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Sunshine Coast News Sep 5, 1978

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 I  'fess-  "��sr���.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15C per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  SEPT.S  /August 2sQl 978  Volume 31. Number 35  200 pounds stolen from Hydro sub-station  Residents irate on roads  Tordon dumped in water secheit meeting lively  ��� Sixty-five people attended a   Kolibas who was chairing ihe cato In  a shov   . .    _      _^^^^ a.lMI'llii/1    Ilia >a < I I tl M    -it    tllll    ^I'tllair ...���, .*:....      i'..li    1I...1    _     .i:  il .    ...   .���   . I...  The Coasl News learned on the weekend that four fifty-pound  drams of Tordon 10-K had been emptied Into Salmon Inlet at  Clowholm Falls between Friday night and Saturday last week.  Juveniles are believed to have been Involved.  The caretaker at Ihe Clowholm Falls sub-station is quoted  as saying that the herbicide was being stored awaiting dispersal. Local R.C.M.P. are reported to have expressed concern  that Ihe herbicide was stored In what is described as 'an unsafe shack'.  District Manager for B.C.Hydro, Eric Hensch, was unaware  of Ihe Incident when Informed of it late Saturday.  Tordon 10-K, which was the herbicide to be utilized In the  Pender Harbour area, is described as being in the form of  orange pellets which turn white on contact with the water.  A Clowholm Falls logging camp has been advised against  use of the water which customarily provides their water supply.  R.C.M.P. Investigation is continuing.  Hydro granted permit  Appeal fails  The Sunshine Coast Regional District was informed last  week that their appeal against the use of herbicide in the Pender  Harbour portion of the powerline has been denied. An initial  report from B.C.Hydro said that the application of the herbicide  would begin on September 5. A subsequent report, however,  said that tenders for the application of thc herbicide had nol yet  been sent out and the application would bc delayed.  Gordon Turiff, barrister for Secret Cove man John Grames,  who had shared thc case against herbicide application with  William Orobko, solicitor for the Sunshine Coast Regional;  District, appealed on behalf of Grames for financial support  from the Regional Board since his presentations on behalf of  Grames had assisted the Regional Board in their case.  Also present at thc meeting on August 31, Grames said that  hc had recently discovered that his water supply was not directly affected and said that he could not justify the expense of a  further appeal without aid from the Regional District. Directors  agreed to take the matter up with their solicitor and give it  consideration.  Referendum delayed  Sixty-five people attended a  spirited meeting at the Senior  Citizen's Hall in Sechelt on  Tuesday, August 29.  The purpose of the meeting  was to discuss the rezoning  of Mr. Len Van Egmond's  property on the bluff at the  head of Porpoise Bay. and the  first draft of the Sechelt  Official Community Plan.  Of more immediate concern  to the residents ��� especially  those living in thc Osborne  subdivision  around   Harbour  Kolibas who was chairing the  meeting, fell that a discusslo  of this nature could not be  successfully conducted at an  open forum, and recommended that those interested meet  as a whole in the near future, thc gathering abstained.  This caused some cons- Village Planner. Doug  tcrnation and a clearer indi- Ken, then outlined the aims  cation of what thc near future of the Community Plan, point-  held was sought. September ing oul that If the Plan were  5 was the date agreed upon   to   bc   registered   with   the  cate by a slum of hands il  they were in favour of cluster  development. Two hands  were raised in favour, many  times thai amount were  against,    A large  section of  for a subsequent meeting.  It   was   9:,10   before   the  items originally on the agenda  Way   ���  was   the   unpaved  were finally brought up  section of road leading to the      Mr. Len Van Egmond out  Arena. Thc residents felt  that their property values  were affected by the lack of a  decent road, and regular  driving over the unpaved  surface damaged their vehicles.  It was pointed out Ihat this  lined his plans for his propertv  on Block 10, Plan 6457, D.L.  303. The topography of the  land made it unsuitable for  single family dwellings, and  it would bc preferable to have  it rezoned for higher density  luster  development.     This  topic was not on the agenda would require a change in the  and therefore not available Community Plan, as thc  for discussion. Thc gathering  densitv would bc 12���14 units  was informed  however that  Department of Municipal  Affairs, then cosl sharing  would be available for road  construction. The Plan, he  explained, was in order that  commercial and residential  areas could be designated.  In the residential areas where  the zoning was changed from  Rl (single family dwellings)  to R.I (higher density) the  rezoning would not bc immediate, bul would be available  for the future as thc need  arose.  Roy also outlined the pro  file  on the previous day a meeting would be hooked up to  had been arranged between Village   sewer  system,      In  Council,  Van  Egmond,  Ted defense   of   sonic   variance  Osborne and  Mr.  Hobbs to being    exercised    for    the  discuss this problem. A tent- subdivision, the Clerk asked  per acre.    The development   posed park and trail system.  part of which would necessitate the closure of Boulevard to vehicular traffic,  with thc designation of a park  at thc end.  The Plan showed  Halfmoon  Recreation date   Provincial block seen  The X on the map above indicates where two hundred pounds of the herbicide TorrJon.10-K.were dumped into Clowholm Lake Alter it was stolen from  the B.C.Hydro sub-station at Clowholm Falls.  The date for the referendum on recreation facilities has been  set back to coincide with the November elections. The decision  was taken at thc August 31 meeting of the Regional Board.  Originally thc date of October 7 had been proposed.  The reason for the delay was the director's feeling that  the recreation public meetings were at an awkward time with  a convention of B.C. municipalities intervening. To delay the  October 7 date to another date than the November election  would not bc worth the $1,000 a referendum would cost by itself since the time saved would be negligible.  Almond vs Harrison  Utilities corridor stalled  Regional Board Chairman Harry Almond demanded  that Director Joe Harrison  withdraw remarks attributed  to him concerning the controversy which arose over the  proposed Regional takeover  of Granthams Landing Water  and allegations about initiatives taken without Board  approval by Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon.  Harrison refused to withdraw his remarks and accused  ���he Board Chairman of using  his position to badger and embarrass a director, Director  Ed Nicholson of Area 'B' attempted to resolve the matter  by proposing a vote of  confidence in the Works  Superintendent but the representatives of Gibsons and  Sechelt, Jack Marshall and  Erode Jorgensen appearing  as alternate for Morgan  Thompson, indicated that they  would abstain on such a  motion and it was finally  referred to the Management  Committee,  A delegation from the Sechelt Indian Band led by Chief  Calvin Craigan attended the regular meeting of thc Sunshine  Coast Regional Board held in the Board offices on Thursday,.  August 31. The delegation was in attendance to make clear the  support of the Indian Band for the concept of a Utilities Corridor  through the Sechelt Isthmus, a corridor which would involve  land administered by the Indian Band, by the Regional Board,  and by the municipality of Sechelt.  In his comments to the Regional Board, Band Councillor  Gilbert Joe reminded the directors that sophisticated approaches to the question had taken place before the existence of the  present slate of directors. "In the interests of communication  we are before the Board to make our support clear for a utilities  corridor stretching from Mission Creek to West Sechelt",  Derwyn Owen, Economic  Advisor to the Indian Band,  pointed out that this issue  had been discussed since  1972. "The band became  concerned about the request  by the various utilities for  land at that time and the idea  of a Utilities Corridor originated with the Sechelt Indian  Band".  A proposal for the Utilities  Corridor had been made to  Labour Minister Allan Williams and though the initial  provincial reaction had been  favourable the matter had  subsequently bogged down.  The issue which had brought  progress to a halt apparently  involved   thc   unwillingness  , of thc provincial government  to accept an  Administrative  .Commission,    composed    of  representatives of the Indian  Band,   thc   Regional   Board,  and thc Municipality of Sechelt.     "The province does  .not  seem  to be willing  to  accept local input where B.C.  .Hydroand the Department of  ..Highways is concerned.  Regional Director Charles  Lcc wondered if the fact that  the right-of-way was mortgaged by Hydro to Montreal  Trust to cover borrowings  was a factor. Director Nicholson asked if it were possible  to support a Utilities Corridor  without an Administrative  Commission if the provincial  government was only balking  at thc commission.  Please turn to page twelve  Local veterinarian Dr. Dennis Bailey gives a Western Grebe another chance  at freedom. The bird was brought to his office after it had been apparently  injured on the beach at Roberts Creek.  Lockstead meets  with Minister  M.L.A.Don Lockstead had a meeting with Minister of High  ways, Alex Fraser, on the Sunshine Coast recently. Lockstead  met with the Minister last Wednesday morning. It is believed  that the Minister was on thc Sunshine Coast to acquire first  hand knowledge of various highway and ferry problems in thc  area.  While here the Minister took the opportunity to look at the  Coopers Green property along with Geoffrey Ketcham of his  department. The Minister of Highways said that no decision  will be made on the question of the transfer of thc road allowance adjacent to the Coopers Green property. Thc Minister said  the M.L.A. would be informed when the decision was reached.  It has been the contention of the Regional Board that the  property should be reserved for public use as a park. In apparent reference to the contention made recently by Regional  Director for the area, Ed Nicholson, that if the Highways Department transferred the road allowance without adequate  notice being given locally they would be acting in contravention  of the Highways Act, the Minister said that in his view the de-  gazetting of the allowance could be legally accomplished under  Section Eleven of the Highways Act,  M.L.A.Lockstead assured the Coast News that Regional  Director Nicholson would bc kept fully informed of the progress  of the matter In Via-tori,     ;  ative agreement was reached, the public to put themselves that   the   trail   would   then  but as thc Clerk Tom Wood jn the place of the developer, skirt    the     Village    centre  explained, Mr. Van Egmond who  was  governed   entirely and continue  up  as  far  as  had not been present at thc by what  thc  market   would the Arena.  meeting and any agreement bear, and  rather  than  sub- A   straw   vote   was   taken,  was therefore inconclusive. divide   the   whole   of   Block which   indicated   that   those  As all thc Council members 10 when only part of it would present were largely in favour  were present at thc Tuesday bc marketable, he should be of ajrail in the Village  meeting, a request was put able  to  build  as  the   need      ~  from thc floor that the dis- arises.   This did not fall on  cussion  be   held  there  and many receptive ears. oi          ,|                          .  then.    However.    Alderman People were asked to indi- oCttlCmCnt  meeting  Area 'B' Director Ed Nicholson pronounced himself  very satisfied with the meeting held in Halfmoon Bay en  Sunday. September 3. to  initiate the Settlement Plan  for Area 'B'. Regional District Planner Robyn Addison  opened the meeting by explaining lhc concept of  Settlement Plans to thc one  hundred and sixteen people  in attendance ai the Welcome Beach Hall.  In the second phase of Ihe  meeting the public was divided into groups according to  the area thai they lived in  and a hall hour's discussions  took place in the individual  groups before a recorder  from each group reported to  the whole meeting on the  concerns ol the group.  Planner Addison made a  note of thc principal concerns  expressed then someone from  each area group was appointed to a committee to study thc  Settlement Plan.  Regional Board only interested in school  Local publican John Kavanagh savours the  first draft beer available as the beer strike  came to an end last week.  Pender residents reassured  A delegation of Pender  Harbour residents was  assured at the Regional  Board meeting held on August 31 that the Regional  Board's prime concern in  Area 'A' was the provision of  water for the Pender Harbour  Secondary School. The residents were concerned that the  Regional Board intended to  provide water service for the  area between the Wise subdivision along the highway  two and one half miles to  thc secondary school in the  Kleindale area.  