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Sunshine Coast News Oct 4, 1977

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 \X/$f^~-^ X:^X.  V<.-x  ?*  -5 :i '77     5XP7;  \ '��� fXXXi  P.oN^J^.feOilJS..  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Volume 30, Number 40  October 4,1977.  Regional Board hears conflict  This bee is making what must surely be one of its last pollen-runs of the season as it visits  a Sunshine Coast morning glory vine. ���__,����� ��� ^ ��1  Movie comes to Cribsons  Conflicting views were heard at the meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board held on Thursday,   September  29th,   of Sechelt at their next meeting,  concerning the use of motor boats on Ruby Lake.   The board   scheduled for October 5th.  received correspondence from several summer cabin owners  on the lake protesting strenuously the limitation of motor boat  engines to a size of ten horse power.  The contrasting opinion was presented in a petition to the  board by Mr. Colwell who is a permanent, year-round resident  of Ruby Lake and has been for some years.   Colwell has been  conducting personal checks on the quality of the Ruby Lake  water for several years and this year for the first time found a   request from  the  Gower  Point  noticeable bacteria count in the Ruby Lake waters.   This he. "  attributes to the large number of summer weekenders who  use the lake without benefit of sewage disposal facilities of  any kind and who come largely to water ski.   Engine sizes up  to one hundred and fifty horsepower are not now unusual,  the board was informed.  The regional board will keep the matter of Ruby Lake under  consideration.  men from the Egmont area.  Some question was raised about  the effects of the operation on  commercial fishing in the area.  The Crown Zellerbach corporation's next step will be to make  formal application to go ahead  with the operation. The provincial government will ask for the  regional board's opinion at that  time.  Meetings for Sechelt  and Roberts Creek  The Sechelt Vicinity Regional  Plan Committee wi|l be. holding  a public meeting on October 11,  1977, at 7:30 p.m. at the Senior  Citizens' Hall in Sechelt to discuss the third draft of the Sechelt  Vicinity Regional Plan.  The committee has made about  ten changes to the text' of the  plan and ,to modifications to the  plan map in response to the  7~ public" input received at the  previous meetings and by written  submission. The committee believes the third draft is a true  reflection of what the community  has indicated it desires for the  area.  The Roberts Creek Planning  Committee will hold a second  public meeting on Wednesday,  October 5, 1977 to discuss the  second draft of the Roberts  Creek Official Community Plan  now renamed Official Settlement  Plan. The committee has made  refinements  and   minor  modifi  cations to sections of the plan in  response to the comments of  the public meeting and additional  input from provincial agencies. |  Notable changes are the extension of the residential area and  more stringent regulations on  the use of land bordering Roberts  Creek. A copy of the plan map  is posted in the Regional District  office in Sechelt.  The fact that the Beachcombers  have just left town does not mean  that Gibsons' affair with the  world of entertainment is over.  Last week, Fred Simpson of  Universal Studios was in Gibsons  booking   accommodation   for   a  movie crew.  Simpson rented ten units at  the Cedars Inn, ten at: the Irwip  Motel, and twelve at the Sunny-:  crest Motel. The bookings were  for October 15th for a period of  four days.  Wet sort  Another important presentation made to the regional board at  the September 29th meeting was  from Crown Zellerbach. The  corporation is desirous of instituting an ultra-modern wet sort  operation on the north side of  Jervis Inlet, just inside the  regional district. The operation  as presented in slides at the  regional board meeting would involve cranes and sinkable floats  which could be sunk 'and then  refloated under the requisite  logs.  According to Crown Zellerbach the proposed wet sort  operation   would   employ   forty  Animals  and wells  In other regional board business discussed the board heard a  Road area that the regional  district should get involved in a  Joint Animal Control Function  with the villages of Gibsons and  Sechelt. Area 'E' representative  Ed Johnson agreed to look into  the matter.  A representation from Mrs.  M. E. Slinn of Soames Point  drew the regional board's attention to the fact that there were  in her area old and unused wells  which had not been properly  refilled. Area.'F" representative  Bernie Mulligan agreed to take  the matter up with the appropriate authorities.  Other  Elections  Weather  The rainfall for 1977 came  closer to last year's last month  when 11.0 mm of the wet stuff  came down. This compares to  the sixteen-year average of 79.0  mm for September. Rainfall  totals for this year are now only  100 mm behind last year's total.  The highest temperature for  the month was 20 degrees  centigrade with the lowest being  7   degrees    centigrade.  /- .'���      ���/'  Airport representations  ;���>'.��      .  .ft    ���       ,   if  4 :���/-> '  Spokesman for the Committee  against the Rape of the Environment, Jack Pope, informed the  Coast News last week that his  committee would be making representations to the Sechelt Village  council at the next meeting,  scheduled for Wednesday,  October 5th. "We have some  positive recommendations to  make," said Pope. "We hope to  be able to present a more positive  image of our committee.''  ^������*x; u  Pope said, however; that the.  committee was still very concerned with the Frank Leitner  situation, pointing out that  Leitner had in effect been negotiating the lease for the Aero  Club with himself, being both  the council's Airport Committee  chairman and a concerned member of the Aero Club. "In such  a circumstance," said Pope,  "conflict of interest is simply  inevitable."  It was from this window of the Prince home in Davis Bay that four people saw the mysterious unidentified flying object last week. The X in the picture marks the location of the  object. Whatever, it Was the object was seen from several locations and by a number of  people. . .      '  Several see mysterious  UFO over Trail Islands  An amendment to the Regional  District Procedure By-Law No. 1  will see regional board directors  elected in November to take  office in December this year.  Five of the present regional  board directors come up for  election this year: Director  Paterson of Area 'A'; Director  Pearson of Area 'C; Sechelt  representative Thompson; Director Johnson of Area 'E'; and  Gibsons representative Metzler.  Of the five only Director Paterson has clearly indicated that he  *^gi|Lj��- b^Jamning^again.^^pnly  Director Johnson seems fairly  sure that he will not run again.  The other three directors whose  seats come up for election have  not yet indicated their intentions.  Ambulances  In/other correspondence, the  regional board heard from Gordon Elliott, Property Consultant  for the Ministry of Health who  asked the board to consider  paying for the construction of a  double carport for use as an  ambulance storage area. The  Ministry of Health would repay  the loan of the necessary monies  as a rental.  :"'" It was suggested at the September 29th meeting, however,  that this was a matter which  might best be handled by the  Sechelt Village Council. Accordingly Sechelt representative  Thompson agreed to bring the  matter up with the village council  Two new matters brought  before the regional district on  September 29th concerned the  Cold Mountain Pottery and .the.  request by Dr. Perry that he not  be included within the boundaries  of the' Village of Gibsons. In  the case of the Cold Mountain  Pottery, situated at the top of  Henderson Road, it was learned  that the Department of Highways is again requesting a 100  foot road allowance through the  middle of the pottery site. A  similar request last year was  denied. The regional district  will again take the matter up on  . behalf, qfy the- pottery with . the  Department of Highways. '  In the case of Dr. Perry's  request, . the regional board  agreed to support him in the  matter. The property belonging  to Dr. Perry was incorporated  into the village of Gibsons at  the suggestion of the provincial  government and it is believed  that the Village of. Gibsons is  not particularly anxious to have  it so included. Dr. Perry was  ill and unable to attend the public  meeting at which the inclusion  was discussed.  At the conclusion of the regular  meeting the directors held an  informal and personal meeting  since it was felt that the pressure  of regional business sometimes  limited the discussion time available to the directors at their  scheduled meetings. Alderman  Lorraine Goddard was present,  on behalf of Alderman Metzler  who had to be absent.  Buckle up    |  According   to   the   province'^  doctors,    mandatory    seat    be��j  legislation is the most important  life-saving measure to be introduced   in   British   Columbia   in  many years. '.~#?  The British Columbia Medical  Association, which led the campaign to bring mandatory seat  belt usage to the province, en^~  courages everyone to wear seat  belts at all times.  Dr. Herb Parkin, chairman of  the   British   Columbia    Medicaf  Association's Emergency Medical  Services  Committee  said   many  lives  will   be  saved,   traffic   in,-'  juries   will   be   fewer   and   lesjs.  severe,  and   millions  of dollars/  will be saved in medical, hospital  and rehabilitative costs with ihe-  introduction  of  mandatory   seat  belt legislation. 77  "Some 500 acute-care hospital  beds in British Columbia ajh��  constantly filled by injured road  accident victims with major head}  cervical spine and chest injuries^  The paraplegic and disfigured  never fully recover from traffic  accidents," Parkin said. XX*.  He said nowhere in the road  safety research field is there ��a  current program or another der  vice which can possible reduce  life losses on British Columbia  highways by 25 percent each'  year, as will mandatory seat  belt usage. ���>*  "Many people think that they  should wear their belts only when:  driving on the highway, but many  ofthe deaths and injuries that we  see in hospital emergency departments are from accidents  which occur close to home,"  he said. ,-*i'.  In fact, studies have shown  that half of all traffic dea^s  occur within 25 miles of a victimjjs  home and at speeds of 40 mjih  or less. v?  Studies also show that wearing,  seat belts reduces the chance of  injury or death in traffic accidents  by -about brie half. Not just {for  drivers ��� but for passengers jin  both front and rear seats. :���������  On October 1, the use of seat  belts becomes mandatory in  British Columbia. Start buckling  up today.  Objection  Vice-Principal Jack Pope took  strong exception this week to a  report released by the Sechelt  RCMP last week concerning th'fe  alledged use of marijuana by  students at Chatelech High  School. According to Pope there,  has only been one isolated in|  cident involving students and  marijuana. , ������'  "We are very proud of our;  students at Chatelech," said  Pope, "and fee! that the releasee  by the RCMP can only foster "an  entirely erroneous impression."  ^^^^^ Ru the ^ihenne Atfornato ^^^^  By the Gjbsons Alternate  School.  QUESTION: Do you feel the  RCMP should use their  surveillance helicopters for  anything other than traffic  control?  BETTY MACEDO  "I feel it doesn't affect  me. Although it probably  Has a good effect in some  occasions, and I don't like  the paranoia sound that was  in the editorial. I think we  have much more surveillance  ,: than we're aware of anyway.  j" I know the RCMP have  patrol boats with very high-  range lenses that can see in  my living room almost as  if I were in the boat with  them. And that really  doesn 't bother me at al I."  MICHELLE KERR  7 "It's a matter of public  surveillance without a search  warrant which I don't  approve of. It infringes on  personal rights. If they have  the jurisdiction to do it In  terms    of    traffic  that  is  one   thing,  spread  it  to other  that's another."  control,  but   to  areas...  MARY-BELL BULMER  "I think it's very difficult to get an all-over sun  tan if I have to worry about  the helicopters up above me.  It is also an infringement  of privacy, besides that they  make a heck of a noise and  you can't talk when they're  going over, and I 've had  them going over quite frequently."  JOE KEEN  "If they search for anything they need a search  warrant, that would be a  neat way of getting around a  search warrant. If they want  something from somebody,  they should come to the front  door, open the gate, and  ask for it. Come in properly,  not sneak in the back door."  At least eleven people in three  different households saw what  could only be described as an  unidentified flying object above  Trail Islands on Friday, September 23rd between 6:30 and 7:15  p.m.  On Laurel Avenue at Davis  Bay, Mr. Prince had just finished  having dinner with his daughter  and son-in-law, Marian and  Kerry Simkins and a friend.  Marian and Kerry were in the  kitchen. They saw a strange  cloud hovering over the Trail  Islands and called the others over  to watch. For about 15 minutes  the four of them watched what  they described as a gray discshaped object above the islands.  "It would hover for a while,  then dip down below the trees as  if it was looking for a landing  spot," Mr. Prince said. "Sometimes it would turn on edge and  appear to be thin, then it would  turn again and become circular."  They watched it so intensely  their eyes smarted, it was an  overcast evening and it was their  feeling that as the object was  gray, it finally, blended into the  dusk.  In another sighting in Selma  Park, seven people witnessed  the same thing.  Al Midnight brought it to the  attention of his neighbour, and  the neighbour, Al, his mother,  father and children, watched a  similar object for at least 15  minutes.  Fortunately Al had a pair of  binoculars handy and was able to  see it fairly clearly. His description of its shape and movements coincided with what Mr.  Prince   and   family   had   seen.  With the aid of the binoculars  he was able to make out a gray  shape similar to an inverted  saucer, with a hump in the centre.  Around the edges it appeared to  be lighter, although he could see  no direct evidence of lighting.  Police in Sechelt are interested  in any other sightings there may  have been and would appreciate  any further information.  In memoriam -  Roland Kerbis  Roland Kerbis, onetime  fellow citizen, is gone from us.  Brooding, I ask myself,  what has Roland taken from  us with his going?  And I am forced to answer:  Just those same things that  he has left behind with us.  He leaves those who knew  him a natural, honest curiosity  about the world and its  peoples.  He leaves us more acutely  aware of the meanings of  such words as generosity,  selflessness, and integrity.  The depth of. his friend-  ship leaves us with a greater  by L. R. Peterson  understanding of that commonly used word.  He leaves us with a realization of the intensity with  which he lived, without at  the same time any attempts to  surpass his fellow human  beings..  Those who were close to  him know that he leaves behind a compassion that extended malice toward none  and good will toward all.  And, finally, he leaves with  us a sense of capabilities unrealized; of hopes deferred;  of destiny unfulfilled.  Vale, Roland.  Do you remember Ralph the deer who lived for a while with the Danroths on King Road? 7  We ran a little story on Ralphy sometime ago. Ralph went off to a game farm and from'7  there went on to a career in show business. Well, folks, Ralph can now be seen in action ;j  in the new Grizzly Adams series on Channel 8 at 7.00 p.m. on Wednesdays.  [Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday  ! 2.  Coast News, October 4,1977.  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Editor - John Burnside Advertising / Reporter - Bruce M. Wilson  Typesetting - Lindy Moseley      Advertising / Photographer - Ian Corrance  Layout - Pat Tripp Receptionist/ Bookkeeper - M. M. Laplante  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $12.00 per year; $8.00 for six months.  Canada except B.C. $15.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $20.00 per year.  *CNA  Seatbelts  The wearing of seatbelts has now become compulsory in British Columbia.  Various groups of people expressed their  opposition to this law. Some said that it  was nothing more than outright government inerference with our personal  liberty. Others argued that seatbelts  themselves caused injury, and these  people would cite cases of car accidents  they knew in which a person's life was  saved by not wearing a seatbelt.  Nevertheless,   the   evidence   is   con  clusive. In all the places where the  wearing of seatbelts has been made  compulsory, traffic fatalities have been  dramatically lowered. So now British  Columbia has a law which is designed to  save us from ourselves, and that most  prevalent killer in our society ��� the  automobile. Sometimes the government  must pass laws that will curb the more  self-destructive sides of our "nature,  and save us from our own folly. This is  one of those times. Buckle up and live  a little.  That bomb  The U.S. Congress has now told Jimmy  Carter that he can go out and buy the  Neutron Bomb. It has twice the deadly  radiation of the present bombs but only  one tenth the explosive power, which  means that people get killed but the real  estate values don't go down. This is good  news for those of us who are into real  estate and don't want a messy wad of  humanity wandering around cluttering up  the place. It's bad news for the rest of  us ��� the majority of the world's peoples  who would just as soon stay alive on this  planet, and even save enough of it to  turn over to our children some day.  Since the beginning of this century  our society has been training scientists  and electing politicians whose main  talents seem to lie in the production and  dispersal of unimaginably destructive  weapons. The Neutron Bomb is the  latest of these. With its new and improved formula, it's stronger than dirt,  gets things whiter than white, and will  undoubtedly prove to be the final washday miracle that some of us have been  waiting for.  Isn't it time to stop this nonsense?  Shouldn't we be training our scientists to  foster life instead of encouraging them  to discover ways of obliterating it?  Shouldn't we be electing politicians who  want to feed the world instead of lowering  the population, and thereby ridding  themselves of the need for all those  complicated social services?  Now we have the Neutron Bomb.  The landlords of the world shake hands.  The tenants suffer and die.  Some small improvements  A contemplation of the newspaper  headlines or the television news oftentimes leads one to the conviction that  things are getting rapidly worse and have  been for a long time and will continue  to do so in the foreseeable future. It is  with relief, surely, that we occasionally  come across some evidence that the  downward spiral of human affairs may  not be irretrievably set.  Lately to inform our hopes of a better  world there have been some small indications of progress. On the international  scene there has come an apparent break  through in the SALT talks through which  the United States and the Soviet Union  seek with mammoth caution to limit the  nuclear arms race. Such progress,  however infinitesimal must be welcomed  by all who think. On the continental  front we are informed that virtually for  the first time since the Second World  War the incidence of murder and violent  crime in the United States has declined.  And finally more locally, one hears that  the criminal element may be becoming  less prevalent on the Lower Mainland.  Small    indications    of    improvement  perhaps, but nonetheless very welcome.  from the files of Coast News  mberWhen.  5YEARSAGO  Sechelt Band gathered expectantly at  a special constructed ramp close to the  old wharf for the first glance at a barge  load of five bungalows, the first of 48  units including 11 duplexes, war surplus  houses from the RCAF base at Ladner.  Clarence and Gilbert Joe and Henry  Paul heading up the administrative  staff of Sunshine Coast Indians, were  on hand as crews from the Vancouver  based Apex house-movers waited to take  each unit to the cement footings in the  Band's newly developed subdivision off  Porpoise Bay Road.  10 YEARS AGO  This week's display of fruits and  vegetables shows a 17 ounce apple and  a one and a half pound pear, a one hundred pound squash and a fifteen and a  half pound cabbage.  A school of blackfish cavorted between  Keats and the Sunshine Coast area  Friday afternoon. One of them came  quite close to the beacon outside Gibsons  harbour and really behaved like a porpoise leaping high and out of the water.  They appeared to be loath to leave,  keeping the water in the vicinity of the  gap as their playground for more than  an hour.  15 YEARS AGO  At the Twilight:    The Three Stooges  meet Hercules.  Canada's    population     reaches  total of 18,570,000 this year.  the  20 YEARS AGO  The first plane to land at Sechelt-  Gibsons Municipal Airport touched down  at 8:15 a.m. Tuesday morning with Ray  Brett, Westview logger-operator at the  controls of a Fleet Canuck plane. The  landing, made in the presence of six  persons, was accomplished with ease  and the take-off a few minutes later was  surprisingly quick considering the nature  ofthe runway.  The last stretch of paving on the highway linking Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender  Harbour to Powell River has been completed and the traffic now rolls unimpeded by bumpy roads all the way from  Vancouver to Powell River, via Black  Ball Ferries.  25 YEARS AGO  Announcement made early this week  that the Black Ball Ferries will start a  ferry service next May between Horseshoe Bay and Nanaimo, has been received with enthusiasm.  Transportation specials: 1940 International '/.-ton pick-up $495.00, 1937  Chevrolet sedan $275.00, 1934 Plymouth  sedan $275.00, 1933 Dodge sedan  $225.00, 1932 Plymouth coupe $150.00.  Narrows Arm, about 1915. E. H. Heaps Logging wood-burning  locey is seen hauling line of logs to dump at beach. Water barrels  line trestle built by steam-driven pile-driver. Steepness of terrain  permits locey to drag logs along planks between tracks without use  of skeleton cars, which would be too heavy to pull back up the mountainside.    From the landing, steam tugs Thames and Vancouver,  also owned by Heaps family, towed logs to city mills. E. H. Heaps  camp was one of the first big operations in these inlets. Remnants  of timbers can still be found on upcoast shore of Narrows Arm, a  mile or so from the head. Photo courtesy J. M. Heaps and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R.Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  My friend Faustmann left a  note on my typewriter this week  suggesting that I write a column  about the Muhammid Ali-Earnie  Shaver heavyweight bout. "Put  Burnside back where he belongs," said the note, "on the  sports pages."  It has indeed been a longstanding puzzlement to my  erudite and bookish friend that he  has a friend, whose mind he  occasionally respects, who avidly  reads the sports pages and,has  an encyclopaedic knowledge of  gladiatorial derring-do ranging  over at least the last couple of  decades. We've had many a  heated exchange over it in the  past ten years. . Much Faust-  mannesque scorn has been  heaped on my largely unheeding  head because of my unashamed  predilection for the deeds of  professional athletes..  And not from Faustmann alone  has the abuse come. A succession of friends, concerned about  my mental well-being, have  urged that I give up this unseemly  interest. They've told me about  the crassness of commercial  sport, about the violence of professional sport; they've told me  how our obsession with professional gladiators mirrors the  obsession of Rome in its decline.  I nod my head in complete  agreement and then usually open  my morning Province to see how  the injury to the ankle of the B.C.  Lions defensive cornerback is-  coming along or how the Vancouver Canucks training camp is  progressing.  Now Muhammed Ali is a sports  figure of such dimension, of such  intrinsic and compelling human  drama that even the skeptical  Mr. Faustmann was moved to  suggest last Thursday evening  that we had to watch the fight.  During the course of that fight  some of my recollected and  murmured trivia about Ali's  career were gratefully received  notwithstanding the fact that  their source had been the much-  scorned sports pages, hence the  suggestion on my typewriter.  What is there to say about  the heavyweight boxing champion of the world that has not  been said before through the  medium of a million typewriters  and a hundred languages in every  corner of the world? The only  comparable sports figure probably in the history of the species  is the soccer star Pele. Both  men have dominated their respective sports - the most international of the major sports - in  a fashion which has never been  equalled. The difference surely  is that Pele has antagonized  none. A soft-spoken and a  charming genius who in a quiet  and likable fashion amasses his  fortune and the affection of all  who come into contact with him.  Ali on the other hand has broken  all the rules that govern sports  idols.  From his beginnings as the  brash and boastful young Cassius  Clay out of Louisville, Kentucky,  spouting his bad verse and predicting the round his . fights  would end in people have been  waiting for him to get his comeuppance. Even a veteran and  cynical observer of the sports  scene such as Jim Taylor in the  Vancouver Sun acknowledge that  he had been waiting for years for  that flapping mouth to be ignomi-  niously stilled but that in rounds  thirteen and fourteen of the  Shavers match when it seemed  Vs^Jhat it might-well happen; he  Suddenly found himself rooting  for Ali to hang on.  When he won the title against  that hulk of menacing malevolence that was Sonny Liston it  seemed that he must be the  popular figure. Clean-living  young Olympic champion meets  menacing hood. But no, Ali's  most public announcement that  he was done with white men's  religion and would take his  present name disturbed the  boxing public who wanted a good  little black boy to admire.  ; But Ali rode out the storm  that rose after his conversion  to the Moslem religion. The  man's enormous skills and equally enormous charisma overcame  the fears and the resentment  that his outspokenness had  caused. Then came the Vietnam war. Ali wouldn't go. "I  got no quarrel with them Congs,"  he said. At a time when the  American public was being  scolded into loyalty because of  that monstrous and drawn-out  misadventure by everyone from  the President down to the lowest  journalistic flunky, Ali wouldn't  go. Why should I go half-way  , across the world to kill yellow  men for freedom when I don't  have any at home, he asked.  They told him how easy it  would be. He would be in no  danger of being shot they told  him. They told him about Sergeant Joe Louis and how he  spent the Second World War  fighting exhibition matches.  But this was no Elvis Pressley  anxious at heart to be a good  American boy. This, however  unlikely it seemed, was a man  of principle.  At the height of his  athletic  powers they took away the title  they couldn't divest him of any  other way and kept him four years  in limbo. It didn't matter. No  heavyweight in the would could  consider himself champion while  Muhammed Ali lived and they  had to give him back his licence  to fight. He fought off the years  of ring rust, lost a heartbreaker  for the championship to Joe  Frazier who had to go to hospital  for a month's rest and never was  the same fighter ja^in.;/. Lost  another to Ken Norton after  fighting several rounds with a  broken jaw and then in Africa  before a screaming throng of  adoring Africans lay on the ropes  and defied the murderous Foreman to him him for five rounds  and suddenly he was back,  champion ofthe world again.  It's been years now that I've  had to simply agree with Ali.  He is the greatest heavyweight  in the history of boxing. He's a  big heavyweight and yet at his  peak he moved like a lightweight - a good one. Watch him  work and stage one of his patented flurries and if there have  been faster hands in boxing  they have been few and on  smaller men.  But Ali likes to eat and training  bores him now. He balloons up  to close to two hundred and  fifty pounds between fights.  Against Shaver Ali looked an  old fighter. The once taut body  sags, the legs grow weary and  only his immense ring cunning  kept Shavers from knocking his  head off.  One hopes that he will not  fight again. This man, infuriating  and absurd as he so often appears  deserves to go out a winner. He  has, of course, proved us all  wrong before. He is at his best  against the best. He has had  three fights with Ken Norton,  all narrow decisions, one for  Norton and two for Ali. Perhaps  he can beat him again. Win,  lose, draw, or quit, however,  there can be no doubt about it.  Among the heavyweight boxers  in the history of the sport, Muhammed Ali is quite simply the  greatest.  Delight in disorder  A sweet disorder in the dress  Kindles in clothes a wantonness:  A lawn about the shoulders thrown  Into a fine distraction.  An erring lace, which here and there  Enthralls the crimson stomacher,  A cuff neglectful, and thereby  Ribbands to flow confusedly,  A winning wave (deserving note)  In the tempestuous petticoat,  A careless shoe-string, in whose tie  I see a wild civility,  Do more bewitch me, than when art  Is too precise in every part.  ROBERT HERRICK 1591 - 1674  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  One of the duties and responsibilities of a school teacher is to  attend conferences from time to  time. I've been doing it for  eight years and quite frankly the  only thing I've ever learned is  that every school teacher in the  province has the same gripes and  bitches as I do. That in itself is  satisfying. It's nice to know  , you're not alone.  Last week all the high school  teachers in the district travelled  out to the Fraser Valley to a conference sponsored by Our provincial government. At this point  it only seems reasonable that I  should try to justify why our kids  were at home last Friday instead  of being at school where your tax  money says they are supposed to  be. First of all let me tell you  that your tax money pays for  almost two hundred days of  school per year, which is a few  more than it used to. The Ministry of Education (read "Ministry" when the Socreds are in  power and "Department" when  it's the N.D.P. - Socreds are  more pretentious.) allocates one  hundred ninety seven days when  teachers have to report for duty  and one hundred ninety one days  when students are obliged to  show up. What all that means,  and what it has always meant,  is that teachers have to be at  school six more days than the  kids. Fair enough, but what do  teachers do on those extra six  days? Traditionally, they have  marked books and exams and  generally attempted to regain  some semblance of sanity before  the renewed onslaught of the  barbarian hordes. In recent  years however, teachers have  shown a strong inclination to  learn a little more about how to  teach kids better and as a result  we have what are called "In-  Service" or "Professional-development" days.  The part of the conference I  attended concerned counsellors.  During the morning we had some  fellows describing a big new computer in Vancouver which could  help students decide what kind  of jobs they could do when they  finished school. This machine,  which could be contacted through  a terminal hooked up by telephone wires from any school  that could afford it, worked on a  question and answer system. The  student sits down in front of a  keyboard and a T.V. display  unit and the computer starts  asking questions. The questions  start with, "What is your name?"  and go on from there to ask  questions about the student's  temperament, personal aptitudes, job preferences and so  on. After an hour or so with the  machine, the student receives a  long detailed printout of the  mechanical conversation with  two or three suggested occupations at the bottom. One of the  fellows at the conference had a  typical printout along with him  and it must have been a good  twelve feet long and closely  typed. The only thing this  elaborate device will not tell the  poor kid is whether or not there  will be a job waiting after he  decides what he wants to do.  It was an interesting device  even though the student would  probably end up with a different  answer every time he or she used  the machine. At the very least  the exercise would probably  alleviate some of the anxiety  which students have to deal with  when they finally realize that they  are going to have to get put and,,  work for a living some, day, and,,  'that in itself is probably the most  important function' of job counselling.  One of the other participants  at the conference was Mrs. Kory  Regan, the new counsellor at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Mrs. Regan has been involved  with job counselling and work  experience at the provincial  level and knows so much about  the subject that she's probably  forgotten more about the subject  than the computer ever knew.  When it comes to learning more  about the subject I'll consult  her before I touch the machine.  The afternoon part of the conference was a large group discussion which dealt with what  kind of qualifications counsellors  should have before they're allowed to do the job. The main  part of the conversation seemed  to centre around the idea that  counsellors ought to spend more  time around the university taking  various kinds of courses on how  to be a better counsellor. There  was even some hint that nobody  should be given the responsibility  of counselling students until  he had at least a Masters degree.  I must admit that I was impressed with these counsellors  dedication to raising the level  of qualifications of their colleagues but I couldn't help but remember the high school counsellor that had the greatest influence  on me when I was a kid. This  man was a burned out P.E.  teacher who couldn't see his toes  anymore let along touch them and  somehow, mainly because he  really liked kids, had talked himself into the counsellor's job.  This was back in the days when  teachers were poor and this guy  was pretty shabby and threadbare. He worked summers  wherever he could get a, job,  sometimes he drove cab, sometimes worked on the docks and  I would guess that over the years  he had done just about every  kind of work that ordinary folks  get up to. He had about seven  or eight children of his own and  he seemed to have an instinct  about whether or not a kid was  being straight with him. He  didn't make too many moral  judgements and he left the impression that he had either personally witnessed or had at least  heard about every possible kind  of human condition imaginable.  He also had a fondness for  whiskey which was readily dis-  ernable in the close confines  of his office. All in all, he was  a pretty accurate reflection of  Continued on Page 3 3EF\T   BELT   UAOJ/  ....t>EPvv.rrEuV   OURBETST  UlOE   eJER.'/  LETTERS to the EDITOR  Delighted  Editor:  During the past week my  daughter Brenda and I 'Visited  the Egmont School. Brenda is  nine years old and attends a  small school in Robertsfield,'  Liberia.  We were both very impressed  with the general attitude of the  children and the teacher, Mr. Ron  Fearn. They were all very  friendly, courteous and helpful.  It was particularly interesting to  observe the children inviting an ���  outsider to' participate in all of  their activities. We felt comfortable and welcome, not at all  like intruders.  1 have been quite active at  Farmington Community School  and was able to do a little comparing. It was the "comparison "o  which'prompted me to write this'  letter, i hope the'people iriyoiir  community are aware of .'��� the  tremendous. teaching that is  happening in Egmont School under the guidance and wisdom of  Mr. Ron Fearn. Perhaps the  parents' are not aware that the  students at Egmont School are  receiving excellent instruction.  The students at Egmont School  are quite advanced compared  with our students at Farmington.  We could certainly use a  teacher like Mr. Fearn at bur  school.' Or, if it were possible,  I would be happy and delighted  to enrol my children at Egmont  School.  Norma Martin  Farmington Community School  P.O. Box 1, Robertsfield,  Liberia, West Africa  up in Powell River. But what of  the people in this area let alone  Squamish who will have to go to  Powell River for help. It is  difficult enough to travel to Vancouver every two weeks.  I see no logical reason why  we don't have a mobile unit to  deal with all of us when we are  spread out over such a large  area.  The authorities have made  several pleas for such a unit  but what the government wants  is to hear from the people.  So it is up to us to stand up for  our rights and the rights of the  handicapped who cannot voice  their own opinions.  If you feel that there should  be this type of unit and assistance  please give your support and help  our speech and hearing handicapped. Write to Shannon  ���( Richardon, RR Jl, Gibsons, or  < Mr. R. H. McClelland^ Minister  of Health, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. Thank you.  Shannon M. Richardon  Nonsense  Editor:  It was a delightful moment to  read the "fun letter" to the  Editor in the last Coast News.  The effects of a "bit of nonsense  now and then" was like a fresh  spring breeze  pushing the  fog  of the   "woes   of   the   World"  letters far, far out to sea.  Perhaps if the author had a  little more Zest after her adventure, she could have set her  Dial for Glory instead of waking  to the dreary house cleaning to  be done!  Edy Ryerson  RR # 1,' Redrooffs Road,  Halfmoon Bay.  Flight  Editor:  I thought the following description of a local flight may in-  tice some of your readers to join  the local Aero club - or at least  visit us and say Hi!  A few weeks ago I received a  telephone call from an old buddy  from back East.  "Hello Bob," he  * Please turn to Page 14  DRIFTWOOD  CRAFTS ltd  ������ 886-2525   YOUR  CRAFT SUPPLIES CENTRE FOR  ��� Macrame Cord, Jute, Vexar  ��� Acrylic & Braided Cord  ��� Beads  ��� Rug Kits  ��� Pillow Kits  ��� Crewel &  Embroidery      ~*>ure Virgin Wool  BUFFALO  WOOL  reg-  WWU $4.70  SPECIAL  $3.84     .  CRAFTS BY LOCAL ARTISTS ON DISPLAY  Unit needed   �� This Old  Editor:  This is a letter to draw your  attention to the need of a mobile  unit to service the Coast Garibaldi District. The district covers  an area from Squamish to Powell  River. This unit would provide  services to any and everyone  who requires hearing and speech  assistance.  I wrote a similar letter to the  government regarding my child  and was.informed that probably  by the . 1978'school year there  would be a permanent clinic set  Slings  (Cont'd)  humanity who became not just a  respected iiistutition in the school  but a good'friend and advisor to  the students he counselled.  I thought about this old counsellor of mine while the new age  counsellors debated how many  years of university a counsellor  really needs to be successful.  It occurred to me that one of  the most important things people  learn about at universities is  universities -and if all of the  students in a school : were going  to end up attending university  then that is what the counsellor  should'learn about'. The fact of  the matter is however that maybe  5% of students in our school  district go to university and that  most end'up getting regular jobs.  In any4 case the kinds of qualifications this group of counsellors  seemed to be suggesting would  leave iny old high school counsellor back in the gym doing  pushups and that would be a  terrible 'waste.' So much for  progress.,-7' ���">'< -���'  RELIC says  There is a  DIFFERENCE  The Sunshine Coast Credit Union,  retains only sufficient surplus to  maintain a stable operation .  All other surplus is distibuted  at the end of each year to the  members who use the services.  ?<  'c  Coast News, October 4, 1977.  S  X  THANKSGIVING SAVINGS 7 : ��c ^  Gov't Inspected CO.V. Frozen    Grade A       1   Gov't Inspected Young3|��o:;f  /  1  turkeys  fresh  turkeys  10- 16 Ibs.  Gr. A. Gov't Inspected - Ready to Eat  6-16 lbs.  Gov't Inspected Grade A Beef  hams   *.���     j%<\    *��P rOU?d  wheeor      51    [jQ I roast    I  Shank Portion ���      ���   ^kW   %0 lb.  Whole or  Shank Portion  Niblets Whole  Nabob  kernel corn  pineapple juice  2oz. Tin  Rhodes Frozen  48 oz. Tin  SuperValu  bread dough  Pkg. of 5 Loaves  Nabob  coffee  Reg. or Fine  1 lb.  SuperValu      Old  $1.27  fruit cocktail  14 oz. Tins i  Bick's Yum Yum, Sweet Mixed. Baby  _    . Dills  $3.49  pickles  32 oz. Jar  SuperValu  '1.19  cheddar cheese  $1.89  Mrs  S^'th's Froze^       Bake & Se've  pumpkin pies  Mn, I     ���       I    W  ice cream  3 Litre Ctn.  M.37  Poyal City Fancy  pumpkin  Weston's Light or Dark  rye bread  28 oz. Tin  Oven Fresh  pumpkin pies  16oz.  Venice Bakery  airline    rolls  5  Oven Fresh      White or 80%- Whole Wheat  chuckwagon  bread  '  .-#  16oz.  n California  j golden yams  ��� B.C. Grown  : brussels sprouts  ��� Ocean Spray B.C. Grown  [ cranberries  ������������������������������������������������a  - ��^ Kfr -;���  Cowrie Street,  Sunshine Coast Credit Union Coast News, October 4,1977.  ���LIVING THE BLOWPIT BLUES  i  !    After I had completed my first  year of Art School in 1959. 1 was  .'obliged to seek some manner of  Jsummer work.    1 had no great  Jdesire to return to the logging-  Jcamps after five year's absence  'and they were poised to go on  [strike anyhow. Instead, 1 decided  ;to have another crack at the pulp-  jmills.   I went down to the Rayo-  jnier agency, gave them a song-  >and-dance about being a needy  ;student and won myself a hiring-  <slip to Port  Alice,  on  northern  ���Vancouver Island.  '.    I flew into the place optimistically on a high, clear blue day  An early June.  It lay upinlet from  :the old whaling-station  at Coal  ; Harbour  and   looked   a   decent-  ; enough    layout   from    the    air.  ;There were the usual fumes and  befoulments leaking from skinny  chimneys but that's what pulp-  mills are about.   I'd growji up in  just such a milltown and there  was an odd sense of homecoming.  By that evening, I was ensconced  comfortably in the local boarding-  house,  committed   to  a   payroll  again.  Pulpmill towns are not exactly  famous for sobriety and I had  heard that Port Alice was no  exception. Ordinarily, this knowledge would not have bothered  me in the slighterst but now I was  an art-student with little time to  ; make a stake. I resolved bravely  to attend to my sketching, keep  a low-profile as far as drinking  went and save my money. I  managed to stick to this noble  ', pledge for about two weeks.  I had officially hired-out as a  spare blowpitman without the  foggiest idea of what this job  involved. The previous mills I'd  worked at didn't possess such  things. But the agent had  assured me I'd be working mostly  with the outside yard-crew any-  how.     This proved to be true  ��� enough for the first while. I'd  worked on the bullgang at other  plants and the job suited me fine.  ; It mostly involved manual-labour  ; in the fresh-air and longshoring  ; pulp-bales anytime a ship came  ; in. An Indian crew flew in from  ; Alert  Bay  whenever  the   ships  ��� arrived.   They did nothing else  ��� but load pulp and could stow a  Pages  from a Li fe-Log  Peter Trower  hold faster than any other gang  I'd seen on the coast. They  whirled those heavy bales around  as though they were featherlight  and were always finished far  ahead ofthe rest of us.  For the first couple of weeks,  I kept my nose clean and to the  grindstone. Then two events  occurred that would rock the  boat of my good intentions in  no uncertain terms. Several old  drinking-cronies of mine arrived  from the sister mill at Woodfibre  where I had worked three years  before and which was temporarily  shut down. Also, I was suddenly  informed that a blowpitman had  quit and I was to take his place.  I had heard some unpleasant  rumours about the job by this  time and tried vainly to remain  on the yard-crew. It was to no  avail. And the blowpits proved to  be about as unpleasant as they  were cracked up to be. They  were huge wooden boxes set  under the digesters, eight in  all, into which cooked pulp  spewed   at   thirty-minute   inter  nals. The blowpitman's onerous  labour consisted of working his  way along a sopping tunnel and  spraying each pit with a high-  pressure hose until the pulp was  driven out through a trapdoor.  If you went like hell, you could  sometimes reach the last pit before the first digester blew again  but generally, I was always a  couple behind. It was a nightmarish sort of business but since  I was only there for the summer,  I decided to try and tough it  out. Of course the presence of  old pals plus the unpatatable  job, blew my non-drinking vows  all to glory.  I reverted to type and jumped  feet-first into the social-life of  Port Alice, such as it was. It  wasn't much but it kept my mind  off the unbearable blowpits.  Since I was no longer on my  best behaviour, I engaged in a  lot of garrulous conversation with  my boarding-house mates, many  BLOWPIT BLUES  of whom, ordered hard liquor by  the case and kept private bars  in their closets. A couple of  them were on the lam from Vancouver over a robbery they made  no bones about having committed. They'd gotten off on a technicality after hiding the loot.  They were waiting until things  cooled off before attempting to  return and pick it up. Theirs was  not the strangest story by any  means. There was a Dane called  Jensen who one night in his  cups, told me an incredible yarn  about having killed two men in  Denmark over a woman and  being hounded from country to  country by Interpol. He swore  they were still on his trail and  quit very abruptly, a few days  later.  For the next while, I vaccillated  between off-hours carousing and  gritting my teeth in the blowpits.  My requests for a transfer were  ignored and finally I'd had all  I could take. I missed a couple  of shifts on purpose and got myself fired. So much for Port  Alice. A few years back, I  summed the whole debacle up  in a song.  ��������yy��y������y����������������������^������^����^������l  Ellingham 's  ^   Astrology  ^^^*^?^^^^^^^S��S  Rocky (Sylvester Stallone) and his girl (Talia Shire) are attacked by her brother (Burt Young), who is also Rocky's best  friend, when he becomes jealous of their relationship.  Oscar winner conies  to the Twilight  Bootleg jugs on a bicycle, buddy  Chinese Joe would bring.  Cot em on credit and don't forget it  to make the weekends sing.  Pulpmill towns are fine when you 're loaded  hiding inside the booze.  Then they shove you down  in a damn damp tunnel  and teach you the blowpit blues.  Down in the mill they got eight digesters  sitting on eight wooden pits.  Every half-hour on the half-hour  one of them gets the shits.  Empties its bowels with a godawful rumble  and you take a hose to the mess.  Augean stables in old Greek fables  never had nothing on this.  Highpockets Johnny was courting Jenny.  Jenny was sleeping with Jim.  Freddy the Joker played cutthroat poker.  Nothing was bothering them.  In came the barge with afresh load of liquor.  Nobody cared about news.  But I was down in that damn damp tunnel  learning the blowpit blues.  Ralph played golf with Blackwater Andy. '.  Swen had a private bar i  we used to drink dry on hungover Sundays \  andphoneofJoe for some more.       ' I  Sail the Aussie was kind of snazzy \  and didn 't mind messing around                       . ���  but then it was time to head for the blowpits '.  and hose those bastards down. :  ���  ���  Went to the boss and asked for a transfer. . j  Said it couldn 't be done. '.  Sulked on back to the tumbledown bunkhouse.   \  Bought a bottle of gin. ��� j  Got so drunk I fell through the ceiling. \  Went clear out of my mind. - \  Caught a plane and skipped to Vancouver ...,.:  leaving those blowpits behind. ..-<������  ���  ���  Bootleg jugs on a bicycle, buddy I  Chinese Joe would bring. .?( ;  Got 'em on credit and don'tforget it I  to make the weekends sing. I  Pulpmill towns are fine when you 're loaded        j  hiding inside the booze \  till they shove you down in a damn damp tunnel'.  and teach you the blowpit blues. ��� -v��  The surprising Rocky which  came from nowhere to win Best  Picture, Best Director, Best Film  Editiing, at the recent Oscar  winners will be featured at the  Twilight Theatre for a whole  week from Wednesday, October  5th through Tuesday, October  11th. The film is largely the work  of one man, Sylvester Stallone,  a rarely employed actor who  wrote the script of this rare  boxing film and insisted that he  be allowed to star in it, choreographed the fight sequences and  made it all work.  Dumb but basically decent,  the Rocky of the film, played  by Stallone, is a heavyweight who  basically can't hurt anyone unless  he is provoked. The acting is  generally fine and Stallone and  Burgess Meredith are superb.  Born in July, 1946 in New  York, Stallone was a chronic  trouble-maker who forced his  parents to put him in a foster  home where he could be professionally counselled. Following  high school he was accepted as  Film  On Sale Now!  The best washable  flat latex CIL  has ever  made.  $l2.99/gallon  Most common household stains  will completely wash offCIDs New  Super Latex Flat Enamel.  Again. Arid again. And again.  Editor's Note:' The song Blowpit Blues will be familiar to many  dance-goers in this area. It was  pat to masic by one-time resident  of this area, David VIrello.  As a convenience to its patrons  the management of the Twilight  Theatre would like to remind  the filmgoing members of the  public that in B.C. there are  three official film classifications,  namely General, Mature and  Restricted.  ; It js particularly ..pointed ��out  that the Restricted classification  in the province of British Columbia, unlike all other provinces,  is not an absolute restriction for  all  persons  under   18  years  of  Interior Paint  ^JPERUtf^  GTWI LIGHT  6THBATRE9  886-2827  GIBSONS  ONE FULL WEEK  Fri., Sat., Sun.  And CILs best interior semi-gloss  paints are on sale,too.  TCiltone  Cpone*  $l3.99/gallon  $l3.99/gallon  CIL's Latex Semi-Gloss is easy to apply  and easy to clean. For kitchens, bathrooms,  trim and high traffic areas.  CIL's Alkyd Semi-Gloss provides  a tough, washable finish for kitchens,  bathrooms and woodwork.  MATURE  Wed., Thurs.  Mon., Tues.    October5th-11th    8:00 p.m.  ACADEMY AWARD WINNER  BEST PICTURE  Produced by IRWIN WINKLER and ROBERT CHARTOFF  DIRECTOR  JOHN G. AVILDSEN  BEST FILM  EDITING  H$*  __ ig$$$  s?$iii&fi$&i*#.  Deep accent colors excluded.  Sale ends October15,1977  LINK  HARDWARE     STORES  C.I.L. WALL COVERINGS  HUNDREDS OF PATTERNS  20% DISCOUNT  Sunnycrest Plaza  Gibsons  MASTERCHARGE   CHARGEX  ROCKY  Plus Sunday, October 9th at 11:00 p.m.  Late Night Double Horror Feature  REVENGE OF FRANKENSTEIN  THE GREAT SPIDER INVASION  Warning: Occasional gory scenes.  MATURE  a teacher at the American College  of Switzerland where he spent  two years instructing children  of career diplomats, young  royalty, and scions of the rich.  Stallone finally graduated from  the University of Miami in 1969.  He turned to acting and worked  at a succession of hand-to-mouth  jobs until he wrote the Rocky  script.  John G. Avildsen won the  Oscar as Best Director for his  work on Rocky. Prominent in  the cast besides Stallone and  Meredith are Talia Shire as the  fighter's girl friend, Burt Young,  and featuring Carl Weathers as  the heavyweight champion with  whom Rocky has the climactic  battle which ends the film.  Also at the Twilight Theatre  this week is a double horror bill  as the holiday weekend late night  show on Sunday night, October  9th.  One of the horror films will be  The Great Spider Invasion and  patrons are warned that it has  occasionally gory scenes.  Week commencing October 4th.  General    Notes: Favorable  aspects between the Sun, Neptune, and Pluto indicate an  excellent period for clearing out  anything that has served its  usefulness in preparation for new  approaches and situations.  Benefits will be received by  those who act on the courage of  their convictions. Procrastinators  are only prolonging the agony.  Babies born this week will  show tremendous faith and willpower. Many may become  dynamic spiritual leaders. God  bless' em.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  Questionable relationships  have now to be confronted and  evaluated. Decisions have to  be made. A greater understanding is now possible between  you and your loved ones.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  New approaches are necessary  on the work scene. The temptation to quit tedious assignments  is strong. Make sure the alternatives are truly more rewarding.