Board Chairman H,��rry  Almond assured thc delegation from Pender Harbour  that thc Regional Board had  no intention of acting upon  thc petition presented by  Developer Wise at a recent  Public Utilities meeting.  "Hc is not under our jurisdiction,"      said      Almond.  "What we want is to gct  water to the high school.  In answer to the question  if the Regional Board had  the legal right to extend into  Area 'A', Almond explained  that while the Regional Hoard  had no legal right to extend  within the jurisdiction of the  South Pender Water District, it was their responsibility to provide water where  needed or sought by residents inside Area 'A' if thc  area in question lay outside  thc South Pender Water  District.  On the subject of the supply  of water to the Pender school  Howie White, on behalf of  thc Area 'A' A.P.C. pointed  out that it was the feeling  locally that Kleindale Creek  was a much better source of  water to provide fire protection. A study conducted independently by the residents  of Pender Harbour and reported in the Coast News  last year estimated Ihat it  would cosl only $27,000  approximately to give thc  school in Pender a gravity  led water system from Kleindale Creel..'  This was at variance wilh  the proposal of Regional  Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon and Maintenance  Supervisor Bob Rutter of  School District #46 which had  informed Ihe Regional Board  that it would cost $50,000  to utilize Kleindale Creek  as opposed to $30,000 for  Anderson Creek.  In addition to the cost  discrepancy White pointed out  Ihat pumping would be necessary from Anderson Creek  and pumping is costly. Vera  McAllister also pointed out  that Anderson Creek was a  major fish-spawning creek.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday Coast News, September 5,1978.  lip mm*  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday  by G lassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or886-7817  Editorial Department:  John Burnside-Editor  Ian Corrance -Photographer/  Reporter  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Production Department:  Bruce Wilson  Veronica Plewman  Office:  M.M. Laplante  Cynthia Christensen  Advertising Department:  Penny Christian  Karen Hallett  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 Stales and Foreign $20.00 per year.  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  Night is right  Il is unfortunately impossible to believe thai the Regional Board���John  Grames appeal against the use of Tordon  10-K on the powerline above Pender  Harbour got a fair hearing. The principal  ingrcdlcnl In Tordon 10-K is a chemical  called pecloram. It is an exceptionally  long lasting herbicide which takes at  leasl five years to bc deactivated from the  soil according lo a publication released by-  Dow Chemical. The same publication  specifies that thc herbicide not be  allowed to contaminate any body of water  nor used near irrigated areas, flic user is  even urged not to clean thc applicator  near trees and shrubs which are designated desirable.  Il is in short a powerful herbicide  wiih a long life and it is being used  directly above the drinking water of  Pender Harbour, lt is thc considered  opinion here that no impartial tribunal  could have  found  that  its  use  should  have been permitted in such a situation  and we can only concur with the terse  comment of John Grames of Secret  Cove who took money from his own  pocket to oppose the use of the herbicide. "Might is Right".  We also agree with Mr. Grames that  it is likely that the Sunshine Coast was  caught in a particularly vicious Hydro  power play because another decision  against the use of herbicides on thc heels  of the Penticton decision would have  meant strong precedents had been set  against use near any populated area.  If there is any issue which finds  this individualistic area united it is in  opposition to thc use of herbicides above  our water supplies. Is there anyone not  in the employ of the power corporation  who is in favour of it? And yet the virtually united opposition of thc populace  is not enough to prevent its use. It fills  us with foreboding ��� and anger.  Tordon 10-K on the loose  And if the proposed use of Tordon  10-K were not enough we find that  B.C. Hydro, having brought the stuff  into the area, is incapable of keeping it  out of harm's way even before they  apply it. Two hundred pounds of the  herbicide have been emptied by a group  of young people into Clowholm Lake  above Salmon Inlet. It should never have  been where thc wrong hands ��� are there  right hands in a case like this? ��� could  Water absurdity  It is the opinion here that the Pender  Harbour���Regional Board kerfuffle has  reached absurdity. Let's try to make a  few simple statements and suggestions.  First of all to Regional Director Joe  Harrison: if you believe, sir, that the  Regional Works Superintendent Gordon  Dixon has been taking initiatives not  sanctioned by the Board say so at the  Board meetings and ask for an investigation. That way the man can bc reprimanded if you are right and absolved if  you are not. it is unacceptable to have  him work under a cloud of innuendo.  Secondly, apparently there arc two  forms at Ihe Regional Board Office for  Sechelt Council  The Sechelt Council has not been  fortunate in its dealings with developers.  We will not attempt an exhaustive list  hut a glance back at the Seaside Village  fiasco should be enough of a precedent.  Now there is the question of thc Van  Egmond subdivision and the road to thc  arena.  .. .from the files of Coast Horn  5 YEARS AGO  MLA Don Lockstead announces  thai Ihe S bends between Gibsons  and Seaview Cemetery will be eliminated Ihis (all.  Larry Labonte announces that his  hat is in the ring for the position of  mayor in Ihe village of Gibsons.  10 YEARS AGO  Mayor Wally Peterson announces  that the Gibsons municipal rest  station is now in operation in the  park at School Road corner.  The Super Vaiu $25,000 fishing  derby is described as the biggest  thing to ever hit the Gibsons waterfront.  15 YEARS AGO  House numbering in Gibsons will  be left up to the occupants of the  houses, Gibsons Council decides.  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department will take possession of a new  fire truck. Delivery is expected some  time in November.  20 YEARS AGO  John Wray, who lived for 67 years  in Pender Harbour since arriving  there at the age of six in 1891, died  Tuesday in St.Mary's Hospital in  Garden Bay. He was a retired boat  builder.  have got at it. Those of us at the appeal  hearing could hardly be persuaded that  Hydro personnel knew what they were  doing with the herbicide when wc heard  that the man in charge of its use locally  had a background in herbicides which  consisted largely of two one-day seminars  by Dow Chemical Company. Their  failure to safeguard thc herbicide while  it was in their possession does nothing  to reassure us.  petitions. One is headed simply PETITION. The other is a form letter over  thc signature of Gordon Dixon and has  the appearance of at least encouraging  petitions for water. The second is the  one used in thc case of the Wise subdivision. It may have caused much of the  misunderstanding. Perhaps the Regional  Board should get rid of it.  In any event the directors should stop  bickering and give serious attention  to thc business of establishing mutual  trust among the people of thc Sunshine Coast. We have enough to contend  with without needlessly battling each  other.  Is it not the law that developers should  agree to supply paved roads before  getting subdivision approval? Isn't  it time the Sechelt Council began enforcing its own laws? Appeals for sympathetic understanding for developers who do  not conform to thc law are difficult to  understand.  Mr. and Mrs. G.N.Cook of Gibsons  got a shock while fishing off the  southwest corner of Bowen Island  recently. They netted an eighteen-  foot shark.  Miss Terry Enemark is named  Pulp Queen of Port Mellon.  25 YEARS AGO  Young Bobby Lamont of Gibsons  took first place in the Miscellaneous  Fish division of the Kids' Derby held  last Saturday. Bobby came up with a  skate which weighed 83 pounds.  Two horses were killed on the  Sechelt Highway when run into by  a truck about a mile and one half  west of Gibsons. Joe Rushton's  truck is considered a total write-off  as a result of the accident.  30 YEARS AGO  Garth Kent of Truro, N.S., aged  21, was killed in an accident at Lamb  Lumber Camp on Sechelt Inlet when  a log rolled on him. He had been  only a week a logger.  The approach to Porpoise Bay  wharf is now under construction.  A mysterious explosion startled  Sechelt Sunday night when a starting  air line at the power plant was  fractured. Bert Sim of Selma Park  was temporarily deprived of his  hearing.    Here is a puzzle for Coast News readers.The notation on the reverse side of the original postcard is  most cryptic: "Pender Harbour". "Johnson". Who are these  fine people arrayed before a nameless photographer? Some of  the males sport Stanfield undershirts as outer garb, and a  number wear Police suspenders. Ladies' skirt lengths betoken  a time rather early in the century. Joe Gregson, whose last  years were spent at Sechelt, used to tell of a donkey show at  the head of the arm beyond Gunboat Pass, about 1906. P.B.  Anderson had a railway operation there, near Louis Hyde's  place, somewhere around World War I. But the setting could  well be somewhere else in the Pender area. Any information  regarding the identity of this photo would be appreciated.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum would also be grateful for contributions of photos from the past that portray any part of the  Pacific Northwest coast. L.R.Peterson  ffidaifr^aW**  For Brad and June  The grizzly bear was old and  scarred. He had fought for his  territory with his kind and in  his prime had weighed close  to 1,800 pounds. From nose  to tail he was over nine feet  long. Subsequent investigation was to reveal bullet holes  in his hide and his long  career as king of his particular hill had seen more than  one brush with the noisy  species whose buildings and  fields were beginning to climb  now to the top of thc valley  which hc considered his  territory.  In the past hc had moved  after his encounters with the  puny species who could  somehow inflict injury from a  distance, had gone elsewhere  and with his great size had  disputed prime territory with  its occupier and prevailed.  Now, however, hc was too  old to move on again. His  teeth were broken and gave  him constant pain. He  weighed only 1,100 pounds  and the pain of his teeth and  thc gnawing hunger in his  belly made him surly and  disinclined to go far afield to  feed. He stood on a ridge  above thc valley and snuffed  thc scent of horses which  thc breeze carried him up thc  valley. It was new to his  nostrils and he was hungry.  He started down thc hill to  investigate.  The man and his wife  were new in thc Kispiox  Valley. Years of saving and  planning were behind them  and their long dream of a  horse ranch of their own  seemed near fruition, livery-  thing was very much in the  chaotic beginning stage of  homesteading. A rough shelter had been thrown up for  themselves with the long  term plan for the ranch house  awaiting a better time. A  corral for thc Arab stallion  and thc marc with thc foal  had been a priority and now  it was barn building time so  that the precious livestock  could have shelter from the  snows of the high country.  A ten year-old son and an infant daughter rounded out  thc family, along with a small  dog called Pesky which  had travelled with them from  the city.  The days were long and full  of labour and it was a tired  family who sat around their  kitchen table as thc day.  closed, full of the anecdotes  of the day and thc plans for  thc morrow. The lamps were  lit, the tea brewed, a guitar  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  was picked up and thc sound  of cheerful song passed  through thc lighted window  and soothed the horses in  thc corral outside.  The grizzly bear came down  from thc ridge witli nothing  particular in mind except  Ids pain and his hunger and  this new intriguing smell  which hc wanted to investigate. As thc sounds from thc  farm house came to him he  paused and grunted. An old  disquiet from his previous  encounters with people came  back to him but hc was too  old and too surly to heed  the warning that it brought.  Again he grunted and swung  down towards thc lighted  farmhouse.  On thc edge of the light  close to the corral he paused  again. The smell was strong  now and hc could hear thc  sounds of the horses, grown  uneasy, as they moved restlessly in their corral. Somewhere thc dog barked insistently but the old bear had no  fear of dogs and shuffled into  thc farmyard.  The wife noticed thc barking dog just as she finished  the song she had been singing. "What's that, Tom?"  she asked her husband.  "Pesky sounds pretty excited,  alright," said the rancher.  "It may bc a bear or a cougar."  He went to the door and  threw it open and recoiled at  the sight. The old grizzly was  no more than twenty feet  away caught in thc circle  of light.  "My God, would you look  at that!"  His wife joined him at the  door and together they looked  in disbelief at the gaunt old  giant in their yard. The bear  looked belligerently back for a  moment before the quickwitted wife picked up a  saucepan and a spoon and to  thc accompaniment of her  husband's yells beat a swift  tattoo.  The old bear grunted and  raised himself to a height of  almost twelve feet on his  back legs. Around his legs  danced thc little dog, yapping  heroically. The bear disdained  him and gave his attention  to thc lighted doorway and the  people that it framed. Hc  peered and snuffed in their  direction and then, monumentally unimpressed,  shambled off into thc surrounding dark.  Back in thc farmhouse  behind the rcelosed door  there was considerable consternation.   "Tom,   did   you  see thc size of him? And he  wasn't scared. Do you think  he'll come back?"  "If he docs we'll have to  shoot him," said the rancher.  "He must bc after thc  horses."  There was no singing in the  farmhouse as night fell at thc  end of thc next day. Caught  in the tension of the occasion  the children were very still.  The baby slept and thc ten-  year old boy played in desultory fashion with some toy  cars. The mother sewed and  at the other side of the fire  the rancher stared unseeingly  at the farm catalogue in his  lit" l loaded rifle stood  against the wall by the door.  The waiting time was  mercifully short. Again there  came thc hysterical barking  from thc dog outside and from  the corral the drumming  hooves as the horses moved  restlessly about, "lt must  be him," said the rancher and  strode to the door.  The bear came steadily  from the darkness and was  already visible. There was no  mistaking his fearless pur-  poscfulness and without  hesitation the rancher shouldered his rifle and fired. The  grizzly went down but was up  in an instant and went roaring off into (lie night. The  rancher stared after him,  "Tom he's wounded, we've  got to go after him." The  rancher's wife pulled on her  gum bools and a windbreaker  and picked up a second rifle.  "Are you serious?" demanded her husband. "We  can't go after a wounded  grizzly in the dark."  "We must, Tom, he could  hurt someone."  Her husband paused a  moment. "Alright, let's go,"  and together they moved  through the friendly circle  of light toward thc darkness  which sheltered the bear.  To be Continued  The subject of last week's  column was the perceived  conspiracy on thc part of  big business and government  to attack the credibility of  labour unions. I suggested  that thc conspiracy was both  a conscious and unconscious  effort to create the illusion in  the public mind that the working man and through him,  labour unions, have become  so powerful as to pose a threat  to the nation's, in fact the  continent's, economic well  being. I further suggested  that such an illusion was pure  nonsense and that in fact the  working man had never been  in such a disadvantageous  position since thc I930's.  This week I would like to  pursue this theme by probing  further into the main weapon  in thc conspiracy, the creation  of a new management caste,  through which those in power  hope to manipulate both the  workers' and public opinion.  It should be re-emphasized  at this point that the issue in  question is not strictly a  Canadian one. In fact the  initial action in thc anti-  labour campaign came from  the United States and has  spread here by the usual  process of cultural osmosis  and the activities of multinational corporations. The  unusual number of labour  disputes in B.C. this summer  is only a small part of a  continental trend. U.S.  labour unions both large and  small have been faced with  lock-outs, wild-cat strikes and  stalled contract negotiations.  Again, the main issues are  not necessarily wages but the  attempt on the part of management to re-assert what it  perceives to be its authority  and the re-establishment of  a new order of industrial  discipline. Shop stewards  arc being fired or suspended  for minor infractions, workers  who display an inordinate  degree of leadership ability  FIRE AND ICE  by robert frost  Some say the world will end in lire,  Some say in ice.  From what I Ve tasted ol desire  I hold with those who favor lire.  But il it had to perish twice,  I think I know enough of hate  To say that for destruction ice  Is also great  And would suffice.  arc being laid off, benefits  and privileges won by workers  or established by tradition  are being withdrawn and  workers everywhere are being  forced into management  manual roles through transfers and changes in job  descriptions. This trend does  not only involve industrial  workers but service workers,  technicians, university  instructors, even school  teachers who in nine states  in the U.S. have gone on  strike to protest new trends  in education management  and the decline in thc quality  of education.  The new management class  is, interestingly enough, the  product of academics; industrial sociologists, behavioral  psychologists, management  training instructors, none of  whom have much experience  in actually putting their pet  theories into practice. The  entire exercise is supposedly  designed to "rationalize"  the work place.  Every year training courses  are held for managers and  administrators in which the  theories of these instructors  are passed on to people who  must actually put them into  practice. ihe theories, it  would seem, have grown  out of the computer age in  which it is thought everything  can be made predictable and  objective. Human beings  can be made to act in predictable enough ways that  thev become like components  in a rationally ordered structure and if a component fails,  or is not predictable enough  within a clearly defined range  of deviation then thc component is replaced. Little wonder that the pure joy of the  work place, thc spontaneity,  the human colour and much  of the challenge has been  removed from most work  today.  These management training courses are often sponsored by American firms in  business machines industries,  and arc offered by those  same sociologists and psychologists whose job it is to give  courses in management, not  to be- managers. Part of the  trend involves the transient  manager. It is thought by  industrial sociologists and  behavioral psychologists  that if thc manager is "in  place" too long, then the  tendency for him or her to  develop a personal commitment and personal responsibility for those he supervises  becomes too strong and his  judgement will be influenced LETTERS  Coast News, September 5,1978  3.  Unpaved  Marina opposition  Editor:  I wish to go on record as  being very much opposed to  the marina which is being  considered for Gibson's  Harbour.  I came here in I934 and  bought property later. My  first tax bill was for Sh.OO  and was paid to Bob Burns.  Now my present tax on a  33' lot Is $770.45. Just how  much more can I bc expected  to pay if this multinilllion  complex goes through?  I should like to point out  that although Ihcy claim to  have two million dollars to  start with, bolh the skating  rink and the swimming pool  cost far more than estimated  and the taxpayer had to pick  up the difference. With a 10%  inflation rate per annum the  building trades will not be  satisfied witli an 87C dollar,  and the cost will escalate out  of all proportion to the so-  called benefits of such a  marina. The peak summer  season is of Ihree months  duration, most who use the  marina will probably bring  their own supplies so, with the  exception of the purchase of  an odd loaf of bread or a  quart of milk, how is il going  Editor:  Regarding the situation of  the residents  of West  Por-  r^^^_1^^^^^^__^_^_ poise Bay and users of the  very   dangerous  and   some- Sunshine  Coast  Arena.   We  times almost impassable road citizens   and    taxpayers   of  to   bc   good   for   business?   to leave and come back  to Sechelt are forced to use an  On this latter subject I should   our homes. Council saw  fit unpaved, dangerous and pot-  also like  to  point  out   that   to hold a secret meeting with holed   private   road   to   our  we   now   have   stores   open   some of thc Sunshine Heights homes which arc situated in  seven days per week,  more   residents without any repre- the Village of Sechelt and to  drinking establishments than   sentation of the other resi- use  the  arena.  The   school  churches  ��� has God  been   dents of the area. Wc realize bus is also using this private  replaced by  the  worship of   Mr. Van Egmond was not able road. An accident on a private  Mammon?"                              to attend this meeting, but road can lead to some unusual  Do   we   want    to   create   we also ended up with the complications,  another      Horseshoe      Bay?   feeling  that  Council  intends This peculiar situation has  We   already   have   a   wharf  to trade a by-law change or arjsen because of Len  Van  which I hove seen in the past   rezoning for Mr. Van Egmond Egmonds'   development.   At  washed over by waves when a   in    return   for   giving    the this point it appears that the  Squamish wind blows. What   residents a  decent  road   to Village Council and Len Van  w ill it do to the boats anchored   Iheir homes. Egmond arc playing a waiting  or tied up to this marina?               Council obviously did  not game regarding this road and  I urge all thc old timers to   want   the   opinions   of   thc we the taxpayers arc being  join my in making their  voices heard. Let us at least  keep some small pari of Gibsons as it was witli places for  the children to play. If this  project goes through the  noise, pollution and attendant  drawbacks will make thc  village unlivcable.   Finally, if  area residents and taxpayers, held  to ransom  for  further  Il  is  a  shame  that  such  a development    by    Mr.   Van  lovely area as Sechelt may be Egmond who envisions num-  over-dcvcloped because of a erous sniall crowded  houses  few   Council   members   and pushed together on a small  developers   who   refuse    to bit of land,  listen  to the wishes of the The provision and paving of  people. a proper road lias been passed  Not only arc the residents from   Len   Van   Egmond   to  it   cannot  sense    of  Slower growth urged  Editor:  People    of   Gibsons    and   Where    is   you  vicinity wake up before it is   values?  loo late! DO   NOT   WAIT    UNTIL  Do vou know or care what   THIS   AKEA   IS   ANOTHER  is happening to your village   SUBURB OF VANCOUVER,  and environment? Have vou      DO  SOMETHING   CON���  seen the plan of the develop-   STRUCTIVENOWI  C.Long,  Gibsons, B.C.  be   slopped   then   of  thc   West   Porpoise   Bay the Village Council and back  let    private   enterprise    not   area affected by thc horrcn- to Mr. Van Egmond in typical  only build it bul pay for il ���   dous road, but also all  per- 'buck  passing'  fashion.   Wc  not the taxpayers.                     sons who use thc arena. the taxpayers and the back-  We    feel    very    strongly bone of ihe community are  that Council should see that a left   to   suffer   the   conse-  good road is developed and quences. Our cars deteriorate  paved to the area, and defin- anc|  our   property   devalues  itely not at the expense of Vvith this poor road  to our  giving Mr. Van Egmond free homes,  rein to develop lot   10 into      Besides    these    problems  higher density homes such as ,|,crc is an  extrcmclv dan-  condominiums      or      town- gcrous exit from the' paved  houses.     Leave    the    area road at the A.H.O.P. homes  as zoned now. onto West  Porpoise Bay.  lt  Glenn and Rence McCall. seems an accident will occur  West Porpoise Ba\ area  Sechelt. B.C  Hoping thai you will sec  fit to give space lo my views  in some future issue of your  paper.  Thor Anderson,  Gibsons. B.C.  ment occuring on North  Road ��� at least 124 lols.  some with widths of 50' ��� a  density which is more than  in many areas of Greater  Vancouver. This is not a new  rezoning bul   Where were you at thc  recent meeting when your  Council felt thev were given  virtually everyone's blessing Council to inform thc public  to rezonc much of the village of a proposed by-law change,  into small lots? Who is going Wc were appalled by the  to benefit? actions   or   lack   of   actions  I urge you to protest strong- by the Council members,  ly your elected repre- Wc were led to believe that  sentatives' high-handed way Council wanted to not only  of going ahead with rezoning inform the public of the  w hen I am sure the majority of proposal, but also to find out  residents of the area would   public opinion. However, after  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  here before too long with thc  short blind corner just before  this exit.  