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  A casual affair could start or  end suddenly. Many will be  blinded by idealism or unreasonable hopes. Creative or speculative endeavours are likely to be  scrapped and re-planned.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Now's the time to start climbing out of that domestic rut.  Surprise the family with original  procedures. If you don't, they  will. Gear out that basement,  attic, or garage.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Communications received  could  change   dramatically   the  present  course   of your   plans.  Artistic Leos are now ready to  try new methods and ideas.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  It may now be necessary to  age. It provides an option for  those who are under 18 years to  be admitted to a Restricted film  under certain conditions.  The attendance of under-age  persons at Restricted films is  possible only if that person is  physically accompanied by a  parent or responsible adult of  legal majority.,; A further safeguard is the sign-in card whereby  the adult is required to sign a  declaration that he takes full  responsibility for the under-age  person he accompanies.  The regulations governing  classification of films and suitability of attendance are laid  down by the Office of Film  Classification, British Columbia.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop   off  your   Coast   News  Classifieds at Campbell's Family  Shoes & Leather Goods In downtown Sechelt. It's convenient!  WVWtfWWWWWWVWW  Toys for  the C.B.  Boys  C.B. SPECIALS *  Turner Super Sidekick  Pre-Amp Desk Mike $69.95  23 Channel Realistic  Walkle Talkie $129.95  C.B. Headphones $7.95  3-Way C.B. Tester $34.95  Field Strength & SWR Tester  $22.95  Superex Headphone  with Boom Mike $59.95  Realistic Power Horn  $14.95  ONE ONLY  A.G.S. DEPTH SOUNDER  reg. $189.95 ONLY $149.95  PLUS  Many More  I n-store Specials!  J &C ELECTRONICS  Coming Next Week SILVER STREAK  Radio/fiaetf  Authorized  Sales Centre  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2568  organize   your   financial   affairs  in a different manner.    Household items and possessions are  due for servicing or repair.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  You have to break new ground  this week. Plan to get rid of old  irritating habits and make appointments for health checks.  Improve posture and appearance.  Helpful communications '��� assist  decisionmaking. Last chance for  Oct. 6th, 7th Librans. ���  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 - Nov! 22)  Dark secrets behind the scenes  have now to be reckoned with.  Avoid the torment arid come  clean. Unexpected visits to  large institutions occur soon.  Financial situation is strong and  should be followed.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov 23 - Dec 21)  You now have to let go of  those friends and acquaintances  who, unfortunately, failed to  meet your expectations. More  supportive associates are waiting  in the wings. Accept them.  Hopes and wishes have to be  reviewed.  CAPRICORN (Dec 22 - Jan 19)  Your honour and position may  be toppled but don't say you  weren't expecting it. You learn  from this and adjust your sights.  More worthwhile accomplishments lie ahead.  AQUARIUS (Jan 20 - Feb 18)  Your old * spiritual convictions  are now exchanged for a more  practical life* philosophy. The  future path seems clearer than  it's ever been. Stick with your  present beliefs. ������  PISCES (Feb 19 ��� Mar. 20)  Of all the signs it's you.  Pisces, who must dump all that  restricting psychological baggage  you've been dragging around.  Fresh starts and new aims have  to be seized and worked at.  Quit stalling. Good luck.  All about Bridge  by Jim Weir  The winners of last week's  Hospital Auxiliary Bridge were  Verla Hobson and Hazel Wright.  This month's duplicate bridge  will be held October 4th and  October 8th. Hospital Auxiliary  bridge will be held October 25th.  At one time the squeeze play  was reserved for the expert  player. Not so today. By following a few simple rules, today's  less-than-average players execute squeeze plays on a regular  basis. This week's deal is a case  in point.  Neither side is vulnerable  NORTH  SA3  HA54  DKJ87  CAK32  WEST  S8765  HQ1096  D65  C965  EAST  SKJ104  HJ8.7  D43  CJ1087  SOUTH  SA92  HK32  DAQ1092  CQ4  The Bidding:  S  1N.T.  Pass  W  Pass  Pass  N  6N.T.  E  Pass  Opening Lead: 8 of spades.  South called for the queen of  spades on the first trick, East  covered with the king and South  paused to count his winners.  He counted eleven tricks off  the top but could see no way of  developing the twelfth. South  lacked the experience to under  stand the intricacies of squeeze  plays but he did recall the advise  that he once received. The advise  was: "Lose the tricks that you  can afford to lose early, decide  which suit offers the test prospect for developing a trick, then  take all your side winners and  see what happens  South could afford to lose one  trick and wisely chose to lose it  immediately by allowing the king  of spades to hold. East returned  the jack of spades and South  won with the ace. Realizing  that dummy's fourth club was the  best prospect as the twelfth  trick, South played his ace and  king of hearts then ran. the  diamond suit. On the fifth  diamond the deal was reduced to:  NORTH  S  H4  D  CAK32  SOUTH  S9  H2  D2  ,     CQ4  EAST;  S 10  H  D  C J 108 7  last diamond South  the 4 of hearts from  the dummy and East, having to  save his 10 of hearts, discarded  a club. South now ran four  club tricks fulfilling his contract.  WEST  S8  HQ  D  C965  On  the  discarded  T.J's  has a sound idea  for every budget.  THIS WEEK'S  SPECIAL  LEO SAYER  ENDLESS FLIGHT  $ IT .99  SALE  5  reg. $7.98  T.J's for the sounds  of ^\Z.Z.OYZ>Sl.\ 8iSON"V^  STEREO EQUIPMENT  SUNNYCREST   CENTER  GIBSONS 886-9111 /  Coast News, October 4, 1977.  In praise of books.  So it is, every now and then,  that our lives get swept into some  turgid backwater of inactivity,  and we lie there, bobbing up and  down watching the days go by  and thinking that there just isn't  much for it. The tide of accomplishment- has gone out and as  the last sounds of the water  rushing down the drain beat  their chorus on the sides of our  dented consciousness, there is  one consoling thought. At least  by doing nothing we've set the  stage for something to come  along and fill it.  This was a week of being between things, and as a result I  haven't read any books. There'll  be no review today, folks. You'll  have to make do with television  or that keep-fit programme  you've been meaning to attend.  I'm sorry, but there's nothing  for it.. You can't review books  you haven't read, although it  should be pointed out that many  of my more spurious colleagues  do seem to make a living doing  just that, and reaping their back  cover rewards from a hoodwinked  reading public. But let's not  dally in this underbrush of  tangled prosody,< this verbose  jungle of slippery syntax here in  the suburbs of our souls. Let us  go forth into the light, and consider, briefly, the general state  of reading in our complex contemporary society.  Surprisingly, things aren't  that bad. Two recent articles in  the paper seem to hint, that in  spite of television, the movies,  the influx of pornography and the  re-emergence of the hot-rod as  a major cultural event, people  are actually reading more than  they ever did before. Particularly  in British Columbia. Out here on  the west coast; where, for the  last century the rest of Canada  has been dumping its misfits  and dreamers, it turns out that  we spend more time readihg?tfftlh  anyone; else. ���' Toronto may" tout  itself as 'the cultural vortex^  Ottawa may think it knows what  it's doing, and Montreal may  justifiably feel that it has its  fingers around the scrawny throat  of confederation, but out here in  Lotus Land it's obvious we've  cornered the market on people  who like to read. Good for us.  The other article that interested  me was also about reading, and  it was the reaction of some professor to the above good news.  His attitude can be summarized  rather quickly. He was saying,  "Sure, there are more people  reading here. But let's look at  the quality of the stuff they're  thumbing through." His was that  same old attitude that our. more  unenlightened teachers have  been pushing at us for years,  the idea that some books are  good, others are trash, and that  we're wasting our time unless  we're reading literature with a  capital 'L'.  What garbage. It's exactly  this sort of thinking that turns  people off reading for most of  their lives. Somewhere along  the line some supercilious twit  has told them that books are  only for the .'aesthetically pure  of heart, and if they aren't reading "good",, they shouldn't be  reading at all. This is all part of  that general state of affairs  about anything to do with art,  a subject that suffers from more  than its share of snobbishness,  and it's too bad that people  like this particular professor  are still managing to find an  audience,:/  For it matters only that we  read. Itdoesn't matter what we  read, or/how fast we read, or  whether,' the book is a deluxe  edition with the Morocco leather  binding and the two hundred  full-colour original  illustrations,  'il  LUCKY  * 7 *  or whether it's simply the twenty-  five cent second hand paperback picked up at a garage sale.  Books are books. They are easily  distinguishable from that latest  social panacea, the television,  by the process they involve us  in. Television hands life to us in  a series of predigested images.  Watch someone watching TV.  The mouth drops open, the eyes  glaze, and within fifteen minutes  the viewer, has been rendered  into a waxy lump - the perfect  receptacle for anything that gets  thrown his way, from snow tires  to underarm deodorant. Nothing  is required of the viewer save  that he keep his eyes and ears  open.  Consider, then, the process  that reading involves us in. Unlike television, a book requires  us to do something. First, it  has to be held. The pages have  to be turned, and already there  is an involvement with the  medium that is at once personal,  and determined. And reading  requires, as television does not,  that we actively participate  in the creative process. .We must  use our imaginations when we  read. We have to think when  we read. If the words are describing the beautiful heroine  trapped on some polar ice flow,  or if they conjure up a tale of  the henpecked husband, sitting  across the breakfast table from  his wife and reading 'Lives of  the Famous Poisoners', at least  we're left to ourselves. Every  last wart and neatly capped tooth  are not presented for our delectation. We get to imagine what  is there, and what is not. How  pleasing it is not to be bludgeoned by our entertainment.  How satisfying to be a co-creator  rather than an insenate wad of  unblinking consumerism.  There must be hope for us  yet if books are coming back.  Things can't be all that bad if  people are home reading instead  of going out to buy c vinyl knick-  nacks for their recreational  vehicles, or spending their time  wondering about Farrah Fawcett-  Major's dental bill. There is  still a light at the end of the  proverbial tunnel if people continue to read. A populace that  reads is a populace that thinks,  and when people think, it becomes increasingly harder to  fool them.  Congratulations are in order  here. People are picking up  books again. Keep turning those  pages and we may yet be free.  Next week I may even read one  myself.  New at the Library  Perhaps the star addition to  ,the Gibsons Public Library this  month is the book Journey  Across Russia by the photographic-writing team of Bart  McDowell and Dean Conger.  Over the past two years the  National Geographic team crisscrossed the Soviet Union, one-  sixth ofthe world's land surface,  seeing with their own eyes what  attracted such invaders as Genghis Khan, Tamerlane, Napoleon,  and Hitler.      WTSFT  CBC Radio  Ralph Broughton, Inspector for the Canadian Pinto Horse Association, gives filly Koo-sun  her initial inspection at the recent Brushwood Farms Gymkhana while owner Georgina Dick  looks on. Koo-sun will have her final inspection two years hence.  _2_U*  *W  by Maryanne West  British Columbia listeners  get back an hour of local programming, a new series the  "Hornby Collection" plays,  documentaries, interviews and  readings written and produced  by British Columbians. It can  be heard Saturdays at 11:05 p.m.  This week a play be Margaret  Hollingsworth, "Webster's  Revenge", a witty view of marriage in which the roles are  reversed. Starring Eric Schneider, Brigid Johnston, Lillian  Carlson and Gay Wisdom.  Ideas returns on Saturday at  a new time: 9:05 p.m. with a  programme about sugar, what is  it, how does the body use it,  abuse it, how does it interact  with other substances to produce  cancer? A controversial examination of sugar and illness with  Ross Hume Hall, professor at  McMaster University's department of bio-chemistry, Dr.  Charles Best and other experts  on Hypoglycemia. Also on  Saturday evening, Between Ourselves, 7:05 p.m. looks at the  cosmopolitan experience of Cape  Breton which is home to 32 different ethnic groups.  Special Occasion, Sunday at  5:05 p.m. presents Franz Lehar's  Merry Widow from the Hamilton  Festival.  Wednesday October 5  Afternoon Theatre:     2:04 p.m.  The Tinker's Wedding by J. M.  Synge.  Palp and Paper: 8:04 p.m.  Satirical look at Canadian magazines.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m. Festival Singers of Canada, Pales-  trina, Bach.  Nightcap; 11:20 p.m. Phyllis  Diller.  Thursday October 6  My Music: 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Playhouse: 8:04 p.m. Bandit and  the Mayor, first of 7-part series  by David Harriman and Arthur  Samuel about a boxer dog who  thinks he is Humphrey Bogart.  Jazz Radio-Canada: 8:30 p.m.  Nimmons 'n' Nine plus Six;  Kathryn Moses Quintet.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra, Douglas  Bairstow, oboe. Faure, Poulenc,  Francaix.  Nightcap:     11:20 p.m.   Author  Colleen McCullough.  Friday October 7  Souvenirs: 2:04 p.m.. John  Patrick Murphy's museum of old  musical instruments.  Our Friends the Flickers: 8:04  p.m. Quiz for movie buffs.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Audie  Henry; Jim and Jessie McRey-  nolds.  Mostly Music: 10;20 p.m. Vancouver Symphony Orchestra,  Garrick Ohlsson, piano. Respighi,  Chopin, Schumann.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m. Salome  Bey.  Saturday October 8  Update:   8:30 a.m. Roundup of  B.C. happenings.  Royal    Canadian     Air     Farce:  11:30 a.m. New season.  Quirks and Quarks:    12:10 p.m.  Science   Magazine   with   David  Suzuki.  Opera by Request: 2:04 p.m.  Nabucco, Verdi requested by  Keilly Wilson, London.  Festival Celebrations: 5:05 p.m.  The Baroque Strings of Vancouver, Brandenburg Concertos  5,4 and 2. Bach.  Between Ourselves: 7:05 p.m.  Cape Breton, The Cosmopolitan  Experience. /  Ideas:   9:05 p.m.   The Medical  Bad news of Sugar.  Anthology:      1005   p.m.   Radio  Waves,  a  story   for   voices   by  Geoffrey Ursell.  The Hornby Collection: 11:05  p.m. Webster's Revenge, a play  by Margaret Hollingsworth.  Sunday October 9  Voice of the Pioneer:   8:40 a.m.  Saga ofthe Scots in Cape Breton.  CBC   Stage:      4:05   p.m.   Mr.  Canada by George R. Robertson,  a   look   at   Canadian   manners  both political and social-comedy.  Special   Occasion;       5:05   p.m.  The Merry Widow, Lehar, from  the Hamilton Festival.  Sunday Pops Concerts: 7:05 p.m.  Part I. Edmonton Symphony  Orchestra, Steven Staryk, violin.  Part II, Montreal Symphony  Orchestra, Louise Lebrun soprano  Neil Chotem piano.  Monday October 10  Crime Serial:   12:04 p.m. Inspector West at Bay, last episode.  Gold Rush:   8:30 p.m. Live concert with Michel Pagliaro.  Mostly Music:    10:20 p^m. CBC  ���Vancouver  Chamber. Qrchestra..  Beethoveni Shostakovich. .    ���-  Nightcap:        11:20   p.m.    Film  director Michael Winner.  Tuesday October 11  My Word: 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Touch  the   Earth:      8:30   p.m.  Mariposa   Folk   Festival    1977.  Celtic music group Barde.  Mostly    Music: 10:20    p.m.  National Arts Centre Orchestra.  Mozart, Mendelssohn.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m.  Photographer Richard Avedon.  Never before has  a photographer-writer team from  the Western press been accorded  such access to this nation.  Journey Across Russia brings you  their impressions in words and  pictures.  the library this month are the  additons Backroads of British  Columbia by Liz and Jack Bryan  and Kontiki and I by Erik Hessel-  berg.  There are several other titles  added td the non-fiction shelves.  Under Biography, there is  another contribution from the  indefatigable Pierre Berton.  This one  is  The Dionne  Years  Bahai  The local Baha'i Community  are again presenting a series of  informative talks on subjects of  concern to our society as a whole  and us as individuals.  Saturday, October 8th Lome  and Judy Murphy will discuss  Marriage: A fortress for well-  being. Lome, a graduate of  U.B.C. is an Educational Psychologist with the Richmond  School District. Aprart from  this he is interested in health  and nutrition, is an active moun-  taineerer and skier. Judy, also  a U.B.C. graduate taught high  school math and is now a full-  time mother, interested in folk  dancing and travel.  Topics for November 5th:  The Most Meritorious of all  Deeds, raising children, Petalie  Vermillyea, speaker and December 10th, Baha'i Community  Life, with Said Rasekh. These  sessions will be held at the  Ripper Home on King Road and  we hope all interested will come  and enjoy a relaxed but informative evening.  BAHA'I PUBLIC MEETING  MARRIAGE: a fortress for well-being;  presented by Lome Murphy, psychologist with Richmond S. D. and Judy  Murphy, High School teacher.  Saturday, October 8th at 7:30 p.m.  at the  Ripper Home on King Road.  Phone 886-2078  ^BOJffiK^^  RMS  you  I  got  get  'em?  'em!  NORTH ISLAND  PEST CONTROL  WORK GUARANTEED  AT REASON ABLE RATES  Local Licensed Operator  Charlie Cairns 885-3606  This old  RELIC says  There is a  DIFFERENCE  5YEAR TERM DEPOSITS  8V&% Interest paid annually  Minimum deposit *1000.00  Can be  redeemed before maturity  at a reduced rate  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt. B. C. 885-3255  and records the events surrounding the birth and early years of  the world's first quintuplets.  Under General on the shelves  is the book Joys of Hunting  Antiques by Stefan Salter.  Nutriscor by Dr. Zak Sabry and  Ruth Fremes appears this month  on the Health shelf; The Sea  was our Village by Miles Smeeton  appears on the Marine shelf.  Under the general heading of  Transportation there are four  works by W. R. Taylor entitled  simply Aircraft, Automobiles,  Ships, Trains.  There are also four notable  additions to the Fiction shelves;  The Race by Eunice Walkup and  Oscar Otis; The Silmarillion by  Tolkien; Echoes from the Macabre by Daphne du Maurier; and  The Viking Process by Norman  Hartley.  Gibsons Public Library would  also like members to note that,  effective with the beginning of  October, members may take two  paperbacks in place of one hardcover.  RESTRICTED  ADULT  THE LOVE SHOP ���  GOURMET LOVER'S GUIDE  and CATALOGUE  Lotions, Vibrators, Marital  Aids, Sensuous Lingerie,  Books. Enclose $2.95 cheque  or money order, payable to:  All Pharma Research Ltd.,  Dept. 316X, Box 200, Stn A,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2V2.  PHILANTHROPIC  P7ITR0R  OFTHE ARTS  urgently required to further  worthy career...  For information please write  in strictest confidence to:  "PATRON"  Box 460  Gibsons, B.C  -NO joke-  GLAD TIDINGS  October 4, 5, 6 & 7 at 7:30 p.m.'  and Sunday the 9th at 11:00 a.m  and 7:00 p.m.  Special 17th Anniversary  THANKSGIVING SERVICES  at Glad Tidings Tabernacle  GUEST SPEAKER: Pastor Linnis  Perry,      Tacoma,      Washington.  Ali Welcome. 886-2660.  FIREMEN'S  ANNUAL BINGO  20  GAMES  $1,000.00  JACKPOT!  Roberts Creek Community Hall  SATURDAY OCTOBER 15th  8:00 pm  Elphinstone Recreation Committee Sponsors  1  Beach  Comber  Motor Inn  formerly the Peninsula Hotel  PRESENTS  the week of  October 10th-16th  EXOTIC  DANCER  MR. CARLOS  Our Dining Room is NOW OPEN  Mon. - Sat. 1*a.m. - Midnight  Sunday 10a.m. - 10 p.m. Coast News, October 4,1977.  ALL SPORTS  Marine  Inc.  886-9303  Skates Sharpened  While you wait  Day of the Hand Trollers (cont'd)  Hockey and  Curling Equipment  We will match any  price for similar  quality merchandise.  by Hubert Evans and Jack Gavin.  This is the third part of a three  part series.  The first rod fisherman in the  Gulf, commercially, was Tom  Rogers. Mooring his boat to the  spar buoy out from Hornby wharf,  he started casting with straight  herring for bait, much to the  amusement of fishermen onlookers. This was in 1928 or  1929. His immediate success  convinced the sceptics.  So began what is currently  known as mooching by sport  fishermen. By 1930 a man was  not considered a real commercial  rowboater unless he owned a  rod outfit.  This consisted of a bamboo  rod (two bits at the scow) a walnut  reel ($4 and up), a large mouth  dipnet and a well made herring  rake. These rods came from  China - tropical bamboo was  useless.  Herring rakes, shaped from  straight edge grain fir, had teeth  from a strand of stiff wire cable  cut in pin lengths and inserted  one third to one half an inch  apart on the rake's leading edge.  Later, "Staybrite" leader wire  was used. Rakes ranged in length  from 10 to 14 feet.  In shallow water, Tribune Bay  at Hornby for instance, two ounce  leads were used, whereas in  deeper rod fishing places, four  ounces proved more effective.  The hooks, of a size but lighter  and with a somewhat longer  shank than an Atlantic salmon  "low water" hook, were baited  in two ways.  The first, used to good effect  when the herring were not closely  schooled, was to insert the point  of the hook up through the lips  at a slight angle, give it a partial  twist then imbed it in the body  through or immediately back of  the gill covers. This gave the  bait a measured, side to side  motion and resulted in the occasional spring being taken while  working on the coho.  The second method was to  enter the point through the  mouth, back through most of the  body cavity then bring the point -  point only, not the barb - through  The instant he sighted any,  provided he was an expert at  raking overside, his rake would  be lifted from the forked stick  in which it was cocked up over the  bow, swung out and down,  reversed and brought up hand  over hand, its teeth up. He  would then shake the impaled  herring into the boat forward of  where he sat.  Time and again, the slashing  rake as it scattered the herring,  attracted a salmon which hooked  itself before he had time to  drop the rake back into place.  4-S��fc      REAL ESTATE  *  INSURANCE  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  Box 238  1589 Marine Drive  Gibsons,  9S  ron mcsavaney  AGENT  885-3339  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  The moment of truth for the hand-troller: the small boat, the choppy sea, and the bent line  indicating that a large salmon has been hooked. The picture, taken in the thirties, shows  John Corlett, father of Harry and grandfather of Rob Corlett, bringing in a big one.  moor  DOLLAR  Prices Effective:  Thur., Fri., Sat., Sun.  Oct. 6, 7, 8, 9.  Ken's  Lucky Dollar -***���  le Try to please  The store will be CLOSED on Thanksgiving Day.  ^\    /^ Canada Grade A  I I     Prime  Rib Roast  Gov't Inspected  Ready to Eat  Uom Whole or  ndl 11   shank  ,k *      ^ ^ Portion   I   I  $1.197b. J I  $1.59  Ib  Gov't Inspected  Sausage  Meat  79* ...  ^Poultry Dressing  1 lb. Bag  79*  * FRESH TURKEYS AVAILABLE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY   *  FOR THANKSGIVING DINNER  Fresh Cranberries    ieoz 39*  Canada Grade A #T  California  Yams 29*  ?^& Brussels Sprouts  *5& Celery  39  17*  Ib.  Ib.  Ib.  48fl.oz.  69  Libby's  Tomato Juice  Heinz  Tomato Ketchup^   89*j^earde"��7n A  20m- yl Kernel   <~��OMl    I  rSalada ^\  Tea Bags  *1.98j  60's  Scott  Paper Towels  ���^ 2 Roll Pkg.  99*  3/99  12 oz.  f Cross & Blackwell  I Mi  Tang Orange A I MinCeiTieat.  FlavorCrystajs   $ 1.59J\^m 99*^  660 g. (22oz.)  16 oz.  Lypton Chicken Noodle \ f Scott Family Pape^  Soup Mix 5enve|��pePack   89*J Napkins w%  I White and ^   /-��_^A  \becorated 2/79^7  301 g  V  Krispee's & Nalley's  Potato Chips 225g box 69*  Northern Golden  Granola     3ibBag   $1.99  Regular: with nuts and Honey & Almond  Cashmere *\  Toilet  Tissue 89*  4 Roll Pkg.  We reserve the right   to limit quantities  Hopkins Store  The Neighbourhood Store with Supermarket pnce<  DOLLAR  FOODS  the skin close to the dorsal fin.  This method caused the herring  to spin as if stunned or crippled  as herring appear to be when  tightly schooled and charged into  by feeding coho.  A variation of these two  methods was to start with the  first, thread the herring up the  shank of the hook and enter the  point a second time at the dorsal.  At times the first worked best;  at other times the second. But  experience proved that they  should not be switched haphazardly for best results. Coho, when  not avidly feeding, can be "set  in their ways."  With the advent of commercial  rod fishing, the rowboat man was  able to take coho down to 12 or  even 13 fathoms consistently.  No longer need he row continuously. Instead, he need only  hold his position against tide  and/or wind and sea. %  With the butt of his rod tucked  under one thigh, he kept one  eye on his rod tip, the other on  the watch for herring.  This overside raking was a  skill not all rod fishermen acquired. Instead, they secured  their rod, knelt or stood in the  bow and raked from that position.  However, what they did acquire  were revealing glimpses of coho  behaviour which few fishermen,  commerical or otherwise, have  had.  They would see a column of  jack herring, a yard or so wide  and several times that in length,  swimming leisurely under or  alongside his boat, with coho,  equally unhurried, riding herd  on them, spaced at regular intervals, five or six on either flank.  ���-' As they watched, they would  see a single herring break from  the herd, a coho swing toward  it, take it and with a heave of  its gill coverings, expel it, sending it spinning end for end.  Thus was demonstrated the  coho salmon's exasperating  'trait of "skinning tails."  Herring are wary and difficult  to rake. Eventually you run down  a few, thread one on your hook  Mi  The advertisers on these pages  are members of:  GIBSONS HARBOUR  BUSINESS ASSOCIATION  dogwood cars  ��������      This week's Luncheon Special        *  Soup Plate, with roll & cheese ....