Because     the     presently  used   private   road   requires  Please turn In P.. ;e 12  Appalled  Editor:  We are newcomers to  Sechelt and attended our  first public meeting last  night designed by thc Sechelt  i  ^EffStfCa  prefer Gibsons to grow and  develop   at   :i   slower  pace.  attending the meeting we  were given thc distinct impression that thc Council  had already decided what  their actions will be and  . .,>   could really care less about thc  ICOnt fll  feelings of thc general public.  ,    ,.        ...        , Most of us moved into the  to the point where hc may    ,.,.���������  v - ������ .       West  Porpoise  Bar area  to  Slings  begin to "go soft" on the  employees. Thus the "new  manager" usually moves on  after about three years, at  which time his effectiveness  begins to diminish. It is  believed, apparently, that  the boss who stays on thc job  too long will begin to understand thc problems of his  employees to the point that he  is no longer able to act  rationally.  Bc that as it may, thc  trend in labour management  relations for the '70's and  80's has been set. Organizational structures, behavioral objectives, thc rationalizing  of the work place will be with  us long enough to cause  industrial conflict no less  catastrophic than that of the  1930's. Labour unrest, wildcat strikes, stalled negotiations, lock-outs, will become  more common until labour reestablishes the necessary  equilibrium between boss and  worker. It is an historical  trend for this equilibrium to  swing from one side to thc  other and there have been  few times in history where the  mutual respect between  employer and employee has  been in such balance as to  allow the production of wealth  to benefit all.  CARSANDTRUCK6  be away from the closeness  of city size lots. We bought  property feeling that wc  would have room to breathe  and move about without  encroaching upon our neighbours.  It is our understanding  that Mr. Van Egmond is  planning a high density development on Block 10. The  Council is apparently going to  rezonc thc area (lot 10)  from Rl to Kill. As residents  we feci this area does not  warrant this type of development. We arc slso concerned because all thc residents in the West Porpoise  Bay area (not only Sunshine  Heights) have to travel over a  (Branch Ollice Address)  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  980-6571  lental ��� Leasing  ��� Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  'WINNING NUMBERS FOR AUGUST 1978*  he Wi .  'OVinCial AUGUST 27 DRAW  $1 MILLION  WINNING NUMBERS  |4 I8I6I3I0I6I 11  11 12 I0I9I2I3I6I  11 I9I5I8I4I8I1I  $100,000 WINNING NUMBE  12 16 1811 I9I 11 81  14 13 13 16 15 1 81 61  lost 6 digits win   $10,000  last 5 digits win     $1,000  lost 4 digits win        $250  lost 3 digits win  $80  KEEP VOUt AUGUST.StPlEMBEt TICKET IT'S  ALSO ELIGIBLE TOR IHE SEPTEMBER 24 DRAW.  AUGUST 9 DRAW  $100,000 WINNING NUMBERS  2  4  7  3  4  5  8  1  9  7  7  3  7  2  1  8  6  1  4  8  8  1  9  9  7  9  5  7  0  6  8  4  3  8  0  AUGUSI 23 DRAW  $100,000 WINNING NUMBERS  0  4  0  5  0  6  Q  4  2  4  1  4  7  9  7  8  2  9  1  3  5  2  4  0  1  7  4  2  9  9  3  4  4  4  3  last 5 digits win  $1,000  last 4 digits win  $100  last 3 digits win  $25  Western Canada Lottery Foundation  In the event of discrepancy between the atiovo list and the official winning numbers list, the latter shall provai  WE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  Gibsons s^N^i  CENTRE  Frozo Choice Frozen  green  peas  Super Vaiu Process  cheese   $.j  aq  slices        I-OSI  I lb Pkg  Maxwell House  instant   t_ __  coffee    *5.79  lOoz.  Jar  Foremost Gr.A  medium  eggs  Alpha Evaporated  canned  milk    2/89"  Super Vaiu  Creamed  honey   $1.89  super   vaiu Ayliner  cookies      qq$   soup    4/95*  detergent  '5.99  flavor  crystals  Oven Fresh  economy 8o"��wh��iewheat  pack     *1 fi9  bread       ��� mV*  shortie  rolls  -Vparts $1.55    Pkr;   o- :  roggenbrot  Okanaqan Bartle  B C.Grown No 1 Norgoli  potatoes  pears  *E  prune plums  Prices Effective: Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat  Sept.e, 7,8, 9 Coast News, September 5,1978.  Raftcamp Country  Locating the bunkhouse  whore Chris is staying, I  toss my gear on an empty  bunk and sit down to wait.  I've arrived at Carrington's  floatcamp at last after a flight  from Vancouver that had not  gone according to Hoyle.  About halfway to the Tribune Channel area ihat was  my destination, the engine  had suddenly developed an  alarming knock. It was evidently of a serious-enough  nature to alarm the pilot also  as he presently landed, tied-  up alongside the boom of  some   nameless   gyppo   anil  'ioecl lor help. After a  , isiclcniblc wail. three  I. avers droned in from  i    mpbcll   River   like   stubby  ils lo terry us ou our  separate ways. I'd heard  some disquieting rumours  about these pint-sized planes,  namely that they had virtually  no glide-capacity and tended  to drop from the sky like  slones if the motor quit. I  snuggled to suppress sueh  thoughts as I climbed into one  of the suspect craft with  another logger, bound for the  same general area.  I elected to sit next to the  pilot in thai cramped cabin  and soon regretted the choice  as wc droned through passes  whose rawrock walls seemed  close enough lo touch and Ihe  Heaver bucked like a feisty  horse in the updrafts. I felt  overwhelmingly vulnerable.  Ihe pilot was a Ihin man in  his late Ionics who spoke  little. Hc didn't look any  too healthy. I began, along  with my other forbodings, to  UNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL  ���  ���Confra^l $��rvlc  I&253I  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  imagine what would happen  were he suddenly to be  stricken wiih a heart-attack.  Between spasms of aerophobia and general paranoia. I  stole nervous glances at the  particular stretch of coast we  were bouncing over. It looked  little different from any other  part lo my untrained eyes  except ihai the mountains  appeared sleeper and ihere  seemed lo be more islands.  Glum green and roekblufl  grcj sireehed the fragmented  land cxccpl where orange-  brown slash scarred the  beaehless slopes. Between  lay heaving, jade sea. Often,  several A-frames were visible  al Ihe same time, each with  ils pen of captured logs and a  clutch of floating buildings  nearby. This was raftcamp  country. Flat land was at a  premium and the cheapest  way to log the rest was from  Ihe waler. Like a symbol  endlessly repealing itself.  ihe A-siiiks of the gyppo  camps la\ scattered to the  ragged horizon and beyond.  Just when I'd begin to relax  and drink in the spectacular  view, the plane hit another  air-pocket and jolted my  heart back into my mouth.  Wc dropped off the other  man, a sombrc-faccd Swede  taller, at an anonymous float  and forged on. This last leg of  the journey was mostly over  waler and relatively smooth.  At lasl we began to circle  above a motley collection of  flouting, shacks about a  quarter-mile to thc cast of  ui another A-frame show.  Soon Ihere were reassuring  planks under my feet. The  pilol nodded a terse goodbye  ami thundered away.  My first impression of thc  camp was that it seemed to  be operated by some pretty  old people. A stooped, grey-  haired man came limping to  greet me and led me to an  immaculate cookhouse where  two elderly ladies assessed  mc carefully and offered me  coffee. Ihe old man was Ross  Carrington; the two women,  his wife Mildred and her  sister. Emily. It was unlike  the set-up al anywhere else  I'd worked but no two gyppos  were the same. I signed the  usual forms for old Ross,  relinquished my Insurance  hook and retired to the bunkhouse.  Around five. I hear Ihe chug  of an approaching engine.  I walk lo the open door of thc  bunkshaek. The eampboat,  a battered troller with the  fishing-gear removed, pulls  in and half a dozen men,  sweaty from the hills, pile  off. They trudge towards one  or another of the two bunkhouses, my brother among  them. I stand with traces of  the foolish shyness that  often overcomes me in a new  camp, watching them approach. Chris spots me and  smiles like when we were kids.  Hc looks businesslike and  tough in grubby jeans and a  hickory shirt. It's good to  sec him. He'd preceded me  to Carrington's by a couple of  weeks on the understanding  that I'd follow when another  job came open.  After he's showered, 1  fill him in on my aeronautical  adventures. We're partners  again in the same camp after  a couple of solo excursions.  It's a comfortable feeling.  Shortly. the guthammer  rattles and wc head for the  cookhouse. Chris has mentioned that the grub is well  above average and it is  home-cooking of the best  variety as compared with the  indifferent chow, they throw  at you in most camps. Thc two  old ladies certainly know their  way around a kitchen but their  presence imposes an air of  decorum, curious to find  in a logging-camp dining-  room.     The  usual   profane  banter is conspicuous by its  absence and the object of  prim frowns whenever it  occurs. I've never seen such  a polite-spoken bunch of  loggers in my life, it's like  Sunday dinner at your maiden  aunt's. But thc quality of  thc food makes up for this  minor restraint.  I've hired-out as an A-frame  chaser, a job about which, I  know precisely nothing. lt  was the only opening available but now I began to have  misgivings. "Figure I can  handle il okay'.'" I ask Chris  back at the bunkhouse.  ".Sure." says Chris positively, "lis no big deal, .lust  keep your eyes open and you 'II  make out all right." I'm still  apprehensive. I've done very  little chasing of any kind.  My brush-experience at this  point is limited almost exclusively to setting-chokers  and blowing-whistles,  But I don't have much time  to dwell on it. Not many-  hours later, I'm standing on  thc massive raft under the  towering sticks that swerve  the same function as a spar-  tree, watching Chris and the  others toil up the face of the  pummelled mountain. The  A-frame is held off-shore by  a ram of Iashed-togethcr  logs called a Tyler gravity-  system, the first I've seen.  A skyline, tail-hotted to thc  back of thc raft, runs through  a jack at thc apex of thc sticks  and upmountain a thousand  feet or more to a just-visible  spar poking above the hill-  brink. The choked logs are  pulled free of the pile to a  special four-block carriage  that rides the skyline and  braked with the haul-back  down the steep slope. At the  bottom, a release-mechanism  i rips and drops the logs with a  mighty splash in the boom-  stick-encloscd waters of the  bullpen. My job is to unhook  them.  The big logs are no problem  but much of the timber is  small hemlock, spindly  poles that sink frustrating!}'  under   my   clumsy   weight.  iiin  STEREO  THIS COMPLETE SON Y  STEREO SYSTEM  FOR ONLY  $688  .00  SONY  ///ffflllllUV  LXZSSSSSSBSSiaLJ  *     H      . . m.        -  PST 1 Direct Drive Turntable with Shure  Cartridge.  SONY  STR V2 Receiver with 25 watts per channel  Minimum RMS at 8 OHMS from 20HZ  to 20 KHZ.  SONY  SS 950 Speaker System with 10" cone type  Woofer and 2" cone type Tweeter.  Available Soon:  Catalogue orders on many major lines of  HI Fl components with specially reduced prices!  'NO HEAVY INVENTORY -  NO HEAVY PRICES'  Drop by and  see our  in-store  record  specials  there's always something on sale at ���  SOUND LTD.      .  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons   v \JV)  886-9111 isl  ^^TTL     At TJ's its SERVICE and SELECTION  ^fly^f^io       that rea||ycoun,!  namn  A TORTURED MAN - Richard Chamberlain, in his role of an authority  on killer bees, is herewith attacked with lethal intensity by a group of the  maddened insects who storm the American southwest in the Irwin Allen  production ot "The Swarm."  The donkey-puncher, a dark,  cynical man by the name of  Corky Grist, gives mc little  or no help. There are  undoubtedly easier ways to  do thc job but he's too  chintzy-mean to tell me and  I'm to false-proud to ask.  lie chuckles annoyingly as I  struggle with the chokers,  floundering about on the  bobbing, rolling logs. Fortunately. 1 am a lair swimmer  as I often fall in. the caulk-  boots weighing me down.  I blunder on like a damn  fool, getting wetter and  angrier as the day goes by;  wishing I'd never left the  city. Grist only snickers.  I begin to develop an almost-  pathological   dislike   for   the  guy.  That night. I unload my  troubles on Chris. "It takes  a bit of getting used to,"  he admits, "You'll gel the  hang after a few more days.  Far as Corky goes, just  ignore him. He's got a  mean-streak but he'll lay off  if he can't gct a rise out of  you."  They send in mostly big  timber the next morning and  it goes better. Around  eleven o'clock, I'm sitting on  an upturned spike-barrel,  watching a heavy turn of  logs start down the line.  They dangle like hanged men  in the distance, sliding  through thc sky towards us.  Suddenly, they begin lo pick  up speed. Il takes a lew  seconds to register on me that  something is drastically  wrong. I hear Corky hollering:  "Hey kid. quick. Get behind  the machine! The friggin"  haulback's busied!"  To be Continued  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl News  Classifieds al Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechell.  