$2.00  Meat Pies $1.75  Coffee & Hot Pie 65*  ��� Breakfast Anytime  ��� Lunches & Dinners  ��� 886-2888, Gibsons, B.C.  TELL SOMEONE THANK-YOU  THANKSGIVING DAY WITH FLOWERS  FROM UNITED  Helen's  Fashion  Shoppe  Feel free  to  come in  and  browse.  We have our new  Fall line  on show.  .  We also stock  GIBSONS   SOUVENIRS  Gibsons  886-9941  Sechelt  885-9222  and reel it down to the depth  at which you were fishing when  you were cleaned of bait.  . You finger your line, feel the  slightest of taps, reel in and  find the after end of your hard  won herring skinned as smoothly  as a banana is peeled. No teeth  marks as when a trout or grilse  worry it.  Yet another coho quirk: Six  or eight of you are fishing together, your boats scarcely oar  length apart, all of you merely  holding against the tide.  One man feels action, then a  second, then others. Lines are  stripped in' all from the same  depth. Every bait herring has  its head crushed. At other times,  a tiny nip is taken from behind  the herring's dorsal fins, yet the  herring is not mauled or marred.  Rod gear in the thirties was  much inferior to the monofilament available today. Main  line and leaders were of "Japanese gut" - strands of raw silk  which soon became limp and  soggy. Some men replaced their  leaders every 10 fish and retied  their hooks every third one.  In commercial rod fishing the  boats were often bunched, at  times only a length or two apart.  As soon as the best depth was  found, reels were locked.  Depth was of the utmost importance; cohos in late season  change depth less readily than  earlier and for a man to be off  the depth by as little as a couple  of feet meant fewer solidly  hooked fish. And. with boats so  close to one another, to let a fish  run means fouled lines - and on  occasion foul language!  The instant the rod man felt  the weight of the fish, he rapidly  stripped in line so that it struggled head up at the surface only  to be skittered into his waiting  dipnet before it had really begun  to fight. With the heavier late  season fish this speedy boating  was not always possible. However, it was always attempted.  The fish often actively fed no  more than once or twice on a tide.  For perhaps 20 minutes every  boat was taking fish, then as  abruptly as it began the flurry  was over.  It was during these slack  periods that the skillful rod fisherman stood out. Taking coho  while they were really hitting  was easy enough. Taking them  while they were not was a skill  which came only with experience.  A man might finger his line  in inch by inch and thus trick  the salmon into seizing his bait  right at the surface. At other  times he would let it sink quickly  and hook one as it followed the  bait down. A skinned tail told  him that salmon were still there.  A net of tiny bubbles signalled  the presence of a herring school  and when pea size salmon bubbles wavered to the surface he  often held position for hours in  expectation of another feeding  flurry.   On shallow grounds the  salmon behaviour varied, but  there also knowledge and experience helped.  The same could be said for-  "herrring line" fishing. For  this, gear was of the simplest:  a four ounce sliding lead, several  fathoms of 30 test cuddyhunk,  one swivel, one Harrison light  seven hook.  The raked herring had to be  large enough to spin the hook  and was trailed three fathoms  astern, seldom more. With the  lead slid up, the tail of the bait  could be made to ripple the surface; slid lower a depth of several  feet could be obtained.  Here also the bait was worked,  with eye and hand alert for salmon making passes at it. Some  men taped thumb and forefinger  to prevent line burns, for if the  fighting salmon was allowed to  get its head, something had to  give. Not many rod men, even  among those most proficient,  mastered the herring line.  It is said that Barclay, a Flower  Island regular, devised this  method of rowboating. Certainly  it was used by him with out-  standing success,  Wildlife corner  by Ian Corrance  The following is an excerpt  from a letter I received last  week. The author asked me not  to reveal her name in case editors  from around Canada came knocking at her door for more.  Some fifty years ago, on  our farm in the Okanagan,  one spring a barn swallow  built her nest under the eaves  of the hen-house feed room,  just above the door. It was  apparently fastened to the wall  with a plaster of mud, and I  suppose the constant opening  and closing of the door set up  vibrations that weakened the  seal, and when the nestlings  hatched and began to move  around they finished the job,  for one day I found a disaster  had struck and the nest was  lying on the ground in broken  pieces.   I rushed to look, and  found the babies were alive  and apparently unhurt, so I  picked up the unbroken bowl-  shaped bottom of the nest and  put it on a shelf in the feed-  room for safety while I looked  for a subsitute nest. My  mother had a discarded hat  that was made of a fine braid  stitched into a circular tube  that was then crushed down  into folds to make a turban  effect, and she gave me this.  It was a silver grey in color,  and I thought it would not be  too startling. I ripped out the  lining and snipped the fold  stitches, pushing it out to  (make a long circular sack  with the rounded crown at,.  the bottom. I then rolled it  down from the end to make a  shallow nest with a rim firm  enough to hold the round  shape; padded the crown  part with grass and straw,  set up a ladder, and nailed  the "nest" securely to the  wall where the original nest  had been. I then carried up  the  broken  nest  and   trans  ferred the nestlings to their  new home.  I had scarcely taken away  the ladder when the mother  bird came back, to find her  home magically transformed  into this grey object, and  although she could obviously  see and hear her babies inside  it, she was frightened and  after flying back and forth  a few times, she darted away  down to the barnyard. I  was afraid she had deserted  her family, but in a few  moments there appeared a  whole flock of swallows,  coming from I new not where,  and they formed themselves  into a wheel-like ring, slightly  slanted so the bottom was  nearer the nest than the top,  and screaming madly they began, like well-rehearsed  troops, to fly around. and  around this wheel, swooping  down, passing .'the nest,  rising up the arc, over the  top, and down in another  swoop, each circle bringing  them nearer to the nest.  After a few circlings the  screaming died away to a  twitter. Suddenly, the mother  swallow shot out of the circle  and alighted on the rim of  the nest, the wheel broke  up and the flock vanished as  quickly as they had come.  She raised her babies there.  People use the term "bird-  brain" when they want to  indicate that some person is  ignorant or witless, but that  incident made me wonder if  birds could reason. The  mother swallow found herself  in a frightening situation and  called on her friends for  help. They immediately responded and the wheeling  and screaming were obviously  a challenge to induce any  lurking danger to reveal itself, and as soon as they were  satisfied the nest was harmless they told the mother so,  and she at once accepted their  verdict.  This may have been instinctive behaviour, but to me it  looked like intelligent cooperation, and I thought the  mother swallow showed more  sense than many of us humans  do, when we "rush in where  angels fear to tread", and I  salute the memory of that  little bird.  So that I get to write something, I thought I might mention  seeing two Dippers at Rainy  River, a Ruffled Grouse at  Pender Harbour and a couple  of Coots in the bay at Gibsons  last week.  Letters like the above give us  a more complete insight into  the animals around us, and are  very much appreciated. If you  have anything interesting to  pass on, call me at 886-7817  or write to this paper.  Lifestyle is knowing how to  avoid accidents at work, at  home, at school or in sports.  It's obeying safety rules.  Accounts of record catches are  difficult to verify after this  length of time. Catches of 85  and 87 by rod men in a single  day are known to have been  made. With spinner and chunk  a Vancouver Island fisherman  took 120 July fish in a day, and  ' another at Bare Rocks took 142.  One September a rod man  took 500 heavier coho in 20 days'  fishing. Over the years, and  especially in the twenties, it is  likely that even bigger catches  were tallied.  Today, the vast schools of blue-  backs and coho which made  such catches possible have  vanished from the Gulf of Georgia  as completely as the way of life  of the rowboat men who followed  them.  Gibsons  ^coasr Tr^tf  =ti  886-7215  y   eesinch donewo somcb  The first customer to unscramble this  message gets one FREE!  Nutrition  notes  Question: Is goat milk better  for babies than cow's milk?  Answer: Goat milk and cow's  milk have similar nutrient values.  The protein differs only slightly  while the fat pattern is quite  different, although the total  amount of fat is similar. Goat  milk is almost completely deficient in folic acid while cow's  milk contains sufficient folic acid  to support normal growth in a  healthy infant. Canned goat  milk is often fortified with vitamins C and D, as is canned  cow's milk, and can safely be  fed to an infant receiving his  folic acid requirements from  other sources such as vegetables.  Goat milk cannot be called better  for babies than cow's milk but  it can be adequate tinder certain  conditions.  Question: My family hates  liver. What other foods are good  sources of iron?  Answer: Other good sources of  iron would include other organ  meats (kidney, heart), red meats,  dried peas, dried beans, lentils,  dark green leafy vegetables,  whole grain or enriched breads  and cereals, egg yolks, nuts  and dried fruits (raisins, apricots, etc.).  RBPBoohstore  The  Compassionate  Rebel  Reprint of  the great  novel by  D. Stevens.  $4.95  The  Woodwards  A family  story of  adventures  and traditions by  Douglas E. Harker  $9.75  t. Coast News, October 4,1977.  The More You Tell  The Quicker You Sell!  v*  Want Ads Do The Job  SATURDAY OCTOBER 8th  ANY JEAN IN THE SHOP  .$16.95  .    ONE DAY ONLY  ATTHEJEAN SHOP  886-2111  j  *%%%%2S%fc^^  '/s//yA/s//ss/sss//////-Vf.'  ^/yy/^/yyy/y'yy//-yyy/////>'.^/yy^/yyy/^>  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  ^SSh     :^y-x  ���, > ,-  ,;~i ���  Some of the residents of the Senior Citizens  . Kiwanis Village, pictured above,' have been  inquiring about the schedule of the weekly  Shoppers Bus and how to catch it. At the present  time the bus leaves the junction of Highway 101  and North Road at 10.00 a.m.   on  Thursdays.  Come Cry with Me  If you have questions about  life in general or sex in particular,  write Ann Napier, C/O Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons.  It can be stopped by flagging it down as it proceeds along North Road towards the lower village  via Langdale. Some schedule changes may be  in the offing. The Coast News will carry them as  soon as they are finalized.   ^  to have the plane service. But  I too feel that .the drone, and  frequent noise is not necessary.  Private planes could be controlled and over the sea and to  the airport. would only be a few  minutes of noise. I wonder,  it seems our rights extend to  over our property and we would  , Powder & Paint not willingly accept this nuisance.  What to do about it? Let's hear  from plane owners.  Dear Ann:  It seems cosmetics have come  back with a verigence. Is it  appealing to wear all this makeup? Eyes, lips, rouge, and nail  polish, it seems it would be hard  to find the real you.  Crafts & Hobbies  CRAFTS DROP-IN CENTRE  7:30 Tues. & Thurs.  For more Information  CALL 886-2811  Dear Powder:  It's like anything else when a  lot of people are doing it, it then  becomes the accepted style.  Make up is like a low neckline or  tight slacks - it is signalling  so to draw attention to eyes and  lips. Hands help get a verbal  point over, hence the bright red  polish and perfume reaches ���  another sense so when you do it  all' -there's a powerful message  going "out. ' Let's hope the right  fish grabs the hook.  Dear Ann:  There is a new kind of voyeur  a-wing. We used to be able to  nude sunbathe, walk around over  our acreage sans clothes, but no  more.. Now helicopters go over  so low and so loud that it is inhibiting. I live in Roberts Creek  and have for many years. This  year has been a bananza for the  airplane. There is something  droning overhead three or four  times an hour in the morning,  and often in the day. Float  planes, little planes, big planes,  and helicopters, so low and so  loud. Why aren't these planes  routed over the sea and brought  inland near the. airport, or back  near the mountains? Sleep, rest  and dreams are interuppted  often by this unnecessary noise.  Annoyed  Dear Annoyed:  I thought it was an increase  in noise pollution myself. I like  having the service of planes to  the city. In emergencies we  need the speed if our hospital  doesn't have the equipment.  For a year our surgeon was away,  no one came out to take his  place. So hence it was among  the reasons why it is reassuring  Vnxittp  DELI  and  HEALTH FOODS  w  smilet  We are now your  New Harbour  Williams Photo  Finishing Centre!  In Beautiful  Gibsons Harbour  ���"/ one block from  Government Wharf  886-2936,  GIBSOI  FISH MARKET  886-7888  The Fishing Season  is just about over BUT  DON'T  WORRY  Throughout the summer  we have been freezing  fish the day they are  landed, and saving them  for this time. Now we  can offer you a fresh  frozen selection.  ALSO  Our Homemade  Style Fish & Chips j  IS THE TIME  TO SPRUCE UP  YOUR FALL WARDROBE  Place Quality in the Hands  ofthe Experts  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  DRVCiEnninc  seruice  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  With 2 locations to serve you best  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT  885-9554  1521 GOWER PT. RD.  GIBSONS, B.C.  886-2200  - THANKSGIVING TURKEY -  WITH YOUR PURCHASE OF ANY  MAJOR APPLIANCE  C3  White-Westinghouse  Designed for great cooking!  Cooking with this new White-  Westinghouse Range is sinnpler -  because it's designed to do many of your,  cooking and clean-up chores for you -  automatically! The Self-Cleaning Oven ������'  makes oven-scraping a thing of the past.  Exclusive Speed-Broiling System means  you don't have to turn steaks to get the* ���������  juiciest steaks ever - nearly twice as fast!.  A RoasT Guard helps you cook roasts and  poultry just as you like them - without  guesswork. It's perfect combination of  styie and convenience - to give you  delicious meals every time - less work in  the kitchen'  WF530   jhjS quality self-cleaning  White-West] ng house Range sells for only  585.  oo  PAJAK    Electronics Cd_,Ltd  ' ������"     ���������������-������������      X. .        ���        ������ ^   J 4 *  Seaside Plaza, Gower Pt. Rd. Gibsons 866-7333  *<-r?$Jr**h*<?'\) H i.r-^v?  "\sv7T   ~*^  J:,  i'i. ,yr-.- 77'7'-A.  7 / fO'"if--'-  ' _���... _,7 7;:.;  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (Breakfast Included)  * Dining Room    886-9033     ^SSUerg  Smoked  HdlTIS    Shank Half     l_19lb.  Breakfast  89c,t  Pork  Steaks  1.29  lb.  Quench   !  Drink Crystals    $1.59  " 660 G Can  Tender Flake  Lard n��. 63c  Imperial.  Margarine s��.     '1.99  Sun-Rype Cherry  Pie Filling ����.���       83'  Nestle's  Mini Puddings 3s   74c  Orange Crystals  $1.45  :   660 G Can  Green Giant Fancy   Cut  Green Beans  ^  Prem  2/7 lc  12(>Z;      OO  Alpha^ ty^':x.-P&4x^'yxix.  Crea med Honey i ,b   83c  Maxwell House  Instant Coffee ���� $6.07  Red Rose   Orange Pekoe  Tea Bags    ia>-.      $3.67  45  Niblets Fancy      -���>> ;   -  Kernel Corn  12fl.OZ.  Ocean Spray Jelly or Whole Berry,  Cranberry  Sauce        ����.��.  59c  Sunlight  Liquid  Detergent        99c  \  >/y  Red Emperor  Grapes  49c,b Grapefruit   5/$1.00  size.  56's  Cranberries 49c   Yams  29  C  lb.  Tib. Pkg.  Scott Decorated  $3.07   Family Napkins  Velveeta  Cheese    2u>.  Bick's  Baby Dills  ����:.��.  *1.11 Saran Wrap  Bick's Yum Yum Ivory  Pickles 7   32f.ozs 1.11 Personal Soap  Pamper ���%',���      '���/->���.; ^x-'x^ Dad's ��� '  Cat Food     6%��   4/89c Cookies      ����.      * 1.05  Glad Christie's  Kitchen Bags   2/$ 1.09 Crackers     2lb.Pko   $1.49  180's       99  100' x 12 inch     98  4 bars        OO  12'8  mmwm  Savarin  MEAT  PIES  8oz.  Snow Cap  HASH  2/89c   BROWNS   ,3/98��  886-2522  YOUR  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  has more to offer.  Prices Effective: Thurs., Fri., Sat. October 6, 7,8. 8.  Coast News, October 4,1977.  Soccer Wanderers  Strikes and  spares  by Bud Mulcaster  Our two 400 bowlers of last  year, Bonnie McConnell and  Paulette Sheldon, took in the 400  Club Tournament held at the new  Shellmont Lanes last Sunday.  It's an impressive tournament  and the ladies were bowling in  some swift company. It's only  a three game tournament so you  don't have time to leave any  open frames. You have to start  hot and stay hot or you're left  in the dust. Neither Bonnie nor  Paulette fared too well but it's  good experience and - hopefully  we'll have a few 400's rolled  this year and can take in this  tournament again next year.  This year's winner was Ted  Halabourda of Vancouver who  rolled a 448 game in his second  game. Ted had 11 strikes in a  row and left a wobbling corner  pin on his last ball. This was  the first 400 game rolled in  this tournament and the first  400 game rolled at Shellmont  Lanes.  For all your Carpets  T. Sinclair  885-9327  ARE YOU WORRIED THAT  IIHE TURKEY YOU'RE DRIVING  &0NT SEE THANKSGIVING?  LET US BE YOUR TRANSPORTATION CENTER"  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  886-7919  DL01342A  1970 Ford Custom  2-Door H.T., 302 Auto.  P.S., P.B., Radials & Cibies  1969 Volvo 142  Automatic, Radio  1967 Cougar H.T.  289, Auto., P.S., P.B.  1970 Jimmy 4x4  1969 Chevelle H.T.  1969 Pontiac H.T. V8  P.S., Automatic  1973 Dodge Polara  440, Auto., P.S., P.B.  1976 Austin Mini  1970 Chev 4x4 Pick-up  1968 Chrysler 4-door H.T.  P.S., P.B..(Silver)  1973 Fiat 128  4-door Sedan  1966 Chev Walk-in Van  1968 Ford 2-door H.T.  1963 Ford Fairlane Auto.  1968 Chevy Nova  Auto, 4-Dr. Sedan  1966 Plymouth 4-door  Sedan 6 cyl. Auto.  1966 Plymouth 4-Door  6 cyl. Auto., P.S.  1970 Camera 6 cyl. Auto.  1968 Ford H.T. Automatic  1972 Chev Belair  1970 Toyota Corona Wagon  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  At the corner of  Payne Rd. & Hwy 101  886-7919  At home, in the Classic League,  Freeman Reynolds rolled 330 for  the highest single and Art Holden  had the high four with 1029.  Other 300 games were bowled  by Ralph Roth, 313. June Frandsen, 314 and Hazel Skytte, 325.  Lesley Bailey was the star in  the Tuesday Coffee League rolling her first 300 game, a 331  single and a nice 3 game total  of 832.  Freeman Reynolds had a 306  single in the Ball & Chain for  his second 300 of the week, Vic  Marteddu rolled a 319 single in  the Phuntastique League and Jeff  Mulcaster had a 319 single in  the Senior Y.B.C. League Sunday night.        ..>  Lots of good games rolled last  week.  Highest Games: Classic League:  Hazel Skytte 325-921, June Frandsen 314-931, Larry Braun 273-  976, Ralph Roth 313-977, Don  Slack 268-985, Art Holden 297-  1029. Tuesday Coffee: Carol  Tetzlaff 295-710, Lesley Bailey  331-832. Swingers: Belle Wilson  221-537, Alice Smith 194-543,  Dick Oliver 198-551, Hugh  Inglis 240-629. Gibsons 'A':  Sylivia Bingley 241-639, Mary  Braun 254-672, Romy Talento  282-685, Mick Cavalier 295-726.  Wednesday    Coffee: Bonnie  McConnell, Darlene Maxfield  282-702. Ball & Chain: Donnie  Redshaw 221-624, Jane Coates  254-642, Freeman Reynolds 306-  750. Phuntastique: Orbita delos  Santos 218-610, Brian Anderson  253-674, Hugh Inglis 295-686,  Vic Marteddu 319-777. Legion:  Phyllis Tiberghien 229-657,  Mickey Jay 225-660. . Y.B.C.  Bantams: Gary Tetzlaff 111-211  (2), Arlene Mulcaster 133-259,  Sean Tetzlaff 145-288, Andy  Solinsky     183-324. Seniors:  Ann Husband 226-609. Ricky  Buckmaster 272-578. Jeff Mulcaster 319-703.  On the rocks  by Pat Edwards  The Green Bonspiel scheduled  for the coming weekend promises  to be a lot of fun for curlers and  non-curlers alike. Response has  been good and to date about  twenty rinks have entered. A  number of non-curlers have  accepted our invitation to curl  free of charge but there is still  ice time available. You needn't  feel that you are the only non-  curler on the ice, so don your  woolies and come out and give it  a whirl! It really is a lot of fun.  Experienced curlers are taking .at  least one but preferrably two  green curlers in tow to show  them the finer points of the  game. Entries must be phoned to  Maurice Pearson at 886-2196  no later than Wednesday at 5:00  p.m. as the draws will be completed on Wednesday evening.  Skips will be notified by Maurice  and they in turn will notify their  rinks.  Drawmaster Larry Boyd urges  all league players who have not  yet registered to do so as soon  as possible. League play begins  on October 11th and many entries have not been received.  Call Larry at 886-2031 during  business hours or 886-2030  evenings. Larry reports that  Wednesday night mixed is almost  full but ice is still available  during the rest of the week. Response has been poor to the call  for ladies on Thursday nights.  Unless there are more entries  within the next few days, it is  feared that the ladies evening  will be scrapped. Where are all  your working gals who expressed'  interest in an evening league?  Call Larry now and help to keep  the league alive!  and  LEATHER GOODS  RENOVATION       885934S  Uf      FAMILY  C   SHOES  PRICES SLASHED!  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Your   friendly   neighbourhood ^_,>  drop-off   point   f0r    Coast News  Classified Ads.  by Bamibus & Co.  The Wanderers Senior Men's  Soccer Club is' holding their  first dance ofthe season on Saturday, October 22nd at the Gibsons  Legion. Ticket sales will begin  this Thursday. Fans are encouraged to get in on a great dance*.  Last year the Wanderers had a  disco dance at the high school,  this year they will feature the  Horizon Band.  In regular league play the  Wanderers and the Sechelt  Selects played to an exciting 1-1  draw before at least a. hundred  cheering fans this Sunday. Both  teams played well in a tight  checking fast moving game.  Graham Chapman scored his  second goal of the season on an  indirect kick from just outside  the 18 yard line. Perry Williams  scored the Selects goal on a  header from a corner kick.  Bjorn Bjornson played his best  game of the season with his  close checking and quick passes.  Other Wanderers who played  well were Jan de Reus in goal,  Steve Miles, who played inside  left for the first time, Art Dew  who looks like the rookie of the  year and Corkie Bland who was  sure and steady.  Again, the Wanderers played  a team game instead of a star  game. There was lots of good  passing and many shots on goal.  Penalty Shots: This Sunday,  the Wanderers journey to Vancouver to take on the Shamrock  Labatts at Gordon Park, 49th and  Knight Street, at 2:00 p.m.  Rugby club  The Gibsons Rugby Club gave  the city lads another lesson in  how the game of rugby is supposed to be played this weekend  as the fourths huffed and puffed  their way past the Scribes 14-0  and the thirds wrecked the Georgians 27-3. In the first of two  matches played at the Elphinstone field a Gibsons fourth division team composed of folks who  will never see 35 again and some  high school lads still waiting to  turn 18 showed brilliant discipline and team work in downing  an equally ancient Scribes side.  Although outsized by their ale-  swilling rivals, Gibsons dominated both scrums and lineouts to  get much more than their fair  share of the ball. Gibsons-���  hooker, Jack Tiernan, consistent-,  ly stole the ball from the opposition and the fine play of John  Spence in the lineouts gave the  Gibsons' backfield, led by scrum-  half Gary Gray, a chance to display some beautifully executed  running. Tries were scored by  Bob Johnson, John Spence and  Gary Gray. A conversion by  Rick Lawson rounded out the  scoring.  The second game was much  faster, rougher, and in some respects less disciplined. Gibsons'  monster scrum totally outmuscled  the Georgians but the opponents  were much more successful in  the lineouts, thus assuring both  sides an equal share of the ball.  The opening minutes were even  but a pair of injuries to the  Georgians proved their undoing  as Gibsons surged ahead from  that point. Gibsons' tries were  scored by Brian Evans, Ryan  Matthews and Pat Gaines, the  latter two scoring two each.  Frank Havies added a penalty  kick and two converts.  Elphinstone Wanderers Junior  soccer team played their third  game against Mt. Seymour  Royals at Langdale field on Sunday, October 2nd. The Wanderers trampled the Royals 2-1.  The first goal was made by  Robbie Jonas, assisted by Bobby  Nicholas. The winning goal  was made by Bryan Armstrong,  and again assisted by Bobby  Nicholas.  Especially good games were  played by Neil and Noel Goddard,  Cory Mottishaw and Mark jacobson.  Beginning October 16th, the  Wanderers Junior team will be  playing every other Sunday at  Langdale field at 12 noon. Fans  are urged to come out for these  games.  Bananas tie  by Wendy Skapski  In the second week of league  play the Pender Harbour Bananas  tied the Sechelt Chiefs 3-3 in a  closely-contested match. The  Bananas led 2-0 at half time on  goals by Larry Campo, assisted  by Al Vance and Gordon Kammerle, and Kammerle himself,  assisted by Campo and Mike  West.  Second half play saw the  Chiefs rallying with three quick  goals by Ted Dixon, Kenny  Paul, and Billy August. The  Bananas stormed back from this  Action at the Peninsula Gales practice on Thursday night. The business of selecting the  team which will bring international hockey to the sunshine Coast was made more difficult  by the large number of dedicated young athletes who tried out.  set back and scored the tying  goal on a glorious header by  Rick Little off a free kick taken  by Peter Kinney.  Next week the Bananas' play  the Elphinstone Wanderers at  the Pender Harbour field and the  Sechelt Chiefs take on Wakefield at Hackett Park. Both  games will start at 2:00 p.m. on  Sunday, October 9th.  Sechelt Minor Hockey  The selection of the Sechelt  Minor Hockey teams will be made  on Saturday, October 7th at the  arena. The times are: Pups 8  and under, 12:15 to 1:15, Tykes  9 and 10, 1:15 to 2:15, Pee Wee  11 and 12. 2:30 to 3:30, Bantam,  13 and 14, 3:45 to 4:45, Midget  and   Juvenile   15   to   18  years.  5:00 to 6:00.  