Twilight  Theatre  This week's programme  at the Twilight Theatre presents a chilling thriller and an  affectionate spoof of thc  master of that genre. Alfred  Hitchcock.  The thriller is Swarm, a  topical thriller by thc 'master  of disaster' Irwin Allen. Based  on thc best-selling novel  by Arthur Hcrzog, the screenplay centres on a swarm of  killer bees heading for the  U.S. and thc efforts of military and civilian forces to  counter their progress. Killer  bees from Brazil, a product  of genetic backlash, are  indeed travelling slowly-  north. There have also been  actual reports of swarms of  bees attacking sniall groups  on picnic outings.  Some gripping music by  Academy Award winner Jerry  Goldsmith sets thc pace and  an all-star cast ensures a  memorable if frightening  movie. Heading the cast are  Michael Caine, Kalherinc  Ross and Richard Widmark  and there are five Oscar  winners in supporting roles:  Olivia de Haviland, Jose  Ferrer, Ben Johnson, Lee  Grant, and Patty Duke Astin.  Henry Fonda. Fred Mac-  Murray. Richard Chamberlin, Bradford Dillman and  Slim Pickens round out the  cast.  Swarm will bc shown at thc  local cinema Wednesday  through Saturday, September 6���9.  Mel Brooks is responsible  for the Hitchcock spoof,  High Anxiety, and it should  provide appropriate light  relief for local film-goers  after thc menace of Swarm.  The film may be considered  bv many as Brooks' best film  GTWI LIGHT  (THEATRE?  886-2827  GIBSONS  Wed., Thurs, Fri., Sat.  Sept. 6, 7, 8, 9  8p.m.  MELBROOKS  EUiiighum s  ��   Astrology  By Rae Ellingham  Week commencing! September 4th.  General Notes: Jupiter, the  planet symbolizing opportunity, expansion and sheer good  luck, enters the sign of Leo  for one year, bringing fresh  chances for all of us. The following prognistications point  to thc life departments where  opportunities are most likely  to bc found during the next  twelve months. Those of you  with personalized astrological charts should locate the  'house' through which Jupiter  will transit and expect good  fortune therein. Regular  predictions resume next week.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  Prepare for opportunities to  extend social activities,  pleasures, amusements and  creative outlets. Speculate  or lake a chance with lotteries or love. Rxpect improved relationships with  children. Theatres or places  of entertainment figure  strongly.  TAURUS (April 20-May 2(1)  Accent is on improved  domestic conditions. I se the  next twelve months to remodel, redecorate or expand thc  home environment. A' rental  or real estate transactions are  favoured. Family problems  clear up, Relations with parents become more amicable.  Gl MINI (May 2I-June21|  All forms of short-disluikc  communications bring opportunities. Follow up all  suggestions relayed by phone  or mail. You'll bc in the  right place at the right lime.  Brothers, sisters, relatives  or neighbours arrange worthwhile introductions.  CANCER (June 22-Julv 22)  Prepare for opportunities  to increase financial How and  acquire possessions you've  always wanted. Conversely, beware over-indulgence  and over-spending as cash  tends to accumulate and  disappear quickly. Advice is  to save or invest wisely.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Jupiter in your sign for  twelve months indicates it's  your turn to grab thc best  opportunities and enjoy  lucky breaks. Increased optimism, greater self-confidence  to date, certainly it is one of  his funniest. Brooks functions  in the film as producer-  director���star���co-author���  lyricist���composer and singer.  Madeline Kahn provides the  love interest and Harvey  Korman and Cloris Leach-  man supply much of the  comedy.  in all, nearly everything  works and thc total effect is  sheer pleasure. The film was  shot on location in San Francisco in Panavision and  Deluxe Colour and with an  inspired script by Brooks and  his cohorts, High Anxiety is  a sure winner, lt will bc shown  at thc Twilight Theatre  Sunday through Tuesday,  September 10���12.  and a willing personality  highlight popularity and  bring rewards. Warning:  those with weight problems  should restrict diet as Jupiter  expands not only the mind  but the body.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  Gains and rewards will be  linked to quieter, more private actitivies behind the  scenes. Advice is to seek  seclusion and contemplate  the spiritual and religious  dimensions of life. Prepare to  be of service to others,  especially the sick, the lonely  and confused. Chronic health  problems begin to respond  more favourably.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Thc next twelve months  should see realization of  hopes, wishes and long  range plans thanks to opportunities presented by old  friends and acquaintances.  Benefits are gained through  group activities or community  projects so pull your weight.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Opportunities will be linked  to profession, career, public  standing and reputation.  Those in authority recognize  your accomplishments and  reward well. Many soon rise  to honourable or respected  positions. Those of you  seeking promotions should  act now. Credibility reaches  all-time high.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dec.21)  Opportunities   are   associated with people, places and  affairs far away. Long distance  communications  and foreign -  travel   bring   good   luck   so .  maintain contacts. Many will  be   in   a   more   optimistic,  philosophical frame of mind, i  Those returning to school or  seeking extra knowledge have  chosen the right time.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jm.19)  Prepare   to   benefit   from  other     peoples'     financial <  affairs and resources.     It's I  a favourable period to borrow  money, equipment or start a ���  new   business   partnership, i  Long-term   investments,   tax |  or   insurance   matters   reap  long-awaited rewards. In hcr-  itanccs arc under focus during I  the next twelve months.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)  Opportunities and favourable conditions arc linked to  all forms of partnerships,  marriages and agreements  with other people. Those  close to you should enjoy  much personal advancement  and progress. Any contractual  or legal disputes should bc  settled in vour favour.  PISCES (Fcb.19-Mar.20)  Improved or optimistic  conditions are focused on  health and employment  mailers for thc next twelve  months. Job situations should  bc more fulfilling. Those  seriously seeking work should  mail necessary papers now for  swifi results. Extra physical  strength and vitality rolled  belter health, However, guard  o\creating and avoid sweet or  I'tillv foods.  Sun. Mon., Tues  Sept. 10,11,12  8p.m.  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Rev.T.Nicholson, I'aslor  Times of Sunday Mass:  H:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday al St .Mary's Gibsons  In Sechelt:H:JOa.m. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church.Indian Reserve  10:00a.m. Holv Family Church  885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  Sunday School 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible Study   Tuesday      7:30  Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M.Reinhardt  9:30a.m. -St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  8862333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sahhalh School Sal.3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sol., 4:00 p.m,  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drcibcrg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  883-2736  CLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Cower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School-9:45 a.m.  Worship Service-11:00a.m.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  mm  urn  awa Books  The arts of the Sailor  W CBC Radio  By John Moore  Some years ago, when I was  an impoverished university  student, before 1 became an  impoverished cab-driver cum  bartender cum journalist  (some things never change,  do they?), I had the good  fortune to get a summer job  as a deckhand on a large private motor yacht. Thc money  was poor, but thc experience  was priceless. I was taken on  largely owing to thc good  graces of thc Mate, Eric  Chlsholm, whose sympathy  with my plight overcame the  natural reluctance he must  have felt about taking on a  turkey whose nautical experience consisted of pre-adoles-  ccnt fishing-trips with Dad.  When I stepped aboard the  ship I knew enough not to  refer to the bow as "the  pointy end" or thc stem as  "the blunt end", but that  was about all. I drove Erie  crazy for awhile by constantly  calling the deck "the floor",  the. galley "thc kitchen",  and thc ports, "windows",  but 1 was so determined to  overcome these aggravating  landlubber habits that I now  confuse people by calling thc  floor "the deck", the kitchen  "the galley" and so on. The  ship had been built in 1929,  toward thc end of thc golden  days of great motor yachts.  She was no cadet-training  vessel by any means, being  built on thc lines of a luxury  liner (scaled down) but a.  good place to learn some very  basic seamanship and Eric  was a good teacher. He's  knocked about a good deal,  working on the same ship  once before in thc Thirties  between spells on thc coastal  freighters who once plied the  coast from San Diego to  Alaska, and hc taught mc  port from starboard, the maim  tainance of teak decks and  acres of varnish, some elementary chart navigation,  thc proper handling of lines,  and how to tie a knot I could  untie without cutting. Though  the groat days of sail are long  past, these last two skills  are still indispensable to anyone who wants to bc more  than ballast on thc water.  Here and there on the  ship there were examples of  the decorative ropework which  appears on thc lanyards, rails,  and rigging of many older  yachts and ships, but in  Seattle Eric took me aboard  a boat owned by one of his  acquaintances, the pilot of  another yacht, and I saw what  could really be done with  odds and ends of rope:  the stanchions were wrapped  with tight netting, Turk's  Heads (those three and four  strand braided circlets often  used to mark the midship  spoke on a ship's wheel)  encircled the rails at intervals, and woven rope mats  guarded thc tops and bottoms  of thc gangways. When I  expressed my admiration  for thc work, Chris, the boat's  owner, and Eric began teaching me some of the simpler  techniques. It had been  awhile since Eric had done  any of that kind of work and  I was a complete novice,  but wihin a few days our  enthusiasm had studded the  rails of our ship with Turk's  Heads, sheathed assorted  liquor bottles with ornamental  netting, and improved thc  deck of our foesle home with  a rope mat or two, not to  mention clearing the ship  completely of thc odds and  cuds of worn rope that accumulate on rails and in lockers.  Just as wc were about to  sail from Seattle, Chris  loaned us a book on thc subject, which helped grease the  wheels in Erie's memory  and improved my education  considerably, lt was called  The Arts of Ihe Sailor, by  Hervcy Garrett Smith, and it  covers, as I soon found out, a  much wider range of subjects  than ornamental ropework.  lt is intended, I think successfully, as a handbook for the  yachtsman, by which actual  sailing techniques arc mentioned only in one chapter.  For thc most part, thc book is  devoted to thc basic skills  and safety procedures with  which any boat owner, or  passenger for that matter,  should be familiar.  Thc book begins with a  chapter on thc anatomy of  rope and cordage. Smith  explains thc composition of  rope and sniall "stuff";  lines, twine and marline, and  offers observations on its  advantages, disadvantages,  various uses, and behaviour  under varying climatic conditions. He provides a succinct  glossary of terms connected  with ropework and sailing in  general and discusses sailor's  tools, the fid and marlin-  spikc, even commenting on  the correct choice of a knife.  (A small sheath knife is his  choice; easier to get at in a  pinch, when you often have  only one hand free and  neither thc time nor the dexterity to fish a clasp knife out  of a pocket and open it.)  His chapters on knots and  splicing arc the most valuable  to the novice since they're  accompanied by the author's  own excellent and explicit  drawings. There arc chapters on hand-sewing and  canvaswork, cleats and belaying pins, rope-strapped  blocks, instructions on how to  rig a boatswain's chair and  By Maryanne West  Harvest fever in Saskatchewan to traditional sea  shanties, crime dramas from  contemporary Toronto to  folk singing on Salt Spring  Island arc part of the fare  offered this week on CBC  Radio. Between Ourselves,  Saturday, 6:15 p.m. documents the life of a Saskatchewan farming community  at harvest time, from the first  round of the combine, through  thc anxiety and excitement of  bad weather and breakdowns  to thc delivery of thc biggest  harvest in 1976. Folk Fair,  Sunday 9:05 p.m., focuses on  songs of the sea and sailors  with Tom Kines, Alan Mills.  Lou Killen and Louise Forres-  tier.   make a canvas bucket, and an  itemized list of thc minimum  basic equipment Ihat should  be included in a sailor's  "ditty-bag", his portable  toolkit.  