Teams will be selected during  this practice so all players,  coaches and assistant coaches  please attend. Only those registered and paid will be allowed on  the ice. You may register before  your allotted ice time if you have  not done so as vet.  The   students   of  Chatelech   Secondary^ School  are pictured in some vigorous action after school.  on Friday of last week.   The school is pursuing  a program which sees the  students  active  in  Ladies Coif winds up  grass hockey, soccer, and rugby under the tutelage of Principal Roland Hawes and the physical  education department.  The Ladies Golf section of the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club held their final tournament  of the season on September 27th  with a three-ball, best-ball  (shot-gun) start. The winners of  the tournament were Betty Laidlaw, Priscilla Leith, Audrey Jost,  and Ethel Jure. The prizes were  house plants donated by each  lady who took part.  &*���><}>  Iftr  886-9414  BATHROOMS  PLUS  (Boutique)  at  ew  BATHROOMS  PLUS  THE BATH SHEET  Two styles to choose from  Alexandria & Valley of the Nile  After the tournament fifty  ladies enjoyed a delicious smorgasbord lunch. During the afternoon trophies and awards were  presented to the winners of the  varous tournaments held all  through the season.  In addition to the tournament,  the lunch, and the awards,  officers of the 1977-78 executive  were elected. Committee reports presented indicated a busy  and successful golfing year.  The meeting expressed thanks  to the retiring executive for  their efforts throughout the  year.  tide tables  STANDARD TIME  Tue. Oct. 4   0325  5.3  Sat. Oct. 8   0100  11.3  1110  13.0  0740  6.1  0445  10.2  0240  13.6  0900  11.3  0845  8.5  Sun. Oct. 9  0200  11.9  Wed. Oct. 5   0415  5.7  0830  6.2  1205  13.0  0300  13.8  0610  10.1  0925  7.6  1015  11.0  Mon. Oct. 10 0310  12.6  Thur. Oct. 6   0520  6.0  0915  6.3  0100  13.2  0340  14.0  0720  9.7  0955  6.6  1140  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN  Fri. Oct. 7    0635  6.1  Friday & Saturday 7 -  11 p.m.  0150  13.3  Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 9  -11 p.m.  0815  9.1  Hwy 101,   886-2086  Gibsons Building Suppli  886-8141  Q^p^-P  ���L^ .  t<  ^  886-9414  BATHROOT  PLUS  WE CARRY  A COMPLETE  LINE OF  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  PULSATING  SHOWER  HEADS  MOEN  CRANE  WALTEC  FIXTURES  ABS, COPPER  GALVANIZED  PIPE  and FITTINGS  (Brass Fittings)  TIDELINE PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTORS  RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL - FREE ESTIMATES  WHEN YOU  ARE IN AN ACCIDENT  1. Get information from other party involved:  registration, driver's licence, etc. j  2. Phone I.C.B.C.    The person to call is D.  (Doug) McCraeat 485-2838 In Powell River.  3. When I.C.B.C. has completed their damage  estimate, bring the estimate to Wal-Ven.  UAfcVCN A0T# 680Y  We handle I.C.B.C. claims.  BBG-7133  #... ���  ��� 7#  ���4mxx.., Coast News, October 4,1977.  Harmony Hall Happenings  by Jim Holt  Well, well, well, our first  anniversary party of the opening  of our hall is over and what a  wonderful night it was. About 70  showed up and a most enjoyable  time was had by all those present.  To start off with we had a movie  shown by Ted Dinsley that lasted  for about half an hour, then on  with the dancing which was a  wonderful experience, as we had  under the guidance of John  Bushell some square dance  lessons. The "Senior Swingers  Orchestra" played real toe  tapping music and the members  of the orchestra who came down  to play for us from Sechelt and  some as far away as Madeira  Park. They are as follows: Piano  Evelyn Bushell, Al Fox banjo,  Charley Lucken violin, Ernie  Rietze on electric guitar and  John Bushell was the caller.  Thanks a million for the wonderful job you did. You sent everyone home tired but happy. We  missed our good friends Emory  and Grace Scott. Emory, as 1  reported last week, was in hospital but I am pleased to say that  he is up and around again so we  will have the pleasure of Emory  and Grace's company at some  future date. We also had a lovely  Birthday cake with just one  candle on it, this was cut by our  good treasurer Irene Bushfield,  who along with Mel Eckstein  was responsible for the wonderful eats we had. We certainly  thank those lady members for  what they have done and are  still doing.  We also had a Plaque presented to us by Mr. Duncan Roberts.  Mr. Roberts, as you all know, is  the owner of "Roberts Signs"  of Gibsons and the work on it  is just fantastic. It is made in  the form of a shield and is done in  Olde English Lettering on a blue  background with gold trim. The  names of all the members who  worked on the project are printed  on it, and when Mr. Roberts  presented it to me, after thanking  him for his wonderful donation  to the hall, I presented it to our  treasurer, Irene Bushfield who  worked as hard as anyone keeping the books in shape and  looking   after   our   finances   in  general. She in turn presented  it to Ed Conner, our project  superintendent, who was the only  carpenter on the job, and as I  said, the only man who could hit  a nail twice in the same place.  However, everything went off  beautifully and my grateful  thanks to Mr. Roberts for making  it up for us, it is truly a masterpiece and is now hanging in the  hall for everyone to see. Thanks  again Mr. Duncan Roberts for  your kindness and consideration  and especially for your effort to  help make the members of Harmony Hall a happier bunch of  people. Thanks also to Einor  Jorgensen for his beautiful  flowers for the table decorations,  they were just lovely and really  brightened up the tables.  Now to get down to the business of the trip to Bellingham.  The bus will be leaving sharp at  8:30 a.m. on Wednesday, October  5th so be on time or you will  likely be left behind. The bus  is full so if there is anyone  likely to change their mind about  going please let us know. Either  Vi Lynds at 886-7428 or myself  at 886-2363 as we have a waiting  list for people who want to go,  so please if you are not sure of  going, let us know, it will be  greatly appreciated by Vi and  myself. ,  Now to get back to last week's  column, I guess you are wondering about the road map to Harmony Hall, well I guess the Coast  News forgot to print it. (Editor's  Note: Didn't forget, got squeezed  for space. Sony Folks!) So this  week I am going to give it to  you in a different way, instead  of drawing a map I will give you  the directions of how to get to  Harmony Hall. As you know it is  in the Bay area for a start. From  the Post Office go down Gower  Point Road, to Trueman Road,  turn right on Trueman Road, go  a short half block and turn left  on Burns Road, follow Burns  up to Harmony Lane, turn right  on Harmony Lane and it will  bring you right to Harmony  Hall. Harmony Lane is bounded  by Burns Road, Cochran Road,  and Franklin Road and if you are  not too. sure of where you are  just knock on any door and I am  Aerobics gets you fit  Have fun, get into shape, meet  some  friends,   and  dance  your  ^ cares away!' What more can one ,  ask of a pleasant hour at an Aero-7  'bic dance' class? This lively  combination of exercise and  dance movements set to catchy,  toe-tapping music will make your  'arms swing, your legs leap, your  heart pound, and your lungs  pant - but all you'll think you're  doing is dancing. The exercise  just happens at the same time!  It's the most fun thing around,  and there are several classes '  starting this very week.  If you did Aerobics last year  and already know the dances, an  advanced class will be held in the  Wilson Creek Community Hall  on Mondays at 9:30 a.m. and  Thursdays at 1:30 p.m. for beginners,   there   is   a   choice   of  several times and places: come  Mondays at 7:30 p.m. to the  Music Room of Chatelech School;  \ or'Thursdays at9:30 ajrri.to the  Wilson Creek Community Hall,  or join Louise Mason at 7:30 p.m.  on Thursday at the Lunch Room  at Elphinstone High. We promise  you a fun time, and your body  will love it - so come on out and  get into the swing of it. Our  programs are sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society.  Did you know that polluted  water is the largest single cause  of communicable diseases among  the world's children? By helping  UNICEF at Hallowe'en, you can  help to improve our environment and at the same time improve the health of millions of  children.  tE  Opening  new doors  to small  usiness  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  On Wednesday, October 12th  one of our representatives  will be at  the Bella Beach Motel  Sechelt. Tel: 885-9561  If you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.   980-6571  sure the residents will direct  you to it. At the Bingo on Thursday night quite a few people  asked me as they said they had  read where I said follow the  dotted lines, but they couldn't  find my dotted lines to follow,  that is the reason I am writing  the directions this time and hope  to have signs made pointing in  the direction of the hall. Trusting  this will help you out in finding  you way to the hall.  I was pleased to see quite a  number of new faces at the  Bingo on Thursday and to you I  say Welcome to Harmony Hall,  we hope to see you come back.  Don't forget the Carpet Bowling  is cancelled for next Wednesday  Oct. 5th on account of so many  Carpet Bowlers are going on the  Bellingham    trip. Thursday  night as usual we will be having  our Bingo. On October 29th we  are having our Fall Tea and in  are having our Fall Tea and  Bazaar and would welcome any  donations you wish to make  in the home baking, plants and  flowers, shrubs, etc. departments. Goods for a white elephant table, also arts and crafts  table, further details will be in  the next issue.  I guess this is all the news for  this time so here's hoping to see  you on the bus for Bellingham  Wednesday, October Sth. Be  sure and be at the bus stop,in  Gibsons. There will be no pickups on the Highway. Time for  leaving on the bus is 8:30 a.m.  sharp. Don't be late, until then,  I must close by saying Adios  Amigos.  PLEASE NOTE  As of Oct. 1st we wi  be open MONDAYS to  serve you better.  HOURS:  Monday - Friday  9:00-5:30  Saturday  9:00-5:00  Your  Radio/haelc  Authorized Sales Centre  J &C ELECTRONICS  WE  J)FFER .ml,.  SERVICE!  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2568  G  TRAVEL TALK  BENSIMEN-FALVY  ARUBA  Aruba, the little Dutch  island off the coast of Vene-  zuala, is now vying to become one of the most popular  vacation spots in the Caribbean. She has decked herself  out with over $20 million worth  of hotels with pools, casinos  and free-port shopping  arcades. First came the  Aruba Caribbean, then the  Aruba Sheraton, the Holiday  Inn and Divi-Divi Beach Hotel.  Aruba's airport now has a  9,000-foot jet runway and a  $3 million terminal with a  sweeping seashell design  allowing direct jet flights from  New York and Miami. Also,  many cruise ships call at  Aruba. The climate is considered the finest in the  Caribbean. Days are warm  and nights are cool. And if  you suffer from hayfever,  Aruba is pollen-free.  Your first explorations will  be on foot in the miniature  capital of Oranjestad with its  picture-book deep-water  harbour and its traditional  Dutch houses. Take your  camera to record the fishing  boats.and native markets at  the waterfront. You can drive  the full length of the island  along, the coast. It's just 20  miles long from tip to tip.  Fly nonstop to Montego Bay  and take your cruise ship for  14 days around the Caribbean  for $799.00 each, (all inclusive)  CONTINENTAL  TRAVEL  Trail Bay Mall, P.O. Box  1040,     Sechelt,      B.C  ���Phone your local travel  |agent at 885-3277.  Whittaker  House  Whitaker House is having One  Man Shows again this year.  It will open with a presentation  by Yvette Kent on Scenes of the  Peninsula which will run through  October 17 to October 29.  Again this year, on Saturdays  .during the One Man Shows, the  artists   displaying   their   works  will be  in attendance  to  meet  with the public.  Everyone is welcome. Please  take advantage of this opportunity. Come and do your Christmas shopping from our assortment of crafts.  Travel  miiisulu  ���avel  886-9755  tx^jErsmrnjmrsr  ���MMf  Open   for lunch  I  Featuring the finest in  Cantonese and Western Cuisine  YOSM'S  RESTAURANT  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons 886-8015  DINE IN OR TAKE OUT  %$J  I'd like  to help you Kids  but  t ��� ���  When you're only six years old and it's your first Hallowe'en for  UNICEF, those "buts" can really hurt. Like "I meant to get  some change but...." Or "Sure I care about kids but..."  Those little spooks and goblins know that  collected in their orange and black boxes  often means the difference between life  and death to a small, friendless human  somewhere in this world.  So at Hallowe'en, when the young voices  call "Trick or Treat for UNICEF",  please don't give them any "buts."  Help them to show their concern for  the world's destitute children by  putting a few coins in the UNICEF  box. That kind of caring is desperately  needed in our world today.  General Paint  Woodcraft  A densely pigmented stain  for exterior rough or smooth  siding, shakes, shingles and  fencing. Will not crack, peel  or blister.  Solid &  Semi  Transparent  Colours  $17. 99 gal.  *3. 99 qt.  Spantex  Long lasting, easy to appiy  patio and sundeck coating.  Provides a tough, resilient,  seamless, non-slip, waterproof  coating that will give years of  service. 1 gallon covers  approx. 30sq.ft.  Trowel  Coat  *14. 95 gal  General Paint  House & Trim  A superior quality alkyd  gloss finish for use on primed  or previously painted wood,  steel or cement asbestos  board. Provides a tough,  extremely weather-resistant  coating oh exterior wall surfaces, doors, sash and trim.  White &  Solid  Colours  '12. 95 gal.  '4. 19 qt.  .v-!.5>x.:.x.:-X'X<��x-X<��X?:rX!X;X:X:X:X:��:y  zm<<<<:  General Paint  Interior  A quick drying, latex flat  finish for interior use on  plaster, dry wall, concrete,  masonry and suitably primed  wood or metal surfaces.  Recommended for bedrooms,  dining rooms, living rooms,  hallways and other interior  areas where a flat finish is  desired.  White &  Pastel  Colours  10. 98 gal.  Super Tone  A low sheen finish for walls  and ceilings. May be used  without primer on plaster,  gypsum   and   masonry   sur  faces.  White and  Pastel Colours  $4. 99 gal.  MONAMEL  MARINE  An extremely durable, all-  weather marine enamel.  Ideal for all topsides trim,  masts, spars, cabin, etc.  Guaranteed to add years to  your boating pleasure.  ���16.95 gal  ravel a 10.  Coast News, October 4,1977.  m  COAST NEW  CLASSIFIED AD  If SEWl  *    CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  CLASSIFIED RATES &  INFORMATION:  All listings 50c per line per week.  Or use the Economical 4 for 3 rate  4 weeks for the price of 3  NO REFUNDS  Classified  Ad Policy  Coming  Events  Minimum $2.00 per insertion.  All fees payable prior to insertion.  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected insertion only.  These Classifications  remain free  ��� Coming Events  -Lost  ��� Found  This offer is made available for private individuals.  ���������������������������������*������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������*���*  Print your ad in the squares including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sore to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mail in the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coast News, Classifieds, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO, or  bring in person to the Coast News office, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT: Campbell's Shoes and Leather Goods Store, Sechelt.  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  GARAGE SALE  Sat. Oct. 8th, 10:00 a.m. - 3:00  p.m.  Tools, odds & ends.   Turn  right on Grandview off Pratt Rd.  886-9217. #40  GLAD TIDINGS  October 4, 5, 6 & 7 at 7:30 and  Sunday the 9th at 11:00 a.m. and  7:00 p.m. will have Special  17th Anniversary Thanksgiving  services  At the Glad Tidings Tabernacle.  Guest speaker: Pastor Linnis  Perry, Tacoma Washington.  AH welcome. 886-2660. #40  Guides & Brownies  LADIES AUXILIARY  Meeting Oct. 24th at United  Church Hall Gibsons. Time to  be announced. #43  WILDLIFE CLUB  GENERAL MEETING  Wednesday, October 5th, 7:30  p.m. at Clubhouse on Hwy 101.40  Coming  Events  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  3  HARMONY HALL  BINGO  Prizes $15.00 per game  $100.00 Jackpot  Every Thursday at 8:00 p.m.  I    1  1 1II1111   II            1    II    I  -  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON  Jack & Jill Child Minding Co-op  Dance, Oct. 15th, Music by  "Spice". Tickets on sale soon,  watch for them.  SEE YOU LIGHTER  Helpful hints, encouraging words  and bright smiles have helped  many TOPS members reach their  goal weight. If you want a hew  attitude, motivation and weight-  loss tips, be good to yourself and  join TOPS. We meet on Thursdays at the Health Unit, Fletcher  Road, Gibsons. #40  FISH FARM DISCUSSION  Wed.   Oct.   5th,   7:30   p.m.   at  Egmont Hall.  Alan Meneely will  answer questions.   Sponsored by  Egmont Community Club.  Announcements  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Opens at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday!  Early  bird  bingo   7:00,   regular  8:00 p.m. Everybody welcome!  Welcome Beach Community  Association's Fall & Winter  activities are now in full swing  and the association would like to  welcome former members and  new members now living in the  area. For $2 a year, we have a  lot of fun. 885-2378 or 885-2613.  #40  HAPPY 25th BIRTHDAY  BOB JONES PARRY  "When people see a great  gathering like this, it is news all  over the world. To have people of  different backgrounds come together in real unity and love,  this is unknown in the world  outside.'' Amatu I-Baha  Ruhiyyih  Khanum  At one of the International Bahai  Conferences    held    across    the  world. 886-2078 - 886-9443.    #41  "Unity in Diversity"'  Obituaries  Cotton: Passed away September  27, 1977, Ralph Hall Cotton,  late of Roberts Creek, aged 68  years. Survived by his loving  wife Tiny, three sons, Frederick,  Robert and Timothy, one daughter Karen and three granddaughters. Private cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. ���  Obituaries  Montgomery: Passed    away  September 24, 1977, Alice Sarah  Montgomery, late of Gibsons.  Pre-deceased by her husband,  Hugh, on June 16, 1977. Survived by one son, William, one  daughter Doreen Dale, nine  grandchildren, six great-grandchildren and relatives in Northern  Ireland. Funeral service was  held Wednesday, September 28th  in the Vancouver Crematorium  Chapel. Rev. D. Morgan officiated. Devlin Funeral Home  Directors.  Partriquin: Passed away' September 26, 1977, Mary McLinton  Partriquin, late of Halfmoon Bay.  Survived by her loving husband,  Percy, two sons, Ross of Salmon  Arm, Tom of Halfmoon Bay, one  sister, Irene, several nieces and  great-nieces. Funeral service  was held Thursday, September  29th in Burnaby. Rev. D. Brown  officiated. Devlin Funeral Home  Directors.  Roland Martin Kerbis was born  in Vancouver on June 10, 1954.  He attended Port Mellon Elementary School and Elphinstone  Secondary, and graduated from  UBC in Music. His interests lay  in close friendships, hiking,  music, and in all things beautiful.  During his university years he  became a member of the World  Wide Church of God. He is survived by his parents, George  and Freda Kerbis, an older  brother, Burke, and a younger  brother, Peter. Memorial services will be held in Vancouver  at a date not yet determined.  Persons interested in contributing ��� to Roland Kerbis  Memorial Scholarship in Music  should contact Elphinstone  Secondary School, c/o Don  Montgomery, executor.  Obituaries Work Wanted  Fast, Clean, Efficient  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum equipped. 886-7785. tft  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  Soames: On September 25th,  1977, Robert George Soames,  aged 57 of 5845 Barker St.,  Burnaby. He leaves to mourn his  wife Maria, daughters Caprice,  Jennifer, one son Kerry at home,  his mother Mrs. Ellen Chamberlin (formerly Soames) of Gibsons.  One sister, Mrs. Loretta Jackson  of Vancouver, two brothers,  Clare of Nanaimo, Thomas of  Calgary.  Mr. Soames was the grandson  of George Soames, pioneer of  Soames Point and he was a member of Victory Lodge #94 AF &  AM. Also a member of Van Zor  Grotto.  Work Wanted  CREATIVE ORGANIC  LANDSCAPING  ENHANCE & BEAUTIFY  YOUR SURROUNDINGS  NATURALLY  For Free Estimate  Call 886-7785  886-7311  ��� Evergreen Landscaping *  Complete Landscaping Services  Fall Garden Clean-up - All Types  of  Pruning.      Free   Estimates.  885-5033 #46  '"TlEW SERVICE!   J  1 TON TRUCK FOR HIRE  Light Moving & Hauling  Gardening & Light Landscaping  After 6 p.m. call 886-9294.  Bob Kelly Clean Up Ltd.  A load on this truck  is a load off your mind!  886-9433   tfn  Randy's Garden Service  Complete garden services - now  is the time to think about fall  pruning - ornamentals and fruit  trees. Complete tree main-  tenance. 885-3727. #40  Experienced Piano Teacher  Accepting students. 886-7201 #39  ��� CAT-BACKHOE ���  GRAVEL TRUCK AVAILABLE  Land clearing, Septic systems  886-9633 886-9365  HUGH'S  PAINTING  &  WINDOW  CLEANING  Call  886-7060  I  I  I  L  Free Estimates  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  mWmjrJTArjL-WW-T AUTOMOTIVE   ^S#S-K#S#S#W5_r  r  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  TOYOTA  New & Used Car Sales  All Make, Parts & Services  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone 886-7919  NEED TIRES''  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  j-^-T-r-r-T-r BUILDING SUPPLY -*-*-*-*  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  (Qurfit Citrine Htb.  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   VON 3A0  N  Box 860  Gibsons  ��i  BE ELECTRIC lid..  Phone  886-7605  A  Free Estimates  Everything for your building Needs  Phone 886-2291-2  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL-INDUSTRIAL  Maintenance     Pole Line    Electronics  ������POWER   TO    THE   PEOPLE''  EXCAVATING  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines. etc.  V_Ph. 685-2921 Roberts   Creek  jr+rMjr-rMmT*MlSC. SEflV/CES mwsmwst  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  "The Dependability People" -fr Gyprocputup  Enquiries please phone &  Insulation installed  after 6:00 p.m. Greg or Rick: 886-2706  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  r  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Trr  ���mm^m  U.  P.O. Box 609  Sechelt, B.C.  Bus. 885-2332  Res. 886-7701  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas, Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office: Box 95,   Powell River,    485-6118  Branch Office:        Sechelt, Ph. 885-2343 9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  r  At the sign ol 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  A  V  r  "Serving  Langdale  to Earls  Cove"  TAXI  ���22*1  _\  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bifolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  ^  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  J.B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation   <y!s.  ��� Dump Truck ���   Backhoe      ~~  ��� Cat ���  Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ���  Septic Fields   H��.  \te��  W. W. UPHOLSTERY & BOAT TOPS LTD.  Everything for your upholstery needs  FOAM-PLEXIGLASSSALES  "N  r  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  - HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION -  Framing, remodelling, additions  Payne Road Gibsons 886-2311  STAN HILSTAD   ROOFING  DUROID. SHAKES  OR REROOFING  Gibsons R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway        Phone 886-2923  A     L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations - Ready-Mix Concrete  V   885-9666 Porpoise Bay Road Box 172, Sechelt, B. C.  ^886-7310  1779  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES NOTIONSetc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2725  r  Wyngaert i  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE    OQC7111  Complete Instrument OOO'/lll  885-9973  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers available  886-2938  r  r  R & B BULLDOZING & BACKHOE  GRAVELTRUCK  Septic Systems    Land Clearing  886-9633 or 886-9365  N  f PIANO & ORGAN LESSONS YOU ENJOY  Ages 3 to ? 886-9030  Jtasfe uMoMCson Authorized teacher  ^  for pre-school  B. C. Registered Music Teacher        children  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-959V  KITCHEN  REMODELLING  CENTRE  KITCHENS AND BATHROOMS     '  886-9411  DAY or EVENING  Showroom in the Twilight Theatre Bldg.  /:  VINYLDECK is the final deck  For maintenance free weatherproof attractive  sun decks and patios, call: 10 Year Guarantee  PACIFIC VINYLDECK       886-2922  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  &CABINETSHOP  Custom Built Cabinetsand Fixtures ���& 30 Years Experience  Expert Finishing   -it Kitchen Remodelling A Specialty  A  885-3417  R   BIRKIN  Beach   Ave.,   Roberts   Creek        885-3310  PENINSULA OFFICE & BOOKKEEPING  SERVICES LTD. Phone 886-2511  Box 1066 (Dental Block) Gibsons, B.C.  ��� COMPLETE BOOKKEEPING SERVICES ���  ^ Also offices in SECHELT 885-2900 and MADEIRA PARK 883-2232/  MOVING ANDSTORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Phone 886-2664  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  R.R. 1. Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &. MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  r  r  Km  Res. 886-9949  jrMW-TJL-W_T-TAT ELECTRIC  r  RAY COATES PLUM BING  886-7695  Contract Renovations & Service Work  GUTTERS  ANDREASSEN     ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  v^  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  A  FREE ESTIMATES  phone  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial URK OQ09 Chapman Rd.  Residential OOO-^W* hebdt  f GIBSONS LAWN MOWER &      886-29121  CHAIN SAW SERVICE  Gibsons Industrial Park, #5, Shaw Rd.  '' Repai rs to all makes''  bill black:  ROOFING  __       Shingles, Shakes, Tar and Gravel  ^886-7320 or 885-3320   Industrial & Residential     7,  DOGWOOD CHFE we-aus  ��� Breakfast (All day)  ��� Lunches  ^ ��� Dinners Gibsons, B.C.1  V.  DOMESTIC  SEWING  MACHINE  REPAIRS  Days A  886-2111  Eves  886-9427  RANDY'S GARDEN SERVICE  RANDY DUNN      Diploma in Horticulture  LANDSCAPE DESIGN & CONSULTING  GARDEN MAINTENANCE      Box 1094, Sechelt, 885-3727J  '4 r-._ ,V/W$il"-j» J'-HfeSf •* *£!>»>*•■;:•..:: - >r «••, ".f( •
."'; \"T!*;ii®_«Sii_j3r
iT^irv
Coast News, October 4,1977.
Work Wonted
WILL DO ODD JOBS
Have truck & equipment. Anytime. 886-7917. #44
Babysitting after school & on
weekends. 2 responsible girls.
886-7917. #44
For explosive requirements -
dynamite, electric or regular
caps, B line E cord and safety
fuse, contact R. Nlmmo, Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone
886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers
Institute.
Most trees, like pets, need care
and attention and trees are our
speciality.
* Topping
• limbing
ir Danger tree removal
An insured guaranteed service.
Peerless Tree Services Ltd.
885-2109
FOLLY QUALIFIED BUILDER
25 years experience. Labour
contract or by the hour. References. 885-3900. #41
Wanted
WANTED
Used Furniture
or What Hare You
AL'S
USED FURNITURE
WE BUY BEER
BOTTLES
Gibsons 686-2812
LOGS WANTED
Top Prices Paid for ;
Fir-Hemlock-Cedar
L&K LUMBER
(North Shore) Ltd.
Phone 886-7033
Sorting grounds, Twin Creeks
Help Wanted       Opportunities For Rent
GIBSONS SCHOOL
of
THEATRE DANCE
Qualified tuition
Pre-school to
Professional
Jean Milward IDT A
(M. Ballet) C.D.T.A.
(M. Ballet and Stage)
N.A.T.D.   (M.   Tap)
CLASSES NOW
COMMENCING
Sat.   Oct.   1st   and
Mon.   Oct.   3rd   at
Twilight Theatre
12 noon-2:00 p.m.
Enquiries:
886-2531
DICKENS CHIMNEY SWEEP
Stove • Furnace • Fireplace
Thoro Cleaning • Easy Rates
Now Is the time!
886-7273 #43
Timber Wanted pras Alder
Poles bought and sold.    Let us
give you an estimate. D & O Log'
Sorting Ltd.   Phone 886-7896 or
886-7700.  '
TOSWAP
1970 GMC V* Ton Pick-up for
Boat Trailer capable of hauling
22',4,0001b:boat.886-7219. #40
Baby car seat - shell type. Call
886-7947. #41
URGENTLY NEEDED
Young at heart, cheerful, enthusiastic women between 18 and 80
yrs. of age to help with Brownie
pack in Gibsons. Many little
smiling, eager faces await your
call. 886-7879. #40
Wanted immediately: Used
Brownie & Guide uniforms.
New season now in progress.
886-7879. #41
Propane fridge, pref. small: and
mg, approx. 10' sq. Call Fri -
Sun. 886-2622 ask for Lindy._
Help WaMeJ
HELP! HELP
The Community Resource
Society is in need of volunteers.
They can give valuable service
in helping to supervise a few
pre-schoolers on the Mini-bus.
Times would be approximately
1V_ hours in morning and/or
VA hours in afternoon, once or
twice a week. Please call the
Volunteer Service at 885-3821. #40
Bar Manager for Legion operation. Reply giving full resume
and references to the Secretary,
Box 257, Gibsons. #40
Seasonal part-time or full-time
help needed for shearing on Xmas
Tree Farm. Call 263-5886 or
980-6264. #41
Babysitter for 1 V_ yr. girl Mon. -
Fri. mornings only. Prefer a
home between Selma Park &
Roberts Creek with another
toddler. $20.00 a week. Call
885-3737. #41
BOOKKEEPER—DISPATCHER
Is required by the Community
Resource Society to take charge of
ihe records for the various
funded operations of the Society.
The person should have at least
two or three years experience in
payrolls, accounts payable and
receivable and should be able
to complete books to trial balance,
and be able to meet with the
public to arrange for daily Minibus schedules.
Mail applications to Box 1069,
Sechelt, by October 15. #40
DARK ROOM FOR RENT
Enlarger & Chemicals supplied.
$2.50 per hour.     Call 886-9781
Wed. -Sat. 10-3p.m.
Opportunities
• Portraits     • Weddings     •
• Passports  • Commercial  •
, • Copy and Restoration work *
Professionally done in your home
or in ours.
Day or Evening call 886-7964
INVITATION TO
TENDER
Janitorial services for
Royal Canadian Legion
Br.      #109,      Gibsons.
Complete services required for entire building. Contact Branch
Secretary for full particulars. Tenders may be for
full professional services, supplies, or labor
only. Tenders to be
received by Oct. 11th at
Box 257, Gibsons, B.C.
1 bdrm trailer with carport.
Fully furnished on private proper-
ty. Avail. Oct. 1st. 886-9625.  #40
Room & Board available at
Bonnie-Brook Lodge. Meals &
services incl. laundry.
Private room. 886-9033.
Gower Point ocean beach esplanade.
Large 3 bdrm duplex, W/W carpets, just decorated, Hwy 101
Roberts Creek. Heat incl.,
S275. per mo. eves: 885-5305. #40
CENTRAL GIBSONS
1 bdrm Apt. elec. heat, stove,
fridge, W/W, call 926-6609.    #41
HIGHLAND
DANCING
NOW
STARTING
BEGINNERS
and
ADVANCED
Call
886-9872
POSITION
AVAILABLE
Child Care Counsellor
in community run, family
oriented residential treatment centre for children
ages 6-17. Must be able
to work with children and
their families as well as
maintain close communication with local residents, school personnel
and other social service
workers. Require experience and some educational background in social
services.
Apply to: Personnel
Committee, Wilson Creek
Residential Treatment
Centre, P.O. Box 770,
Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO.
For information call:
885-3885.
Closing date for applications is Sept. 30,1977.
A number to note:
885-3521
WHARF REALTY LTD.
800 sq. ft. of Office Space available immediately on Cowrie
Street, Sechelt. 885-2130.       #41
2 bdrm duplex on North Rd.
V/t baths, utility room, garage.
Close to shops & school. Avail.
Oct. 1st. $230. per mo. Call
886-7625. #40
2 bdrm waterfront home, fireplace, electric stove, electric
heat,  Roberts Creek.  886-2113.
#42
11
•sf *
>-   r
v-V«
»n^ "V
L*fr
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i, A       ' i>
^ SUBDIVISION
ON THE SUNSHINE COAST AT GIBSONS
Highway 101 & Veterans Road
Over 70 serviced lots to choose from 7,600 sq. ft. to 14,400 sq.
Priced from $7,800.00 to $15,500.00 - Terms Available
51 of these are on Cul-de-sac frontage
ft.
RICANN PROPERTIES LTD.
Box 377, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO
Phone 886-9970 or 886-2503
For Rent
BE HAPPY
with this new 3 bedroom elegant home with panoramic
view on Sargent Road.
tV Over 1400 sq. ft. finished
it Roughed in fireplace & bathroom in basement
& Double glazed windows
it Heatilator Fireplace
-fr 11/2 Bathrooms
A SUPER BUY AT $59,900.00
Phone 886-2311
CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.
P.S. Buy Now and Save!
Just started construction on new 3 bedroom home with
panoramic view on Sargeant Road.
it 1200 sq. ft. to be finished
Another GREAT BUY at only $49,90X00
HOUSES FOR RENT
Farm at Pender Harbour:
2  bedroom   home  with   5   stall
stable.      22   acres   of  pasture.
$350. per mo.
2 Bedroom Cottage
at  Roberts   Creek.      Fireplace,
nice garden.    On Beach  Ave.,
just west of Hall Road.     $200.
per month'. >:'      *
• • •
Famished bachelor suite, fully
modernized, private entrance,
heat and light included, lower
Gibsons area. $135. per month.:
Available immediately.
Ranch-style, home in Pender
Harbour area, 2 bedrooms, delightful setting, offering privacy
but within easy reach of the main
highway and marinas. Rent:
$350. per month. Available
immediately.
885-3271
CENTURY WEST
REAL ESTATE LTD.
Waterfront, 3 bdrm, oil heat,
F.P., lge. living rm., avail,
immed. Ideal for sm. family,
Gibsons. Phone Beth: 886-9342
7 - 10 p.m. evenings. #41
V
K. BUTLER REALTY
1538 Gower Point Rd.     886-2000 or 886-2607
GOWER POINT: Close to beach & with
panoramic view, gentle slope to road.
Attractively priced at $13,000. with terms of
$5,000. down. A lovely homesite for your
dream home.
WATERFRONT ROBERTS CREEK: 4 year
old full bsmt. home fully finished on both
floors. 2 F.P., 2 bathrms., double windows,
built-in dishwasher plus many extras.
Lge. attached garage, lge. woodshed, and
a beach cabin. All this on almost 1 acre of
prime, nicely treed land with 75' frontage
on good beach. Asking $95,000.
CHASTER ROAD: Good trailer zoned lot
80 x 104. Close to new school. Only $10,500.
with good terms.    c ..;..,■■
ROBERTS CREEK: Over 1 acre with 300'
frontage on Beach Ave. A beautiful home-
site. Can be subdivided. $27,000.
GIBSONS: Attractive 1120 sq. ft. home on
view lot. This is a real little beauty, 3 bdrms,
master ensuite. Spacious living & dining
rms. Good size modern kitchen. 2 F.P.,
partially finished bsmt. Particularly well,
built. Twin seal windows and W/W carpet
throughout. A must to see at only $56,000.
GOWER POINT ROAD: In convenient
location close to shops & P.O., 4-rm cottage
with basement. 2 bdrms., kitchen & living
rm. Electric heat, hot water & cooking.
$32,000. ^--^
■-.jy. rvi ;'.a.
4^
derson
REALTY LTD
885-3211
VILLAGE MODERN HOME:
Sechelt area, a large open area
but compact 3 bedrooms plus
loft. Nearly new, all W/W
carpets, 3rd bedroom upstairs.
Excellent location, within
walking distance to shops.
$42,500
3 BEDROOM NEAR NEVV.'
1,060 sq. ft. rural cottage,
Browning Road location. 71 x
235 ft. lot close to beach,
treed area. F.P. $34,500.
FULL BASEMENT HOME:
2 bedroom full basement home
on a 61 x 120 ft. lot across from
Hackett Park and Tennis
Courts. 3rd bedroom in basement, fireplace and main
floor utility. F.P. $53,500.
1,180 SQ. FT. PART BASEMENT VILLAGE HOME:
All finished main floor with 3
bdrms and a spare room
down. Carport under the
house. Good value for $43,900
SELMA PARK WATERFRONT LOT: 60 x 450 ft.
waterfront lot, cleared, with
driveway,      on      southwest
exposure. F.P. $29,500.
SECHELT VILLAGE: This
home is very good value, 3
bdrms and lge. utility room,
teak cabinets throughout
kitchen and ensuite. Wall to
wall carpets. View lot. Priced
at $38,900.
LORRIE GIRARD
886-7760
JONMcRAE
885-3670
CHRIS KANKAINEN
885-3545
ARNE PETTERSEN
886-9793
POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on a
quiet cul-de-sac, close to shopping,
schools and transportation. This home
has many outstanding features including
fireplace, double glazed windows, sun
deck, sauna, indoor heated garage.
Master bedroom features walk-in-closet
ensuite plumbing. THIS HOME MUST
BE SEEN I F.P. $69,500.
REDROOFFS BARGAIN
LOTS:   80 x 250 ft. serviced
lots on Fawn Road.   Close to
beach and Sargent Bay.
These lots are all treed and
secluded. F.P. $8,500. each.
For further information on the above contact:
George Townsend, 885-3345;
Jack Anderson, 885-2053;
Frank Lewis, 885-9997;
Stan Anderson, 885-2385;
Doug Joyce,      885-2761
toll free 684-8016
FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE
Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt
HOMES
GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful well built
Spanish style home in new development
area. Many extras including arches
throughout, lovely fireplaces up and
down. Extra large master bedroom and
a skylight in master bathroom. W/W
carpeting throughout. Well designed
kitchen with sliding glass doors from
dining area to large sundeck. Full unfinished basement. F.P. $52,000.
CEMETERY ROAD: Imagine 6 acres
plus a modern approx. 6 year old home in
rural Gibsons. Thehome has 3 bedrooms
on the main floor. Full unfinished basement. 2 fireplaces. Carport. This is an
exceptionally good buy considering the
lovely 6 acres of property.    F.P. $65,000.
GLEN 'ROAD: Cozy 2 bedroom starter
or retirement home situated on a fabulous
view lot overlooking Keats Island. This
home can be purchased with a low down
payment and easy monthly installments.
F.P. $34,900.
FAIRVIEW ROAD: 'REVENUE' - This
new duplex on a Vi acre lot represents
the ideal investment property. There are
1232 sq. ft. in both of these side by side
suites. Features are post and beam construction with feature wall, fireplaces
and sundecks. There is appeal to separate rental markets with a 2 and a 3 bedroom suite. Assumption of present mortgage makes purchase very easy and a
yearly income of over $7000.00 makes
this property hard to beat.    F.P.$75,000.
SOUTH FLETCHER: A beautiful view
of Gibsons Harbour is only one of the
many features of this four bedroom
home. Others include a feature wall
fireplace, hardwood floors, lovely large
kitchen and for the handyman, a 16 x 18
workshop. A great value foronly:
F.P. $39,900.
HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq. ft.
home In good area, close to schools,
shopping centre, etc. Large llvlno room
22 x 12 with a view. Two bed. ooms,
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! The down payment Is
only $3,500. PRICE SLASHED! Owner
says Sell I F.P. $31,000.
CRUCIL ROAD: View of North Shore
mountains, Keats Island and Shoal
Channel. 3 bedrooms upstairs with one
bedroom finished down. 1V2 bathrooms
up. Fireplaces up and down with finished
rec room, built-in china cabinet in large
dining room. Features vinyl siding,
sundeck over carport and paved panhandle driveway. Priced for quick sale.
F.P. $54,900.
POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on a
quiet cul-de-sac, close to shopping,
schools and transportation. This home
has many outstanding features including
fireplace, double glazed windows, sundeck, sauna, indoor heated garage.
Master bedroom features walk-in-closet
ensuite plumbing. THIS HOME MUST
BE SEEN I F.P. $69,500.
WATERFRONT: Mission Point at Davis
Bay. Two small cottages on 60' waterfront property with a 20' lane along side.
Property is on Tsawcome lease land and
is prepaid to October 1993. Level to
beach, privacy and spectacular unobstructed view. Tenant presently renting
one of the cottages. This is your opportunity to invest in desirable water-
frontage for only: F.P. $24,900.
SARGENT ROAD: Large family home
with a panoramic view on a landscaped
lot. Three bedrooms, ensuite off the
master. Fireplaces up and down. Finished basement includes rec room, laundry room and workshop. Close to schools
and shopping. F.P. $63,500.
SARGENT ROAD: Custom built home on
a lovely landscaped terraced view lot.
Fireplaces up and down (heatilators).
Master bedroom hasensuite. Mahagony
custom cabinets. Full basement with
finished rec room. Separate utility room
and a workshop. Carport and cement
driveway. F.P. $64,900.
LOTS
LEEK ROAD: Just under the V. acre in
Roberts Creek. With some water view
and lots of potential. This 70' x 275'
property is in a quiet residential area
and only 2 miles from the Village of
Gibsons. F.P.$12,500.
WHARF ROAD: Langdale - Excellent
cleared building lot ready for your dream
home. 195' deep with good view potential. Walking distance to the ferry.
F.P. $11,900.
FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 220' may
be able to be sub-divided into two. Good
corner lot, all services except sewer,
nicely secluded in quiet area.
F.P. $16,000.
WATERFRONT: Sechelt Reserve lease.
Large lot approximately 60' x 300'.
Small rented cottage on level waterfront
lot. Hydro in, water available. This is
a very exclusive protected area.
F.P. $5,750^
DAVIDSON ROAD: Fantastic view from
Langdale Ridge (you won't need a ferry
schedule as you can see the boat half an
hour before it arrives.). This lot has a
small creek on the very back of the
property. All new homes in this area.
This lot is a full 2/5th of an acre.
F.P. $14,900.
WAKEFIELD ROAD: Good building
lot on water and power overlooking
Georgia Strait and the Trail Islands.
This is a corner lot in a newly built up
area. F.P. $12,500.
GOWER POINT RD.: 100' of waterfront,
steep but manageable slope. Hydro and
water on the Esplanade Road. 217' deep
with a completely unimpeded view to
Vancouver Island. Faces south west for
lots of sunshine. F.P. $15,900.
SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only
150 feet away from this lot and the adjoining lot also for sale, makes this an
excellent value. The ideal spot for a
distinct and original home. Nice view and
sheltered from the open sea. F.P. $13,900
SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay
and the Village of Gibsons from this
quiet and private lot on the Bluff. Start
building your dream home right away on
the expanse of this 207 x 115 x 181 x 66
uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN PAYMENT-EASY TERMS.       F.P. $13,500.
SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x
122 ft. lot with expansive view of the
Bay area and Gibsons Village is well
priced at ONLY: F.P. $11,500.
TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise
Bay Road. The perfect recreational lor
Hydro and regional water service the
property. South westerly exposure;
with an excellent view of Sechelt Inlet.