Chris' edition of thc book  was a well-thumbed old hardback published in 1953 by  D.Van Nostrand Company  Inc. Much as 1 wanted a  copy of my own for reference.  I was sure that, with my  luck, it would bc out of print  and I would spend thc next  few years trying to remember  thc title every time 1 went  into a second-hand bookshop.  I was delighted when, months  later, Eric presented me with  a paperback copv, published  by Funk and Wagnalls (1968).  Hervey Garrett Smith has  spent thc greater part of his  life designing, building and  sailing his own boats. He  has also written Boat Carpentry and thc Small-Boat  Owner's Bible. If you're thinking of buying your first  sailboat, even if you've owned  a boat for years or simply  go sailing with friends on a  regular basis. The Arts of thc  Sailor, at $1.75. is the best  investment you could make.  it's consistently clear and  humourously written, studded  with illustrative anecdotes,  and it goes a long way toward  preparing you for whatever  might happen out on the salt-  chuck. If you tried sailing this  summer and liked it. spend  the winter reading The Arts  of the Sailor and helping  somebody scrape and paint  the bottom of his boat. You  might as well know what  you're getting into.  REGISTRATION  Gibsons  Beavers, Cubs, Scouts & Ventures  Sunday, September 10  1 p.m.���3 p.m. at the Gibsons Cub Hall  Ages at time of Registration:  Beavers: 5,6,7 yrs.  Cubs: 8,9,10 yrs.  Scouts: 11,12,13,14yrs.  Ventures: 14,15,1617 yrs.  No exceptions to this age limit.  Registration fees: $9.)) plus $2.00 for book  Please pay at time of Registration  iw��m,w.. w��.!*..  t .'���"���""���?���.���.; '.'...   I".1.1 " .'���-vimmni  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  JW"***"*'.  -i::a:Ea3:  For special sale Hems, please  refer lo lhc Marine Section of the  Classified Ads.  merCrui/er  VOLVO  JPEJVTA  iOUKSfON  Marine  883-9729 or evenings    883-2602  7 Days a Week \aaamk\.  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE  Sinclair Bay Rd. Garden Bay  Playhouse, Thursday, 8:04  p.m. begins a new scries,  Corrigan by Clint Bomphrey  starring Richard MeKenna  as a young Crime reporter in  Toronto.  Touch the Earth, Tuesday,  8:30 p.m., continues the  British Columbia safari with  Valdy, Cathy Stack, Marianne  Crittanni and a newcomer to  Vancouver Island Bob Ruzika.  Wednesday, September 6  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m.,  Nicholas Nicklebv, bv Dickens-Part IX.  Nightcap:   11:20  p.m.,   Rob  Reiner of All in the Family.  Thursday, September 7  Crime    Serial:    2:04    p.m..  Clouds of Witness, by Dorothy  Savers.  Playhouse:   8:04   p.m.,   Corrigan ���  the  Hogtown  File,  bv Clint Bomphrey.  Nightcap: 11:211 p.m.. British  novelist Iris Murdoch.  Friday, September 8  Panning for Gold: 8:04 p.m.,  film and book critics in discussion.  Nightcap:  11:20 p.m.. John  Hammond.  Saturday, September 9  Between Ourselves: 6:15 p.m.  A  Prairie  Harvest, prepared  by Joan Anderson.  Anthology: 10:05 p.m., The  Poet's Voice-Part X. Rough  for Radio, play written and  translated from the French by  Samuel Beckett.  Music from Ihe Shows: 11:05  p.m.. Music of Miklos Rosza-  Partll.  Sunday, September 10  Noel Coward: 1:05 p.m., The  Life and Times of.  The Entertainers: 4:35 p.m..  Radio in the Advent of T.V.  Music de Chez Nous: 7:05  p.m.-Part I. Ensemble Instrumental du Quebec. Bach.  Part II-Quatuor de Saxophones ��� Scarlatti. Laeour.  Part Ill-Louise Forand.  piano; Jacques Simard  oboe in recital. Hctu. Hummel.  Folk Fair: 9:05 p.m., Sailors.  Monday, September 11  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m..  Vanity Fair, by Thackeray.  Gold Rush: 8:30 p.m.. fjenise  MeCann. Tom Robinson.  Mostly   Music:   10:20   p.m..  C.B.C. Vancouver Orchestra.  Stravinsky, Mozart.  Nightcap:   11:20  p.m.,   Film  Director Dan Petrle,  Tuesday, September 12  Crime    Serial:    2:04    p.m.,  Inspector  West  at  Bay  by  John Creasey.  Touch lhc Earth: 8:30 p.m..  Valdy, Cathy Stack. Marianne  Crittanni, Bob Ruzike.  Nightcap:   11:20   p.m..   An  restorer, Gcsa Biro.  C.B.C.-FM Radio  Saturday: Audience: 9:05  p.m.-Part I. Jane Rule writer  in conversation with Michael  Mercer. Part ll-Music of New-  France.  C.B.C-TV Highlights  Sunday: Adventures in History. 9:00 p.m., Strangers at  thc Door ��� the story of Jan  Laluckey and family's arrival  in Quebec.  Quarterly Report: 9:30 p.m..  The People of this Land, host  Barbara Frum. Focuses on  the Native People.  Monday: Roger Tory Peterson Special: 8:00 p.m., Portrait of a Birdwatcher.  Poulan  Chain Saws  Preferred by Professionals  12 models to choose from  The big one ��� ��� ff��e mighty  l0i.ee. engine  lull wra,: nan :e Inot shown)  up io 42 in attachments  The small one ��� ��� the amazing  Poulan  mxro25  2cu. in. I  Automatic oiling  100% bearing construction.  and 10 models in between  All models  professionally  designed  engineered  Held tested  lor  performance  durability  reliability  from  $99-95  Poulan  has the right Chain Saw  for every user  CHAIN SAWS ARE VERSATILE!  ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION  OF THE TRIMETTE WEED CUTTING  y|    ATTACHMENT  hV HOFFCO  Sold & Serviced by  LfFSuncoasl  L.!Po.wer 6  Harine  Cowrie Street SecRe  ltd.  elt 885-9626  Tuesday:   The   Fifth   Estate:  9:30 p.m. Adriennc Clarkson.  Eric Mailing and Ian Parker.  Canadian Stage and Festival:  10:30p.m.. from Winnipeg.  Naturalist  featured  Anyone interested in the  outdoors must bc familiar  with the Roger lory Peterson  Field Guides. On Monday at  8:00 p.m., C.B.C.'s The Nature of Things production unit  presents a special one hour  study of one of the world's  foremost artist-naturalists  called "Portrait of a Birdwatcher", lu the thirties  Peterson developed a system  of identification for birds  which was later developed  into a guide for aircraft  spotting in World War II and  as a ready identification  for flowers, mammals, minerals and insects.  Thc programme shows the  U.S. artist at work in his  Connecticut studio, on field  trips photographing birds as  reference material for his  paintings, leading bird watching expeditions and at a  dinner in his honour.  Two Canadians. ferry  Shortt and William H.Gunn  noted for his recordings of  wildlife sounds arc also featured in the programme.  Coast News, September 5,1978  JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION & APPLIANCE  SALES & SERVICE    Gibsons, B.C.  Will be Closed  From Sept.2 through Se ,t.l7  We Regret any Inconv. ni ncd tc  Our Customers  Mr. Marc Ward and Mrs. Fay Reid are proud  to announce the marriage of their youngest  daughter Karen Diane to Stanley Samuel  Sopow. eldest son of Pete and Gladys Sopow  of West Sechelt. Wedding took place at  St.Thomas Anglican Church in Vancouver.  B.C. Coast News, Septembers, 1978.  jfl��fc     REAL ESTATE  ���  INSURANCE  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  Boa 238 1589 Marine Drive Gibsons  w  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  ,'4$ .-Ml,      _j '    - <��� i   ';'  ��� ' |%   v i&iFR^^: i F$ **�� i��  '.' '      '��� ���      '���"���-<? ���''   '        : ''        '  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (Breakfast Included)  "   "       ~ Your Ho  Connie AchterLsig  *    Dining ROOfTI      886-9033        Your Hostess  Film Society starts Sept. 20  By Allan J.Crane  In this study of youth and age, Harry Roberts, who gave his name to Roberts Creek, is pictured in serene contemplation. The nonogenarian lives  quietly with friends on Nelson Island.  Police news of the week  CO/nmERdaLl  JriDTJMK  You can be certain you can't buy better  printing...you can only pay more money.  6-2622  6-7817  Seehelt to Earls Covet  August 25: A cabin in Vanguard Bay on Nelson Island  was broken into, and the furniture was stolen. In Sechell.  the shrubbery surrounding the  Legion was damaged, ll is  estimated thai it will cost  between $100 and S200 to  replace It. Police have suspects but will continue investigations, A residence on  Tyson Road was broken into.  A small quantity ol' liquor and  money was stolen.  August 26: A VHF radio was  stolen from a boal at Taylor's  Wharf in Garden   Bav.   The  Sechell Esso station was  broken into and a small  amount of change was taken.  August 27: Residents in the  Garden Bay area telephoned  the RCMP lo report thai they  feared for Iheir safety. As  a result. Kenneth West was  apprehended. Charges of  hil and run. impaired driving.  common assault, theft, and  breach of probation were  laid as a result. West was  taken into custody and later  released on bail.  August 28: The Seehelt Fire  Department was broken into.  It is not known  if anything  88  88  ���:.��� printed envelopes  ���,v business cards  ���..��� letterheads  it brochures  ���.. booklets  iv raffle tickets  it admission & membership cards  NO JOB TOO LARGE OR SMALL  Call us on your next printing job and  t join the COAIT UU  list of satisfied customers.  886-9737  The Home of People Prices  was taken,  August .VI: A semi trailer  turned over on Ihe highway  by lhc Elementary School in  Sechelt. The semi was carrying a load of paper. The driver  was charged wilh driving  w ithout due consideration.  Gibsons Area:  August 25: A single ear accident occurcd on the Lower  Road in Roberts Creek close  in ihe Seaview Cemetery.  A girl was taken lo hospital  with arm injuries alter the  steering on ihe ear was lost.  August 31: A ease of beer  and S155 in collector's silver  dollars were stolen from a  residence on  North   Fleti  music Weavers  Now Only $ A QQ  THE WHO mym^af^af  DAN HILL       LITTLE RIVER BAND  ALL OTHER ALBUMS $5.99  CASSETTES $6.99  50COFF used albums.  effective September 8 only.  ovver Gibsons ,,pentil9Fr  We now   irWfitolk   Master  accept    ^b?MK   Charge  There was insufficient  space for the attempted definition of the "art film" to be  included in lasl week's  newspaper, and so it is being  included with this week's  news. At the outset. 1 acknowledge thai any definition will  bc an oversimplification and  that there is often artistic  merit in movies which are  studio dominated, and lack  of il in directors' films.  Since "ail film" is likely  to be thought of as film which  is suffocatingly slow and dismally dreary. 1 am going (o  abandon Ihe lerm and endeavor lo draw a distinction  between what I will call  "movies", which would not  be thought of as "art films",  and what I will call "films",  which would, Willi movies,  the producer and the production lean) are the dominating force, and the director  is simply pari of lhc studio  team. Ihe person who tells  the camera man where lo  place lhc camera and tells the  actors how to say their lines.  Sueh a person usually has  little or no say in the matter  of financing, scripting, casting or even in thc editing of  the motion picture with which  he or she is involved, These  motion pictures are often  noteworthy for professional  teamwork of considerable  skill, and it should also bc  noted that several gifted  people sueh as Rene Clair,  Ernst Lubilseh and Josef von  Sternberg, among others were  able to put their individual  stamps on movies made under  impersonal factory conditions.  Others, such as Billv Wilder.  John Ford. Alfred Hitchcock  and William Wyler were both  producer and director. Generally, however, the movie is  explicit and complete in itself,  predictable, and made for a  passive audience from well-  worn and tried formulae.  Film, on the other hand, is  the personal statement of an  author who is his own producer and director, and it  involves thc audience in implications posed which demand  their active participation.  Audiences for the film demand as did Diaghilev of die  young Jean Coctcau: "Astonish mc".  In Europe, the motion  picture has long been thc  realm of ihe director, bin ihis  has very rarely been thc ease  in Hollywood until fairly  recently when the moguls  have been seeking ways lo  lure ihe fickle audiences  away from Iheir television  sets. In attempts to accomplish this, they have been willing to lake chances on lhc  vision of individual directors  sueh as Stanley Kubrick. Mike  Nichols and Robert Allnian.  among others. Ihese men  enjoy complete artistic  control over the motion pictures they make lo an extent  thai was extended only once  lo Orson Welles (for (id/en  Kane) after which he was.  in effect, an exile, a misfit  with loo large an ego and too  greal a talent lo lake a place  within a studio system dominated by tycoons and producers.  Some of thc elements which  determine whether a motion  picture is thought of as a  film or as a movie have  nothing lo do with aesthetics.  Ihe motion picture in a foreign language or dialect is  harder lo appreciate than is  the domestic product. A  British movie will be thought  of as a film by many even  when it is a direct deseendent  of the Hollywood studio  system.  Nol everybody wants, with  Diaghilev. lo be astonished,  and Ihere is a need for Ihe  simple, unpretentious cnter-  tainmeill offered by Ihe  movie. Regular commercial  motion pictures, however, are  by no means all simple and  straightforward, Roberi  Allnian. Iwo or three of whose  films will be shown in the  revised firsl series, says:  "I always try to make a film  commercial". Nevertheless.  