All this and only one block from the beach
and boat launch. F.P. $9,500.
GRANDVIEW ROAD: Lot size approx;
104 x 105 with some view over the ocean'.
Close to beach access, partially cleared,
easy building lot. F.P. $13,000*
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.;
LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off
Cheri Ann Park, beautifully cleared and
level building site hidden from the road',
by many large trees. Eaay access to an)
exceptional beach, 70' x 100' and priced<'
for Immediate sale. F.P. $12,900.!;
ACREAGE }
HENRY ROAD: Rural Gibsons. 1.7
acres. Building site cleared and driveway in. Chaster Creek is just 60 feeL
from the rear of the property line pro-',
vlding the ultimate in privacy. This^
manageable sized acreage is ready to',
build on and has all services. •'
F.P. $22,900/
»'
GOWER POINT ROAD: One half acre
100' x 217' on the corner of 14th and
Gower Point Road. Driveway into one
'of the many excellent building sites.
Some merchantable timber. Property.
slopes to the west for view and late sun-:'
sets. This has to be considered prime;
property. F.P. $18,000.-'
ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. 2Vi,"
acres with year round creek. Partially
finished log house on concrete foundation. Plans for completion available
and most of the logs are already cut. \
F.P. $26,500.'
i
•ROBERTS CREEK: Lower road. I.ISJ
acres in the very desirable Roberts Creek
area. There is a driveway already in ane}
a tapped Artesian well on the property.
Road dedicated at the back of the property will allow future sub-division. Vendor
must sell. Try your offer. Price reduced.
F.P. $12,500. 12.  Coast News, October 4,1977.  For Rent  For Sale  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm.  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-7836  tfn  Modern lge. 3 bdrm, 2 baths,  coloured apl., sundeck, beautiful  view, close to shopping & P.O.  Sorry no sm. children or pets.  $280. per mo. After 6 p.m.  call 886-7054. #40  SUITE FOR RENT  Available immediately, private,  furnished 3'/t room suite in  commercial bldg. downtown  Gibsons. Light & heat included.  Suitable for 1 person. CaH  886-2316 or 886-9976. #40  Large furnished 1 bdrm. waterfront, fireplace. 886-7108.       #40  2 bdrm. duplex, available  immediately. 886-7037. #40  Near Gibsons. Furnished mobile  home, ocean view, 2 bdrms.  Till April 15 1978. $190. per mo.  Middle-aged couple preferred.  886-9033. #41  New large 3 bdrm Duplex suite,  sliding glass doors opening onto  deck. Drapes, stove & fridge  included. Rent: $350. per mo.  Will deduct $100 off rent for  caretaker services until March  31st. No work involved - just  keep a general eye on the place.  Not suitable for small children or  pets. Rural area. For info:  886-9352. #40  4 bdrms, large living room,  kitchen, 2 bathrooms, TV room,  rec room, 2 fireplaces, located  Reed Road, Gibsons. $375. per  mo. Refs req. 886-2781. #40  REDUCED WINTER RATE  $125. a week 8? a mile (3 wk.)  20 ft. Motor Home. All facilities  included. Air conditioning, tape  player & telephone. Reserve  now for winter vacation. Call  885-2235 anytime. #44  68 x 12 2 bdrm. deluxe mobile  home. Fully furnished, avail,  immed. at Wilson Creek. $275.  per mo. includes pad rent. Days:  885-9979, eves 885-2084. #41  Unfurnished 2 bedroom waterfront house, Selma Park.    Call  885-3737. #41  2 bdrm. house, close to shopping  areas and with a good view.  $190. per mo. 886-7081 #40  Avail. Sept. 1st. 12x68, 3 bdrms.  c/w 5' x 40' enclosed addition.  Fridge, stove, washer. $250.  per mo. incl. pad rental. Right in  Sechelt. 885-9979 days or 885-  2084 eves. tfn  Waterfront, 1 bdrm & kitchen.  Steady working girl only. Refs.  $120. per mo. 874-9574. #40  Complete privacy, waterfront,  semi-furnished, 2 bdrms., 2  fireplaces. Avail, immed. $250.  per month. 886-7549or 738-1415.   #41  Wanted to  Rent  Responsible couple seek waterfront or rural home, references  avail. 886-9508. #40  Property  TRADE  Trade panoramic view lot on  sewer in Gibsons area for level  lot zoned duplex. 886-9270.    #43  Real Estate ��� Insurance  H.B.GORDON  AGENCIES LTD.  885-2013  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Evenings & weekends:  885-9365  For Sale  New stainless steel propane  countertop stove, $135.00 (value  $165.00), 22 cu. ft. deep freeze,  $99.00. Franklin heater, screen  front, $89.50. Eves: 886-9387.#40  L  THE  EARTH   STOVE  ��� Air Tight  ��� Burns   14   hours  on an armful of wood  ��� Two Sizes  ��� Several attractive  designs.  For information call  886-2556   #4_  Solid oak sideboard, excellent  condition. 886-7229. #40  2 horses & saddle. Inquire at  886-7117. .      #41  Mesh play pen, 5 drawer dresser.  886-7820. #40  Maytag auto washer $50., Royal  portable typewriter $50., 4 lamp  shades $4.50 ea., 3 channel  Realistic C.B. with magnetic  antenna $30., child's trike $5.,  child's desk & chair $7.50, large  scenic framed picture $7.00,  green drapes $10.00, aluminum  window 46Vi" x 34lA" $20.00,  beautiful handmade Afghan  double-bed size $70.00. Many  misc. household items. Call  886-2512. #40  Army Bunk Beds, no mattresses,  $20.00   apiece. Al's      Used  Furniture. #43  Come and see these buys at the  FAMILY THRIFT STORE  next to the Dogwood Cafe. All  items going for less than half  price. Clothing, books, ice  skates, shoes. Lots of clothing  for 10$. Making room for new  stock. Men's, women's &  children's clothes. #40  Girl's Delta skates, size 6, Boy's  Bauer skates, size 6. Both worn  only once. $15.00 each. After  5 p.m.: 886-2534. #43  OVER 5000 ITEMS  Yon name It ��� 886-7731. #40  Franklin fireplace, heavy cast  c/w BBQ grill & firescreen,  used one season, $250. o.b.o.  Call eves: 886-7814. #40  Firewood, seasoned alder cut  16*. $30.00 per cord. Pick up at  Roberts Creek. No delivery.  885-3392. #40  A-l condition Teco oil space  heater, 18" x 22" x 36" high.  $45.00. New interlocking 4 in.  sewer pipes, asstd. lengths,  reasonable. 886-7189. #40  RAISE EARTHWORMS  for profit. Western Earthworm  Farms needs more growers.  Excellent return on investment.  Guaranteed market. W.E.F.  Box 858, Raymond, Alberta.   #40  2 yr. old oil heater, 116 gal. oil  tank & stand. 15 ft. copper  tubing & fixtures. $310. for the  works. 885-3471. #41  GARAGESALE  October 8th, 10:00 a.m. at the  corner  of  Park'&   Reed   Rds.  Deep freezer,  chairs,  dressers,  etc. toys & games. 886-9842   $40  250 gal fuel tank, automatic  oil heating system, all duct work,  copper lines, controls, 105000  B.T.U. also Boy's captain's bed.  886-2431. #40  CCM boy's bike $20.00, boy's  ice skates size 3, good cond.  $15.00, large size spring horse  $15.00. 886-7839. #43  For Sale  Mobile Homes  Boats  -'MUSIC WEAVERS^  used  Records , Pocket Books,  Guitars  &  Musical Accessories  Lower Gibsons    __,  "^ 886-9737        C  .1  HONEY  Place your order now.    90* lb.  plus container. 886-7853.  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES  886-8141  LUMBER  2x3-6'                            6*ft.  2x4-6'                             8�� ft.  2x4Util.8'-14'            13��ft.  2x6-6'                           ll��ft.  1 x 4 Strapping            S180./M  1 x 8 Util S/Lap           S169./M  PLYWOOD  3/8 D.Grade Unsanded  $5.99 each  5/8T&G Std. Spruce  $10.29  5/8 seconds Ranchwall  $13.99 each  UNDERLAY  3/8" K3                    $3.99 each  1/2" K3                    $4.99 each  INSULATION  RIO-15" Rolls (70sq.ft.)  $7.49 roll  Zonolite Loose fill insulation  $2.99 bag  CEDAR SIDING  1 x 8 Util. Channel      $180./M  7/8 x 10 Util Bevel      $150./M  CEDAR LUMBER  2x4S45 8'&10'       $340./M  SEWER PIPE  ABS 800 4" Perfo            69? ft.  ALSO  2x6 Select Spruce Decking  S315./M  Bulk Presto Logs         9/ $2.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES  886-8141  The Gibsons  All Nighter  Wood Heater  CUSTOM BUILT  From $310.00  The best  In economical woodheat  May also be used for cooking.  ALL HEAVY STEEL  CONSTRUCTION  BRICK LINED  886-2808  NOW AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES  886-8141  NEED   A   NEW   MATTRESS?  Try foam! All Sizes.  W.W. UPHOLSTERY & BOAT  TOPS, LTD. 886-7310. #41  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Registered Builder Member  SeaCoast Design  and Construction Ltd.  885-3718       Box 1425  885-9?13 (Res.) Sechelt, B.C.  COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE  rd  KITCHEN  REMODELLING  CENTRE  SHOWROOM NOW OPEN  UPSTAIRS AT THE  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Hours:  Thurs. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m.-7 p.m.  Sat. 10 a.m. -5 p.m.  Sunshine Kitchen  Industries Ltd.       886-9411  Cors & Trucks  1966 Chev Belaire, $400. o.b.o.  886-2960. #40  1974 Javelin, good condition.  $3,000. o.b.o. 886-2362. #40  1966 Grand Prix H.T., bucket  seats, 2-door, 283, working cond.  885-9294. #41  1974 Ford Super-van, 8 cyl.,  Auto., 32,000 orig. miles, partly  camperized, good condition.  $3,900. 886-7369. #42  1967 Volkswagen camper van,  good engine & camping equipment. Best offer. 886-7041.     tfn  1974 Ford F-100 Pick-up, 302,  stnd., 27,000 miles. New tires &  wheels. $3,800. Days: 886-7310,  Eves: 886-9819. #41  1973 Datsun 1600 Pick-up, st/sh,  radio, insulated canopy, new  tires, new exhaust system, 2  extra summer & 2 snow tires  mounted, top condition. $2,100.  886-7280. #40  1970 V.W. Westphalia camper,  $3,900. Days: 886-9733, Eves:  886-7726. #41  1966 Plymouth Fury III, 45,000  on engine. Reasonably good  condition. $350. o.b.o. Call  886-2667. #40  Motorcycles  Must Sell: 1971 360 Yamaha  Enduro. 886-2923. #40  Mobile Homes  Must sell! 1976 Highwood 12 x 68  3 bdrm., skirted, porch, semi-  furnished, set-up in mobile home  park. $2,850. down, mtge.  money available. 885-2496.     #41  12 x 60 Mobile Home, semi-  furnished on Landscaped lot on  North Road. School bus stops  right at driveway, mail box is  close by too. A good -price at  $24,700 or make me an offer.  886-9041. tfn  Motor home for sale: Low  mileage, good condition. $3,500.  o.b.o. 885-9090. #40  Park Manor, 12 x 68, 3 bdrm.,  washer, dryer, stove, 5 yrs. old.  $9,950. o.b.o. 886-8034. #40  REPOSSESSION  A bank has authorized us to sell  the following mobile home:  1974 Atco 12 x 68, 3 bdrm.,  unfurnished, set-up in our park  for the balance owing of  $10,902.40. Can be viewed anytime at Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park, RR #2, Gibsons.  886-9826.  10 x 45 Mobile Home, 2 bdrm.,  stove, fridge, wall-to-wall carpeting, good condition. $5,000.  Eves: 885-9245. #40  ^OAST  HOMES  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe Units  14x52,14x60  and 14 x 70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14 x 60 Highwood  14x70 Highwood  Drop in and view!  EXAMPLES  NEW  12 x 68 Bendix Leader, 3 bdrm.,  fridge, stove, fully furnished.  Carpet in Master bdrm., living  room, patio door, fully skirted  with verandah. HURRY! only  2 left. F.P. $16,500.  12 x 62 Bendix Leader, 2 bdrm.,  fridge, stove, fully furnished.  Carpet in Master bdrm., living  room, patio door. Fully skirted  with veranda. HURRY! Only 1  left! $15,500.  12 x 48 Moduline, 2 bdrm.,  fridge, stove, fully furnished.  $7,995. plus tax.  12x68NeonexE$TIV. 3 bdrm.  fridge, stove, fully furnished.  A DELUXE UNIT. HURRY!  $14,500. plus tax.  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space available for both  single and double wides.  COAST HOMES  Across from  Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859  evenings  BUI: 885-2084  evenings  Boats  20' Sangster, 165 H.P. Merc.  New condition. Sleeps 5. Dinette  head, extras. 886-7160. #41  MUST BE SEEN!  15' 6" glass over wood bottom,  Ride Guide steering, completely  refinished, near-new Road Runner trailer with spare, 28 H.P.  Evinrude with recent work.  2 - 5 gallon Cruise-A-Day tanks.  $2,200. firm. 886-7561. #40  LIVESTOCK  Hay for sale - $1.00 a bale. Mulch  50 cents. 885-9357. _tfn  HORSESHOEING  Bob Hopkins  Call 886-9470 eves. #41  Pets  Purebred Samoyed puppies for  sale. 886-2075. #40  FREE to GOOD HOME  4 yr. old male Beagle (shots)  good with kids, good watchdog.  Also 2 yr. old black & white male  cat (neuter with shots). Very  good ratter. Allergies are the  only reason for giving these  wonderful pets away. Call  886-2149. #40  LOST  Chrome spoke wheel disc from  auto. Sept. 11, vicinity Langdale  to Pender Harbour. Phone  685-6749. #40  Found  Young ginger and white male  cat, Head Rd. and Grandview.  Phone 886-7430. #40  Tabby male cat, 4 to 6 mo. old.  Wearing flea collar. 100% healed  broken right leg, found at corner  of Crucil Rd & Hillcrest. Call  886-7546. #40  V^  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  Units now on display, phone:  886-9826  NEW UNITS  The new 14 ft. wides are here.  14 x 70 Meadowbrook - 3 bdrm. &  den. Master bdrm. has ensuite  plumbing. Mirrored closet doors.  All appliances incl. built-in dishwasher & dryer. Built-in china  cabinet. --Completely furn. &  "decorated."--    t    --    --���--������-.  ** USED UNITS  1966 Chickasha 10x50 - 3 bdrm.  furnished with 14 x 20 extension.  Loads of cupboards. Set up on  large, well landscaped lot.  1975 Statesman 24x48 double  wide. All appliances including  built-in dishwasher. 2 bdrms. or  3 bdrms. Carpeted throughout.  Electric fireplace. Built-in china  cabinet. Large corner lot with 2  paved driveways. Lovely attached sundeck. Very good  condition.  $500 down - take over payments  of $165 per month.  1975 12x62 Statesman, 2 bdrm.,  unfurnished, set up  and  ready  to move in.  LAST NEW 12  WIDE  12 x 60 Colony, 2 bdrms., fully  furnished, decorated.   Delivered  and  set up.     Clearance  price:  $13,500. including tax.  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  RR#2, Gibsons. 886-9826  **��&W  Application For  Water Licence  Water Act  (Section 8)  We, Barbara and Ian  Cattanach of Hanbury  Road, R.R. 2, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1VO hereby  apply to the Comptroller  of Water Rights for a  licence to divert and use  water out of Flume Creek  which flows south and dis  charges into the Gulf of  Georgia and give notice  of our application to all  persons affected.  The point of diversion  will ve located on the land  described below. The  quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons per  day. The purpose for  which the water will be  used is domestic.  The land on which the  water will be used is Lot 9  of Lot 3377, Group 1,  New Westminster District, Plan 4271.  A copy of this application was posted on the  6th of August, 1977, at  the proposed point of  diversion and on the land  where the water is to be  used and two copies were  filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at 635  Burrard Street, Vancouver  B.C.,V6C2L4.  Objections to this  application may be filed  with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days of the date of  first publication of the  application.  The date of first publication is October 4,1977.  #41  m  SEAVIEW MARKET  885-3400  FREEZER BEEF  SPECIALISTS  GRADE A-1 STEER  Sun-Thur 10-6:30  Fri & Sat till 8:00 p.m.  Roberts Greek  Public Works  Canada  Travaux publics  Canada  14' Thermo glass boat, sleeper  seats, canvas top, 50 H.P. Merc,  motor. Road Runner trailer.  $2,300. 883-9132. #40  15 ft. Riviera, 115 H.P. Evinrude  w/elec. lift & trim. 30 gal. built-  in tank. $2,650. May be seen at  corner Winn & S. Fletcher.  886-7054. #41  20' Sangstercraft, 165 H.P.  Merc cruiser, many extras.  Indues trailer and new Seafarer  III Echo sounder. $6,750. After  5 p.m.: 886-2534. #43  15 Vi' speed boat with 85 H.P.  Merc. $3,200. 886-9067. #40  16' Sangster, full top, 50 H.P.  Johnson, elec. start, 2 tanks,  life jackets, trailer. Phone  886-2141. #40  Log salvage boat, 23 ft., 2 station  hydraulics, good accommodation.  VHF. $7,500. 886-2365. #42  17' Davidson day sailboat, c/w  2 sails, motor, trailer, some  extras. Will give lessons. $2,200.  886-7534. #42  17'/j' Fibreglass runabout with  327 - 280 H.P. velvet drive and  E-Z load trailer. $4,000. Call  886-2765. #40  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.,  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone:     885-9425,  885-9747,885-3643, 886-9546. tfn  FOR SALE  ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED  POLICE PROPERTY  AT  4493 MICHIGAN AVENUE  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  Subject to prior sale or withdrawal in whole or in  part, THE MINISTER OF PUBLIC WORKS will  receive offers for the purchase of the Crown's  right, title and interest in the property described  below:  The East Vz of Lot "B" of Lot "A", Block 41,  District Lot 5306, Group 1, New Westminster  District, Plan 6974  Together with a frame single storey two bedroom dwelling erected thereon.  SEALED OFFERS addressed to the Head, Tenders & Contracts, Department of Public Works,  Canada, 1110 West Georgia Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6E 3W5 and endorsed with the Project  Name will be received until 11:00 a.m. (P.S.T.)  31 OCTOBER, 1977.  The Department's forms shall be used when  submitting Offers to Purchase. Offer Forms  may be obtained from:  O. C. Kirby, Public Works Canada, Property  Services Branch, 1110 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3W5. Phone: 666-6466  AND  RCMP- Powell River Detachment, 4690 Marine  Avenue, Powell River, B.C.  Offer Forms are also available at the Powell  River, Sechelt and Gibsons Post Offices.  Appointments to inspect the property may be  arranged during normal business hours by contacting: Staff Sgt. McDonald, RCMP - Powell  River Detachment, 4690 Marine Avenue, Powell  River, B.C. Phone: 485:6255.  The Department reserves the unqualified right  to reject any or all offers received.  H. D. Ladoucier  Head, Tenders & Contracts  Too Late to  Classify  3 bedroom new home, 1300 sq.  ft., basement, two fireplaces,  sundeck, double window, double  plumbing, W/W carpets, beautiful view, M-bdrm., ensuite,  area of good new homes in Davis  Bay, by owner. 885-3773.        #41  UNIQUE SEMI���WATERFRONT  VIEW HOME  This modern 2-bdrm home in a  level area close to stores & the  best beach in Gibsons has the  following features: Sunken living  room with sloping wood ceiling &  Franklin Fireplace, large dining/  family room, easily converted to  3rd bdrm, large modern kitchen  by Crestwood, large sundeck &  fenced fully landscaped yard.  PLUS a 400 sq. ft. workshop.  All reasonable offers considered  on our asking price of $42,500.  After 6p.m.: 886-2738. #42  Used wood furnace, re-built firebox, comes with elec. fan. Call  886-7111. #42  Too Late to  Classify  FOR SALE  Guitars: Gibsons J45, 12 yrs.  old, $450.00. Hard shell case to  fit $50.00. Gibsons L.G.O.,  25 yrs. old - with case $225.00.  Call Pat at 885-3752 Tues, Wed.  or Thursday. tfn  Wrought iron coffee tables,  end tables, candle holders, plant-  holders, weather vanes, etc.  886-9159. #^  New McLeods Store in Sechelt  now has WOOD & COAL Stoves  in stock. #40  Complete set of Ludwig Super  Classic drums. Custom sizes and  hardware. Zildjian cym. and  cases. $1,000. Lyle Davey,  886-7550 after 6 pm. #42  IWWVWWWVWWVVVWW1  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's Family  Shoes & Leather Goods in downtown Sechelt. It's convenient!  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  LAND USE CONTRACT BY-LAW  IO. 139,143,147,149,151 and 154  Pursuant to sections 703 and 796A of the  Municipal Act a public hearing will be held to  consider the following land use contract by-laws  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. 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-laws.  By-law No. 139 is Land Use Contract #6 for  D.L. 696, Keats Island. This by-law would allow  a separate title for the existing lease hold lots  to be created by subdivision of D.L. 696. A public  picnic site shall be dedicated near Salmon Rock  with an easement from that site to the Federal  Government dock. The title to this public area  shall be held by the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. Approximately 102 lots will be legally  subdivided on approximately 93 hectares.    '  By-law No. 143 is Land Use Contract #7 for  D.L. 840, Worlcombe Island. This by-law would  allow the construction of one dwelling unit per  shareholder for the six shareholders of the company owning the approximately 13 hectare island.  The contract provides for public dedication of  the two small islands used-by sea lions each year.  By-law No. 147 is for Land Use Contract #10,  D.L. 2496, McNab Creek. This by-law would  allow the creation of 16 strata title lots and one  common lot. A public area shall be dedicated  5 metres wide along the shoreline of McNab  Creek and the title to this public area shall be  transferred to the Regional District.  By-law No. 149 is for Land Use Contract #14  on D.L. 1654, Block D, Gambier Island. This  land use contract would allow the creation of ten  separate strata title lots plus one common lot  on approximately 22 hectares. A public area for  picnicking shall be designated on the waterfront  the title to be held by the Sunshine Coast Regional  District and two spaces for public docking shall  be allotted at the wharf.  By-law No. 151 is for Land Use Contract #11  on D.L. 1258, D.L. 1653 excluding Parcel A,  Reference Plan 2900 and excluding Parcel B,  Reference Plan 2901 except Lots 1 and 2, Plan  13582, and D.L. 3201 excluding Parcel A, Explanatory Plan 3730, Gambier Island. This by-law  would allow the creation of 33 strata title lots  plus a common lot on approximately 137 hectares.  Approximately four hectares will be set aside  for public picnic area, the title to be held by the  Sunshine Coast Regional District, connected by  a dedicated pathway from the waterfront to the.  site. The land which is currently within the ALR  will remain in that category and will be a grazing  and orchard area.  By-law No. 154 is for Land Use Contract #12  on D.L. 914, Parcel B, Plan 2837. This by-law  would allow the creation of six separate strata  title lots plus one common lot on approximately  13 hectares. The land currently within the ALR  will remain under that designation and shall  be used for subsistence farming. A public area  shall be dedicated 5 metres wide along the shoreline of the creek and the title to this shall be  transferred to the Regional District.  si'  The hearing will be held at the Elementary  School in Langdale, B.C. at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday  October 18,1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-law 139, 143,  147, 149, 151 and 154 and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the by-laws. The by-laws  may be inspected at the Regional District offices,  1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office  hours namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 to  4:00and Thursday and Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3AO  885-2261  (Mrs.)A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Hf  t  \\  ,i Pender   Ratepayers  by the Pender Harbour & District  Ratepayers' Association Publicity.  Committee.  "A great place to live but a  bad place to make a living."  The man who said this on  Hourglass Monday night was  describing Penticton, but if one  were asked to describe the situation in Pender Harbour it would  be hard to find better words.  Penticton's experience is worth  a close look by anyone curious  about our own future because  they have chosen the same path  we now appear to be headed  down - towards an economy based  mainly on tourism and residential  housing - only they are a good ten  years further along.  