Allnian is considered to be  one of the most innovative  of modern American directors,  and die improvisatory spiril  of his films has frequently  been commented upon.  Ihe first series is set  to commence on Wednesday.  September 20 at 1:00 p.m.  Ihe Twilight Theatre's  regular programmes will bc  broughl forward to 7:00 p.m.  in accommodate the Film  Society's programmes, Full  details of thc first four films  will be announced in next  week's newspaper.  Granny's   Dinner *w  SM&     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^Py    CENTRA  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  886-9121  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Evenings Norm Peterson  886-2607  MENU:  Salmon casserole  Hoi potato salad  Tomaocs on a bed of asparagus  (hilled raw vegetables  Dessert:   Carrol  orange sauce  eake    with  METHOD:   Bone and  crumble salmon, add one  can mushroom soup, sour  cream, sliced mushrooms and  eelerv.  Mix  and  heal  ill  an  ovenproof dish.  Prepare potato salad with  celery and radishes chopped  through ii. Peel tomatoes,  place on asparagus and heat  in oven.  DESSERT:  CARROT  CAKE  Orange Sauce: The juice  of three oranges, one lemon.  Heal in saucepan and add  one tablespoon cornstarch,  dissolved in small amount of  water. Add lo juice and  stir into juice until it thickens.  ���  SSSSS^NSSSS^  The biggest little store on the Coast  i  i  ��� Free delivery  to the Wharf ���  |\f NPS   LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS LTD.  WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS - 886-2257 - YOU'LL FIND IT HERE  Open 7 days: 9 a.m. ��� 6 p.m.  **.*+.. m..--*.**.**.,��. i-^rsis.       ��.������..�� Except Friday: 9 a.m.���7 p.m  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS       Sundaysand holidays: 10 a.m. 15 p.m.  I  |iJwx����w��Nmmw^ Wildlife  corner  Bv Ian Corrance  Blackbird or row bird?  I ran a picture last week of  a bird which has been friendly  to thc natives in Lower Gibsons, and called it a female  red-winged blackbird. Since  then I've been getting calls  from people saying "it's a  cow bird isn't it?"  Well, so many people said  this, that I was becoming  convinced that I was wrong,  but I went out yesterday  armed with $11.25 and bought  another bird guide, opened it  up at a page with the female  red-wing and the female  cow bird side by side, and  showed it to one of the disbelievers. He immediately  pointed to the red-wing and  said "That's it," so my  reputation is once again  secure (on this subject anyway). Just to keep the ball  rolling. I went into a cafe,  on Tuesday, and you've  guessed it, there was the bird  again. Since it had been the  instrument for casting aspersions on thc validity of  my observations, I decided to  give it a cold shoulder, so  taking absolutely no notice  of it I ordered a bowl of  soup. I made the fatal mistake  of crunching up my crackers  inside the cellophane before  putting them in the soup  (if me old mother heard I  was doing this, she'd have a  fit; manners dictate that  you're supposed to take a  dainty nibble of the cracker  then a mouthful of soup ��� this  is supposed to stop you from  being ungenteel or something) and the bird immediately forgot about my standoff-  ishness and perched on my  soup bowl for a handout.  As all on-the-spot photographers should, I had my  camera with me and snapped  a picture of it. I've included  it here so the identification  game can continue.  I haven't seen the little  crater around for a few days.  Hope it didn't end up as a  tidbit for one of the resident  cats.  Western grebe:  Dr. Dennis Bailey had an  interesting customer last  week. A call came in from a  gentleman in Roberts Creek  that he had found a western  grebe on the beach. It had  been, he thought, molested  by dogs. He tried returning  it to the water, but it just sat  dejectedly and he was worried  that dogs would get it again,  so he took it down to Dennis  at the animal clinic.  You've no idea how beautiful the red of their eye is  until you see it up close.  Dennis was a bit worried  that it may have some nervous disorder, as it didn't  seem to have complete control of its feet; apart from  this it looked quite chipper.  We took it down to Armours  Beach where there was less  chance of dogs being around  and set it in the water, for  another chance. It didn't  rush around madly, happy to  be free or anything, which  was a bit of a worry. Instead  it made its leisurely way out  to deep water and away. On  thc chance that it doesn't  make it, it would really be  appreciated if you could keep  your eyes open if you're on  the beach between Gibsons  and Hopkins in ease it gets  washed up. If this is the ease  and you find it, I'll send it off  to see if there is any poison  in it. These birds are susceptible to pesticides and sueh.  Pigeon:  While I was at the clinic,  Dennis showed me a pigeon  we are open:  Mon.���Fri.  6a.m.���9p.m.  Weekends  7a.m.���4 p.m.  tinent.  I haven't found any penguins in it as yet; maybe  I missed them.  Hunting:  The hunting season is  on us again. Jamie Stephens,  the Conservation Officer,  tells me that this year evidence of species and sex  will be required. This means  that the animals and birds  will have to have evidence  of the sex and species still  attached to them. See page  six of your 78-79 hunting  regulations. This law has  been in effect for three years  but it was not upheld too  strictly; thc period of grace  is now over and the regulation  is now being enforced. The  minimum fine for not following this is $.15.  I noticed a couple of interesting things in thc regulations that I hadn't known  since it's a long time since  I've done any hunting.  Bowen Island is a no-shooting  area, but will be open to  crossbows and bows, and  Keats Island is closed to the  Come cry g  with me  Write Box 3, c/o Coast News  Dear Ann:  My boyfriend seems to be  undecided. He goes back and  forth between me and another  girlfriend. I don't like it.  Should I wait it out or just let  go entirely. I don't even like  to think I'm second fiddle,  especially sex-wise. When  someone says he loves you  in this fashion, what docs it  mean? Had It  Dear Had It:  Well, it's hard to hear what  you say when what you do  keeps thundering my ears.  In other words, actions speak  louder than words. 1 guess it's  a lost cause. Some people  wait it out and win. but the  trust is gone. The hurt is  long remembered. There is  the V.D. factor. When you're  loved you like to feel safe, too.  So I feel it is over. Let me  know how it turns out.  Dear Ann:  I'm an older woman, heaven  forbid. I hale to write it. but  I want to get an Orphan  Annie hairdo. I wonder if  I will look silly. What do you  think. Vain  Dear Vain:  Well, it is so individual.  I can't say if it will bc flattering or not. but go ahead  and find out. Change is good  and hair grows out fast anyway. If it makes you feel  good. That's what matters.  Dear Ann:  After ten years of marriage'  my husband seems to be impotent. He hates to admit il.  just says he's not in the mood.  I feel Ihe same as ever, and  miss sex in my life. What  could or should I do?  Lack of Love  Dear lack of Love:  I always think first of the  physical. Young doctors  have had success with treating this condition. Thc B  vitamins in therapeutic doses  have helped. That is about  1,000 miligrams of B's which  have no known side effects.  Take vitamin BI2 and K and  zinc, lots of C and calcium.  If you aren't sexy after all that  at least you will be healthier.  I have written on this subject before. Smoking and  alcohol are the enemies of  sex. So it's a big job to change  these habits. In your eyes I  am sure it is worth it. Next,  consider die mental outlook.  Sometimes a job causes in-  liniidalions. men persist  at a hated job but il leaves  little energy for the leisure  hours. Some women hen-  peek men and take away  their manly feelings, and  their sex drive. Yes, you can  help. Kind the cause, nol  an easy task, then proceed.  GETTING  'BOMBED'  IS DYNAMITE!  Coast News, September 5, 1978  DON'T ->  DRINK AND DRIVE.  CLEAN IT NOW!  fjA, Time Sets Stains  Before you Store it Away, Bring it  to Us for Cleaning.  Peninsula Cleaners  DRVUEnninG  Semite  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best I 886-2200  A tame bird which was such a popular feature in  showed no aversion to soup and crackers,  had  been  brought   in,   discharge of rifles, or shotguns with rifled slugs.  Lower Gibsons recently  that   apparently after having lost  its way. lt definitely was not  long for this world as it had  diarrhoea and was unable to  fly. It has a ring on its foot  so was used for racing. This  is the second one that's been  turned in, in the past few  months. I turned Dennis on  to Len Wray who keeps  pigeons and its place of  origin should be able to be  traced by the band number.  I remember reading somewhere a while ago (how's  that for being vague) that the  pigeon fanciers in Britain  were having trouble with their  birds losing their sense  of direction. They put it down  to all the different types of  impulses around in the  atmosphere: radios, micro  waves, etc.  Field Guide:  There's a new book out for  bird identification for the  western region. The Audubon  Society Field Guide to North  American Birds. It is in the  bookstores now and is going  well. As I mentioned a few  lines back I bought one. It's  well worth the money, with a  good stock of information,  plus 626 great pictures and  one fuzzy one of an aplomado  falcon; this may be excused  as the bird is extremely rare  on thc North American con-  Odds 'n ends:  In a conversation with  Casey Brenan, he came up  with an interesting snippet  of information. When out  picking oysters, you should  always shuck them and throw  back thc shells. Seemingly  when the young are born they  cling to the closest available  thing. In many cases this is  the shell of an adult oyster.  So if you take the shell home  and throw it on your garden  you may be throwing away  part of a future crop.  1 was up on Field Road on  Saturday and within the space  of three telephone poles saw  four sparrow hawks, two  males and two females. Vince  Bracewell's theory on this  is they have become more  common around here since  the powerlines have given  them a route to follow from  the interior.  While I was watching them,  I had a chat with Norm Hof-  far, who had seen a short-  eared owl a day or two before.  This was thc same species of  owl that was in the paper  last week, although it was still  alive.  I'm going on holidays for a  couple of weeks. If anyone  has a cheap pair of binoculars  they want to sell, could they  give me a call. 7x35's would  be ideal.  While I'm off on holidays  don't stop phoning in anything interesting to either  886-2622 or 886-7817,ta.  Check the CBC section for  a Roger Tory Peterson programme, Monday September  12 at 8 p.m.  P.S. Just after I finished  writing, I heard that some  sports-minded Cretan got his  jollies by shooting a bear  cub at the Gibsons dump this  weekend. Obviously that  person's weakend rests on  his shoulders.  ���ass:.:\ -::"r::r:x;si:;:  VARIETY FOODS  SNACK BAR & DELI  886-2936  iSNACKS IN THE SUN  HEALTH FOODS  were used  to sell  vacation equipment  when traveling  looked like this.  ��k  The advertiser* on these pages  are member* of:  GIBSONS HARBOUR  BUSINESS ASSOCIATION  laaaaaaaaaaaaamaMaamiaaaaaaaaaame+aaaaaaavtAaaial :  J        Special Notice I \  to Readers  The Sunshine Coast News is distributed  to every home on the Sunshine Coast  every week. We are endeavouring to  produce a community newspaper which  will be worthy of this lovely and interesting area. We hope that you enjoy our  newspaper.  Voluntary subscriptions from our  readers on the Sunshine Coast of $8.00  per year would be welcome to help offset  * the rising costs of production and dis-  t  * "       "      "   J  t  ��  i  It's no different today. Coast News Classified ads are still the place to turn to when you  wish to buy or sell campers, tents, vacation  equipment or anything else.  tribution. Such a tangible expression of  appreciation would be most gratefully  received by the staff of the Coast News.  Send along your voluntary subscription  to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1VO.  CO-OP  MEAT  Government Inspected  PORK  LOIN CHOPS  Frying      J  CHICKEN  BREASTS  1.99  COOKED  HAM  6oz.pks.  1.29  1.29  GROCERY  Co-Op  Whole Kernel  CORN  Co-Op  Pure Creamed  HONEY  12oz.  35$  $1.64  Co-Op  BATHROOM  TISSUE 1 py 4 s 93c  Co-Op  BING  CHERRIES 49c  Co-Op  PINEAPPLE g:��1SH  49<p  Co-Op  Unsweetened  PINEAPPLE  JUICE  Crushed  Sliced 14oz  48 oz  Kraft  SPIRALS  (Macaroni & Cheese Dinner)  73c  33$  Ass't Dare  COOKIES  2 Ib  $2.09  PRODUCE  Outspan  ORANGES  39c  PEACHES f4��   49c  r- QUAV  CAULIFLOWER 59c  ��OU<^  Prices Effective: Thurs., Fri.. Sat.  Sept. 7, 8,9  CO-OP  Lower Gibsons    ~~^a\^' 886-2522  Open 7 Days a Week  Monday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 6  Friday9-9  Sundays & Holidays 10 ��� 5 Coast News, September 5,1978.  