In comparing the two areas  however, it is well to keep in  mind that Penticton has been  more successful in both the  recreational and retirement fields  that Pender Harbour can ever  expect to.be. The interior town is  on a main access route, not  tucked out ofthe way and isolated  by expensive ferry crossings,  and hence has a far greater  traffic flow to exploit than this  area. In' addition it possesses  some ofthe province's better ski  facilities and has a winter season  to bolster the tourist operators'  summer income. On the retirement side, the Okanagan offers  boating, fishing, scenery - everything we have except rain. It  has been particularly successful  in attracting retired people from  the prairies, something we could  not do because the sea and  mountains are too alien to these  people.  So Penticton has made as much  of a success as it is possible to  make of the recreation/retirement economy in a moderate  climate - how do they like it?  They hate it. The gentleman  on Hourglass was the head of  the local Chamber of Commerce  and he was crying the blues.  Because of its seasonality the  tourism provides few year-round  jobs, he said, and because of the  lack of year-round. income the  off-season is a yearly trial of  survival for local merchants.  Because the recreation/retirement economy tends to drive the  work force away and discourage  industrial economy tends to drive  industrial ^development/., theffe'  isn't much of'a tax base, but on  the other hand the highly developed residential areas with  their demand for sewers and  sidewalks and water and parks  are extremely costly to service.  The result is that the city is continually hard up.  The lessons for Pender Har-  bourites here are two: one is  that it is possible to choose your  economic fate through planning  and zoning and the other is that  the exclusively recreational, residential and retirement economy is  a very bad choice.  If any further proof is needed,  it is only necessary to look around  at some of the other recreational  and residential towns - White  Rock, Qualicum, Birch Bay,  Ganges, Sidney - every one- of  them "a bad place to make a  living". There is also the evidence that with the increase in  tourism over the past ten years  Pender Harbour has become a  harder rather than an easier place  to make a living. In spite of the  high profile taken by marinas ���  and motels in the area, it would  be hard to name a single family  that makes a year-round living  out of a tourist business. Even  the owners in some cases seek  additional employment in the  off-season. Stores owe a piece of  their business to tourism, but  the only extra employment it  creates is part-time. Land and  housing development creates  somewhat more work but it's  spotty at best. Fielding's booming ground probably has a bigger  annual payroll than all the development businesses combined.  ���"���0./7,     S  This interior shot of the Pender Harbour Clinic  indicates the intriguing architecture of the building. Dr. Bernstein is the physician in charge,  Tina Kanahele is in charge of administration,  Dr. Synnot is the dentist though he will be replaced by dentist Dr. Miller in November, Darlene Snell is the Nurse Practitioner, and Lome  Mitchell is responsible for maintenance.  To say that it would be a mistake for the Pender-Egmont area  to stake its future on tourism and  residential development is not to  say local people already established in those businesses should  suffer in any way. The problem  is to stop further leaps down this  road owing to increasing outside  investment, and to maintain at  least the economic balance the  area now has. The Community  Plan can be an effective weapon  in this struggle by incorporating  measures to hold back on new  recreational and residential de-  . velppment while . holding the  ageft open to other things.  The key to land use in an area  such as this with limited employment opportunities should be  flexibility - not for the developer  but for the individual homeowner - so that a person has as  many options open to him as  possible.  Lot sizes should be large  enough to support gardens and  backyard industries such as  shake-splitting, salal processing,  antique shops and repair shops.  It is this kind of freedom of land  use that distinguishes rural communities from suburban communities.  Another prime consideration  in planning for an area with a  weak economic base is to keep  services down to an affordable  level. Planners who do not  understand country-style living  often claim that the more crowded  an area is the cheaper it is to  service, because a sewer line for  instance is more economical if  it has 20 subscribers per block  than if it has only 2. What  these narrowly programmed experts often overlook is that it's  much more economical yet if  there is no sewer at all - and the  need for sewers can be avoided  if lot sizes are kept to an acre or  larger.  Looking at the present draft of  the Pender Harbour Community  Plan, it would appear that these  considerations have either been  overlooked or rejected. The first  policy is "to encourage develop-  ment of residential subdivisions"; ' Some plarT'committee  members have requested a minimum lot size regulation but it  has apparently been rejected.  There are extensive sections encouraging subdivisions and recreational facilities but only one  short reference to the needs of  commercial fishermen. Even so  it gives them no credit for the  $1.5 million they annually contribute to the local economy,  but suggests only they should be  tolerated because they are "part  of the character of Pender Harbour". Section 5.6.2.1 provides  that "repair depots and marine  supply facilities should be encouraged" but only providing  "they do not interfere with existing small-lot development in  the Harbour". It seems that  everything is being asked to take  a back seat to residential develop-  ment in this plan.   SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  MODERATE COST LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS - PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  D. A. Devlin  Director  886-9551  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  TO ADD TO OUR OTHER SERVICES  WE  PROUDLY ANNOUNCE  THE ADDITION OF A  TYPEWRITER & MECHANICAL ADDING MACHINE  SERVICE DEPARTMENT  A fully qualified technician will be available every Saturday of the month.  Full repairs carried out in our offices. Quotations given prior to commencement of work.  Phone and request your machine to be picked up or drop them into our  offices on Friday to be worked on on Saturday.  FOR MORE INFORMATION 885-3258  e/ti/ice  Wharf Road  Freethinkers Pulpit  Coast News, October 4,1977.  13.  by Andy Randall  My . little preachment this  time should be mellow and sweet  like a violinist's playing of  Schubert's Ave Maria to Arthur  Fiedler's baton.  And why not? I should be  back from Europe and in among  the Sunshine Coast folks. So I  will try to sing diminuendo just  this once. No rantin', no ravin'?  Well, mebbe a wee bit. I just  want to show you ladies I am a  liberationist from way back.  There was a spell of male chauvinism when I wore short pants,  and was more often than not a  barefoot laddie. Cute little  rompers with pigtails sometimes  put me on the defensive with  their withering scorn, when they  were not wheedling favours. So,  enter the male chauvinist, the  tree-climber, in short, the show-  off.  No. I didn't need to be married  to learn that I could just as well  drop the idea that I was one of  the "Lords of Creation", but it  was a sobering experience.  Here's a question for you. What  is the last bastion of vaunted  male supremacy? Here's your  answer: The Church.  From the higher echelons  (basic English - powers that be),  popes, bishops, etcetera, come  the most stupid bunch of tripe  the mind of man can dream up.  And they say it with heretofore  awesome authority - enough' to  shrivel up your bone-marrow -  that: "We must follow scripture  for our guidance in matters both  spiritual and temporal."  Get your chin down, clasp  your hands well, make your voice  People of the area should look  at the experience of places like  Penticton and ask themselves if  this course is a wise one.  Our squib from last time about  Area 'A' people keeping an eye  on the move., to readjust voting  powers on the Regional Board has  drawn a call from Area 'B' director Peter Hoemberg, who initiated the move. According to him,  Area 'A' has nothing to worry  about. Each area is given one  vote on the board for each thousand residents and property  owners, and as soon as an area  goes over the next thousand  mark, it is due for another vote.  Hoember says Area 'A' is. up  over two thousand now, and  possibly over three thousand,  which would make it eligible for  an increase of two votes. Area.  4B' (Halfmoon Bay-West Sechelt)  would also gain, but Sechelt  Village would; not. Area ' F'  (Port Mellon) might even lose its  second vote.  "It's primarily the northern  areas that would gain from readjustment,'* Hoemberg said.  He added that he thought Area  'A' has been doing well off the  Regional Board lately in general.  ghostie-like, and it comes out  like your trying out an echo in a  cathedral.  What do they mean, though?  Well it seems the Jews, pardon.  Israelites, were being chased all  over Palestine, as usual, and,  scratching for the bones of a  living always had met some wise,  sophisticated people of other  races who had their shot-in-the-  dark theories of creation, and  even an Eden or two to round  out the grand legends their  ancestors had told them. Now  tent-dwellers can have oodles of  pride, these wandering gypsy  tribes of Semetic extraction pride-  fully told they too had a creation  story, and it was a beaut. For  theirs' had a God who talked,  and had a man and woman ten-'  ding His garden. What is more,  they said, "We are the direct  descendants of this man and  woman, who were called Adam  and Eve." With special emphasis  they laid it on that God had made  Adam first, poor Eve was second  in the human race. (She is really  trying to catch up now.)  That really sounded good so  they put it in writing, oh, hundreds of years after when some of  them learnt from other nationalities how to read and write. They  put in lots of other stuff on scrolls  that they claimed to be their  laws. But back to that garden  of Eden, as it goes in Genesis.  Here are the words the V.l.P's  of the churches had always  latched on to as sanctioned by  God Himself. God-speak is as  follows: - "I will make him  (Adam) an help meet for him."  Modern English, He would have  a, helper. The Jews bigoted with  the old laws of the desert disdained to refer to Eve as: yet.  Then again they dubbed God with  the spoken word. Of: Eve He  said, "He shall rule over.thee."  : No quarrel of who came first,  egg or hen, for the rooster "came  first in the name of anAdam.  So the Church monguls now claim  absolute authority. Again-the  Church has been responsible for  conditions that could haye'been  avoided. Slavery of wbmetf in  myriad forms, even in marriage  went on for too many centuries.  Then, against the uplifting of  women by no other than Christ,  St. Paul spoils it all when he  declared, "The head of the  woman is man - for 'the woman  was created for man.' " But,  dear folks and gentle people,  it must be so for the bible says  so. So help me!  t*  PENINSULA BLASTING  Control Blasting  -fr Stumps it Septic Tanks it  Etc.1" ���&  V  John McCready  886-7122  Gibsons  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF HOMELITE'S  SPECIAL OFFER NOW.  $^Lf%oo  9\AOFF  No one has to tell you what's happening to farm  equipment prices! Spiralling costs are sending  them soaring. So. buying a Homelite Chain Saw  today is an investment you'll appreciate for years  to come.  HOMELITE XL-12  Packed with power yet light in weight,  the XL-12 handles every farm chore  ��� fence post and wood cutting,  pruning and lot clearing. Built for  years of dependable performance.  16"bar��.��  Suggested retail price: $249.95/*  Until Nov. 30,1977  ONLY $219.95.*.  HOMELITE XL-AUTOMATIC  Big fuel tank means faster  woodcutting jobs. Automatic oiler  means longer chain and guide bar  life. Felling trees 3' in diameter, the  XL-Automatic is the ideal farm chain  saw.  16"bar*��  Suggested retail price: $279.95,*,  Until Nov. 30,1977 ONLY $249.95.*.  (Al participating dealers) ��tli��n nim wi) he anlfl -I * Imiili pii  HOMELITETERRY  TEXTRON  Homelite-Terry  Division of Textron Canada Limited  Simeons  T��o.wer &  Hanne  L Cowrie Street Seche  Iitd.  elt 885-9626  J's  UniseX  Sunnycrest Centre  HAIR CARE FOR  THE ENTIRE  FAMILY  Monday - Saturday  WALK IN'S  WELCOME!  SEASON TICKETS  Available here for the  GALES HOCKEY CLUB  Anyone wishing to advertise  in the Gales' program phone  886-7616  ChurchSeFviees  Roman Catholic Services  Rev.T.Nicholson.Pastor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechelt: 8:30 a.m. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church, Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family Church  885-9526  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C. Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  SALVATION ARMY  Camp Sunrise  Hopkins Landing  Sundays 10:30 a.m.  In the Chapel  886-9432  Everyone is Welcome  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30a.m.-St. John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service -11:00 a.m.  Revival - 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  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.  IL  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALL R. SIMPKINS "  885-2412        "  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE   ||  FOR COMPLETE BEAUTY SALON SERVICE PH. 885-3277  SAVK.SAVK.SAVK  SHAMPOO, SET  . with thlm coupon  $1.50 OFF  Perm, Bleaching  Coloring and Streaking  with thlm coupon  $5.00 OFF  885-3277       Regular Price  & (Boidu  Regular Price  (Sontinentai  (^oiffuteA  cy   iz-Jouuc^ue^  No appointrnent necessary  -^M^mf ^^. jocn.it ^^  Valid every Wednesday in October 1977     '' **  ^a^( SAVE MORE! y__  Windsor  Four beautiful  NEW  HARDWOOD PANELS  each panel V grooved with cross grooves to give  the appearance of plank panelling.  Rosewood, Teak, Walnut & Sassafrass  4'x8'x1/4"  Reg. $19.95     NOW ONLY $-| Q'*8 WHILE STOCKS LAST  CERAMIC TILE  Four 1" x 1" Colors to choose from  79' sqft  4'x8'5/8     SPRUCE    TONGUE&GROOVE  D GRADE ONLY   $Q"49  WHILE STOCKS LAST  ���J^  -  %  Windsor Plywood  gfV     Gibsons  886-9221  r  WINDSOR  L  m FiYwete mru 14. Coast News, October 4,1977.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will be given for the correct location ofthe above. Send your entries  to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. Last week's winner was Art Shaw of Box 471  Gibsons, who correctly identified the pictured object as being a gate on Hanbury Road in  Roberts Creek.  More Letters  Flight   Continued  said, "I'm at Powell River. I  missed you on the way up, and  want to see you on my way back."  We went on to discuss bus schedules etc. and I suddenly thought,  "Gosh, I haven't flown for twelve  years, why don't 1 take the Aero  Club plane and fly up to Powell  River and pick up my buddy?"  I arranged to have the club plane  the following day.  The next day I pulled my ten-  speed out of my driveway and  headed for Gibsons-Sechelt  International Airport - during my  pre-flight 'walk around' the aeroplane I noticed one Tyee Beaver  (great aircraft - great company)  fly over to land at Porpoise Bay.  'Contact!' and the powerful 150  H.P. Continental engine burst  into life, emitting 56.25 decibels.  After a pre-flight run-up I was  racing down runway 29, the little  Continental pushing 78.67 decibels. I climbed out and began  a slow ascent to 4000 feet. (You  fly odd numbers on a heading of  0-179 degrees and even numbers  from 180-359 degrees to avoid  collisions.) My heading was 270  for Powell River. Suddenly I  was astounded (I suspect I was  even non-plussed!) to the left of  me a "swarm" of aircraft were in  sight, bunched together - rather  like mosquitoes - God, I thought  there must be all of 1,998 of  them. However, I continued to  Powell River. The only traffic  there was a Pacific Western  flight departing for Vancouver.  I saw him take off and landed I  shortly after.  My buddy Ben was there,  and after a pleasant coffee in  the Powell River flying club, we  were off and heading back to  good old Gibsons-Sechelt International. Ben and I had a lot to  talk about; suddenly Ben nervously grabbed my arm, "Heavens Bob," he said, "look at all  these aircraft." (So I hadn't been  dreaming!) Once again I saw  the great swarm of aircraft -  why there were no collisions  amazed me. "How many do you  think there are?" I asked Ben.  "Well at a rough guess I would  say 2000," he said. We passed  the swarm, soon Sechelt was  ahead. I throttled back out over  White Island, turned on base leg  and clicked on two notches of  flap (I could distinctly hear the  clicks - as the ole Continental  was idling and pushing out all  of 6.8 decibels.) We landed on  runway 29 and taxied back to  the aircraft parking area. Ben  assisted me to tie the aircraft  down. "How about a cold beer  at the clubhouse, Ben?"  We stood before the cosy  fire in the clubhouse enjoying  a brew. Ben said, "How could  anyone live underneath all these  aircraft we saw, God, the noise  must be unbearable," he continued, "Imagine 2000 aircraft  passing over your head."  "1998," I corrected. "No matter," said Ben, "If the guy puts  up with it, he must be very good  natured, if it were me I would  raise hell!"  R. Gentles  Gibsons, B.C.  Bouquet  Editor:  Last week your newspaper  published a picture of young  David Atlee who has just been  awarded a shield for proficiency  in target shotting, and we thank  you very much for bringing his  achievement to the attention of  the public.  I thought it would be appropriate at this time to say a word  or two about the man who, and  I think David would agree with  this, made all this possible.  I refer, of course, to Andy  Anderson   who   ran   the   Junior  programme of the Gibson's  Wildlife Club for over twenty  years. That's 20 years of Monday  nights for two hours every night  with the exception of school  holidays and long weekends,  and for 95% of the time with no  help from anyone else. Total all  this up and it comes to a pretty  impressive amount of time put  into a project by one guy. 1  don't want to embarrass Andy  with a whole lot of soft sentimental drivel but I think his  efforts deserve some kind of  recognition by the Club and by  the parents of those young people  who went through the mill at  one time or another.  It's    quite     a     responsibility  teaching   youngsters   of   twelve  WATCH  FOR  LUCKY  ��� 7*  HOLIDAYING?  CHECK OUT OUR  TRAVELLERS SPECIAL  5 PIECE  LUGGAGE SET  (the largest two are castor equipped)  ONLY     $125  .00  ASK ABOUT OUR STEREO RENTALS  CALL  886-9733    ^  RENT COLOR  ���No Deposit  yc^   ���3 Month Min.  and thirteen to handle firearms  and I think it is a credit to Andy  and the way he handled the programme, that there never was an  accident involving firearms  during all that time, and it's a  credit to the kids too when you  come to think about it.  It would be interesting to know  how many Juniors had come  under Andy's wing during these  years. He made it quite clear  who was in charge when they  were on the range but did it in  such a way that nobody felt in  the least bit trodden under.  There was discipline but only  they deserved it and didn't bear  any grudge because of it. In  other words Andy treated his  Juniors as responsible young  people and they appreciated it.  Maybe for some of them it was  the first time they had been  treated like this and it took a  bit of getting used to, but Andy  had a way of putting them at  ease and consequently they  learned things sometimes without  even being aware that they were  being taught and this is the way  the learning process works best.  They had fun doing it too.  Thanks,   Andy,   on   behalf of  members of the Wildlife Club  who, although they are not in  the habit of handing out bouquets  for their members efforts, really  do appreciate what you have  done over all these years.  John Hind-Smith  attic  gfottque*  On   Hwy. 101 overlooking 886-2316  ih_w       * Antiques   ��� Curios  ��� Boutique Clothing  & Custom Sewing  when called for, and those who    all   your    students    and    their  felt   Andy's   displeasure   knew    parents and thanks too from the  ppet^  "GIBSONS LAWN MOWER ^  & CHAIN SAW  SERVICE  886-2912  Gibsons  Industrial Park  #5, Shaw Road  CARPETS CARPETS CARPETS CARPETS  OUR FALL SALE RUNS 'TIL MID-OCTOBER  CARPET REMNANTS PRICED SO LOW  YOU THINK WE ARE GIVING THEM AWAY  CARPET ROLL ENDS at the GIBSONS STORE only  12x11'6  12x19  12x11' 8  QUALITY     Dark Brown  COUNTDOWN Deep Ember  S.T. 155   Olive Orchard   Damaged  reg.  $153.30  $404.00  $144.00  JDa<0  12x16'9  12x13  12x9  OQMCT    OulIuj Qiiulii $100.00"  GASLIGHT   Sundance $378.49  LUMINAIRE   Bamboo Green $207.09  REVIVAL   Gold  NOW  $106.54  $253.00  $96.00  sw.ee  $223.30  $155.10  $60.00  IIA 9 BHeWPLAUE    RllU  12x10'8 RIDEUA   Rust  12x12'8 ULTRA TONE  <oxo Tuien point  Blue Chestnut  $156.91  $271.15  1H00.M  -$M!  $113.92  $170.00  -46ft  12x16'6 STYLE645  Rust  12x17'6 REFLECTION  Rust  11' 6 x 9 TORERO   Green  <CnQ4 BIHAR TWI0T   Gpeew  $18.95  HH0.00  $6.95  sq.  $12.95  yd.  $96.00  SHALAOIN Heavy quality Saxony-type pile.  100% nylon, subtle two-toned in Brown Nugget,  Orange Flash, Cinnamon and Vanilla. Regularly  priced at $13.95 sq. yd. NOW $8.95 sq. yd.  ROSEDALE Made by Crossley-Karastan. A heavy  Saxony three ply yarn. Two colours only, Mexican  Copper and Golden Rye.    Sug. Retail Value at  $18.95 sq.yd.  NOW $12.95 sq.yd.  CARPET ROLL ENDS at the SECHELT STORE only  Here! How!  12x22'5        LUMINAIRE  12x11 TICTAC  reg.  Rust Nugget        $358.50  ian nr g  r*r\  IKWtaMMwi  QranHnr     (Und)   name f\m4  1flf 6 ii 11 f C    Qn*eieUS TOUOII   Oihei'Dei'Mi'  NOW  $268.50  $72.60  CUSTOM MADE DRAPES  Excellent Quality ��� Locally Made  Choose your own colour and style! Samples  are available for viewing in both of our stores.  We invite you to take them home for your colour-  co-ordination decorator needs.  moiOG  <G9i00  4wae*e*jWiliewiwl) ���*4fl��f��3S  fin i si  1in17fQ        byMIHiftinB    nnUHufjil       $Q0Bi0G  12x24'6        CONNOISSEUR    Groovy Green  $455.75 $292.50  12x10            CONNOISSEUR    Orange Flash $103.95  12x8'11         SYNCOPATION    Sage Brush $95.00  12x9               FRONTENAC    Copper $8.95 sq.yd  12x14'9        AOONEAU     Pewter Rust $254.00  12x9               BOLEREAU    Canyon Sunset $180.00  12x15            ENTRANCING   Valencia Orange  $400.00 $279.00  PLUS MANY, MANY MORE!  MATERIALS & LABOUR  10% OFF DURING OUR FALL SALE  INTIMACY and TWILIGHT ZONE A beautiful,  carved, tone on tone textured carpet. 4 delicate  colours: White Aspen, Snow Bunny, Bamboo,  Bittersweet.    Sug. Retail  Price $14.95  sq. yd. .  NOW $12.95 sq.yd.  CORVETTE The rugged level loop carpet with  rubber back. Ideally suited for heavy traffic  areas. Bronze, Beige, Gold.  SALE PRICE $5.95 sq. yd  MANY MORE ITEMS  COME IN AND BROWSEI        J7  MSfflgr  A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD YOU* CARPETS FOB FUTURE INSTALLATION.   USE YOUR CHARGEX OR MASTERCBARGE  CREDIT OR. WE WILL FINANCE FOR 9t DAYS FREE OF INTEREST. (Ob approved credit) ALL OUR WORKMANSHIP IS GUARANTEED FOR ONE YEAR FROM DATE OF INSTALLATION. ALL THESE CARPETS ARE FIRST QUAIJTY AND ARE GUARANTEED  EXCEPT WHERE SECONDS ARE INDICATED. NO RETURNS, NO REFUNDS ��� ALL SALES FINAL. NO FURTHER DISCOUNTS ON  ADVERTISED SALES ITEMS.  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  TWO LOCATIONS:  Winter Hours  We will be closed every Monday after Thanksgiving.  OPEN: Tues.-Sun. 10a.m.-9p.m.  HIGHWAY 101, GIBSONS.  886-7112  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT  885-3424  CARPETS CARPETS  CARPETS CARPETS

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