Our man at the track  Hoofbeats  Bv Jim Hayes  After thc possee passes  under the wire in your garden  variety claiming or allowance  race at E.P. (that's short for  Exhibition Park, not Empty  Pockets), the average fan is  trotting happily to thc cashier's wicket or mournfully  searching lhc form for a clue  to thc identity of thc winner  of the next race. The jockeys  case iheir mounts to a troi for  a couple of furlongs, then  return to the finish line for  the   unsaddling  and   weigh-  TED HUME  SERVICES  AUTHORIZED  ing-in. The victor is brought  into thc winner's enclosure for  a photograph with his connections and announcer Doug  Reid intones the steed's  name, owner, trainer, jockey  and breeder. More often  than not, lhc horse was bred  in British Columbia and lhc  owner picks up lhc winner's  share of lhc purse, generally  $2,000���$3,000, And so thc  happy parade of B.C.-bred  winners continues throughout  the week. Until lhc feature  race on Saturday afternoon.  The names of thc entrants  in this event may bc familiar  ones like Smiley's Dream,  Skoviiisky, First Purchase,  Dogwood Passport, Pampas  Host,    Silent    Code,    Solid  i   Home  ���  j Equipment!  Dealer  FURNACES  HOT WATER HEATERS]  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARM AIR  HEATINQ SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  NATIONAL  SPORT SOCKS  Reg. $2.98  on Sale for  $2.47  5 colours to choose from  3-stripe tube sock  Trail Eay  SPORTS    SECHELT  SUNNYCHESTPLAZA  S8M020  Reaction, Detrimental or My  Boy K.K. But the handicap-  per with an eye for detail  will notice that none of these  horses was bred in British  Columbia. In fact, their  origins arc often even more  foreign than that of the  "bicrc du jour" being dispensed in the local beverage  rooms this summer. Our  aforementioned eagle-eyed  bettor will also note that one  or two of the other entrants  are appearing locally for the  first lime. No, they're not in  town because they pulled the  "Olympia" wagon up from  Washington. They arc lured  by thc glamour events of the  racing calendar, the open  stakes Ihat offer a winning  share in the neighbourhood  of $10,000, usually more.  So, when thc entries were in  for Ihe 17th running of the  Speed Handicap a couple of  Saturdays ago, the keen observer was not surprised to  find that thc contestants  hailed from such exotic locales  as California. Oregon. Washington and Kentucky. A  well-travelled group of professionals, they had managed  to pay their feed bills in  places like Seattle, Portland, San Francisco, Los  Angeles, Chicago and New  Orleans. A single B.C. bred  colt was entered. He had  never been to Sandown,  let alone Santa Anita. He  won. His name is Two Bowls  of Rice.  Sooner or later, bettors are  going to have to admit that  Two Bowls of Rice is for  real. His win in The Speed  was his third this season,  all of them coming in stakes  company. In only nine starts,  he also shows two seconds  and three thirds. He's been  out of the money only once,  and that was in his first start  of the season, a sprint over  a sloppy track. Nobody wants  to bet him. He paid $11.50  for that last win and went off  at an amazing 25-1 in one one  stakes in which hc placed  second. This season alone  he's picked up paycheques  worth $43,700 for the Runny-  mede Stable, and there are  -jtEm^i.   ,-  DATSUN  Telephone  464-9611/12  FtES: 271-0486  COQUITMMCENfRE  DNSUNUDl  E.E.(Mickey)Coe  2780-2786 Barnet Highway  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B1B9  NOW RENTING  EXECUTIVE  HOUSE APARTMENTS  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR.  37 Deluxe  1 and 2 Bedroom Suites  FEATURING -  ���Controlled Front Entrance  ���Coloured Appliances  ���Cablevision  ���Panoramic View  ���Extra Sound-Proof Suites  ���Drapes  ���Wall-to-Wall Carpet  RENTS from $230.00  TO INQUIRE PHONE    ftRQM2460  * Coast Strokers  By Dennis Gray  *���'/sar^*''  LMnas  , >8fk  ���^KitSw?  ;8S��  At the start of the new soccer season, the Sechelt Chiefs recently played  against Wakefield in a game which ended in a 4���4 tie.  more lucrative races  several  before the season ends.  A son of Winning Shot.  Two Bowls of Rice has plenty  of relatives at the track.  Regulars will recognize the  names of Jakshol, Great Guns  Rose, Appenglow, Kim's  Fancy, Whipshot, McKutch  and Gold Girl. But most of  thc twenty-two year old Winning Shot's offspring are  claiming horses. Coming into  this season, he had sired over  200 foals, six of whom won  stakes races. Two Bowls of  Rice is turning out to be the  best of them all. His dame,  Bella Mac, also twenty-two  years old now, has had a  number of foals gct to the  races, but none to compare  with this one.  Two Bowls of Rice didn't  look like much when he  started racing at the age of  two in 1976. Hc ran four times  finishing third once. Hc was  entered in maiden claiming  events, but no one jumped'  at the opportunity to halter  him for $5,000. It would have  been the best claim ever  made at this track.  In 1977 he started to  develop and become a better  than average allowance  runner,  winning  four  times  Coast Golf News  The final results in the  Annual Host and Hostess  Tournament held Sunday.  Allgllsl 27 were as follows:  Ladies Low Net: Hazel  Wright; Eleanor Dan: Marg  Langdale.  Ladies Low  Gross:     Doreen  Matthews.  Low Pint:  Gray.  Men's  Low  Jean Todd; Jean  Net:  Al  White-  Dave   Ash-  Bob  McCallum  ion.  Men's   Low   Gross:       Andy  Gray.  Men's Low Putt: Wally Langdale; Ernie Hume.  Girl Guides  By Joyce Kolibas  We are celebrating our  birthday this year ��� and wc  are not ashamed to admit  to thirty years (on the Peninsula that is).  The present members of  Panther Division (Hunechin  and Elphinstone Districts)  arc inviting alt former members of the Guiding familv  to a picnic-campfire at Hackett  and running second in eight; Park September 30, 2���8 p.m.  more races. A good colt, j More details regarding pro-  but one that gave no indica-   gramme  will   be  announced  tion that he would blossom  into a multiple stakes winner  at the age of four.  It's been a while since the  flagwavcrs in the crowd have  had a local here. Willies  Revenge used to give the  visitors a good run, and Trust-  wood always gave a good  account of himself. Title  Victory is a nice mare and has  ruled thc female ranks for a  while, but no recent colt has  shown   the   kind   of  consis-  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Iv\/ednesday2-4p.m  [Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  |Saturday2-4p.m.  later.  The main thing for now is  to have all those former  Guidcrs (of any district if  you live on the coast now)  Guides, Rangers, Local  Association, Etc. to phone  any of the following members  tency that prompts thc serious  bettor to get out thc folding  stuff when the stylishly  bred visitors parade to thc  post.  Two Bowls of Rice has  become that kind of horse.  Only seven horses bred in  the province have ever won  $100,000. This     upstart  now has a bankroll of $65,000  and may be just starting to  run.  886-2130  Readers with questions,  suggestions or inane observations on thc column or  racing may write to J.Hayes  Box 3622, Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 886-2622 v  -(&%-.  mWi/77T.  686-7817  TOT LOT  Tot Lo) is starling September 15 9:30 a.m. ���11 30 a m., Fridays.  United Church Hall, Gibsons Pre-registration required due to  limitation Ple-isr call 886-2046 Coal: J3 00 per child #36  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION GENERAL  MEETING   Flral Monday, every month. 8 p.m , at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall    Refreshments served. For Information, call 880-  542?  SUNDAVSCHOOL  Sl Bartholomew s Anglican Sunday School in Gibsons will begin  classes or, Sunday. September 10 at 11:15 a.m.    All children  cordially invited lo attend. For registration or information phone  886-7226  SUNSHINE COAST POWER SQUADRON  Enrol on September 6. Millions are attending boating shows all  over the country; have you been bitten?   POWER SQUADRON  teaches piloting, navigation, steamship, etc. Be a better and  sater boater by taking Ihe courses.  GENERAL MEETING  Of   Ihe  Sunshine  Coast   Curling   Association   September   12,  8:30p.m., Sechelt Arena. "36  HEADSTART PRENATAL CLASSES  September 11 and 18, 1978, 7:30 ��� 9:30 p.m. Chatelech Junior  Secondary School. Women up to six months pregnani welcome.  Bring husbands. No cost. For further information and pre-registration, phone 886-2228.  ELPHINSTONE PIONEER MUSEUM  Now open for tho summer, 9 a.m. ���4 p.m., Monday through  Saturday.  NEW BOOKS  Many new books have been added to the Pender Harbour Library.  Come in and havea look. For a $2.00 yearly membership you may  take out four books at a time or for $3.00 you may take out six  books The library is open Tuesdays & Thursdays, from 1:30���  3:30and on Saturdays 1,30���4:00 p.m.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For information call  886-9569 ot 886-9037 t.f.n.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, t - 3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement tiny  Adeline Clark and Jessie  Pritchard placed first in the  Blind Partners Tournament  held at thc Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club on  August 29. Vera Munro and  Doreen Mathews were runners-up.  Also last week, the nine  hole players were having a  two-day nine-hole tournament, August 29 and 30.  Hazel Wright was the wiriner  of the low gross with Eleanor  Donn runner-up. Isabel  Draper was the low net  winner.  and let us know if you would  like to come: 885-3657 Kolibas; 885-2592 Hopkins;  883-2597 Pollock; 886J714  Fyles.  Other news in Guiding is  of course that packs and  companies will start up September 12 and 13 and we have  a few new leaders.  Each year of course we have  a turn over of leaders and  were sorry to lose Mrs. Judi  Killam as' Brown Owl of Wilson Creek pack. Judi has  put in several years with  this pack and will be sorely  missed.  The Guide Companies  suffered leader losses when  Mrs. Pat Robson of Pender  Harbour Guide Company  moved to Burnaby; Mrs.  Joan Hoff of Sechelt moved to  Alberta and Mrs. Anne Buckle  of Sechelt felt she wanted to  give her time to other things.  All these leaders will be  missed.  The one gap which will be  most difficult to Fill however  will be our Camp Advisor  who will be leaving the area  and leaving Guiding as well  after many years of service  to girls all over the province.  Mary Johnson has put in  yeoman service as Browrl  Owl, Guide Captain, Ranger  Leader, District and Division  Commissioner, Trainer, Camp  Advisor but most of all as a  friend to all in Guiding.  She gave unstintingly of her  time and since being on the  Sunshine Coast was willing  to till any position asked of  her. Having recently,suffered  a greal loss in thc death of  her husband Fred, she has  decided to change location  and get herself into other  interests. Good luck in the  future Mary,  The other day as we were  about to cross a street in downtown New Westminster my wife  bumped into an elderly gentleman. As she apologized he said  with a smile, "young lady, use  your eyes". His words took on  more meaning when we saw his  white cane. Hc chatted as hc  led us across the street and  cheerfully called back. "Be  seeing you, "as he left us to make  his way up the street.  Actually it was damned inconsiderate of him to be so cheerful  at a time of major crisis. 1 don'i  recall now just what it was;  over-parked perhaps. At any rale  j was working up a good sulky.  ���Hl'lenipered case of self sympathy  blew it.  Strange how we can always  someone better off than  llrsclves without even looking,  and hc found us without even  seeing. Perhaps he is a real  man. Richard Needam describes  a real man as one who never  complains. Maybe you arc for-  tunatc enough to know one of  these people,  Art Rowells of Pratt Road  comes lo mind. Hc is not blind  or crippled, in fact his only  affliction may be his infectious  good natured grin. I first met Art  several years ago when he rode  his small motorcycle out for a  tunc up. It was early spring, so  early in fact thc roads were slill  glazed with enough frost to make  standing up difficult, much less  riding a motorcycle. Art has  ushered in spring for us in this  manner ever since. The fact  that he beats the robins shows  his youthful enthusiasm. He is  very good at it, but then he has  seen eighty-two springs. I am  sure he remembers most of them  and has enjoyed all of them.  Art lives in a small ivy covered  home he built himself, surrounded by the positive mementoes  of a happy life. It soon becomes  obvious his main love is horses.  To put that in perspective, the  first thing one sees on entering  his home is a large framed  colour reproduction of a photo  by Richard Avidon, that I had  often admired, lt shows a buckskin horse with a flying blonde  mane running through thc tall  golden grass. Followed by a high  stepping tanned, equally nude  woman, her blonde mane also  flying. I immediately respected  him for his taste in horses, photographs and women; none of this  Tom Mix kissing your horse  business.  Art purchased his first motorcycle from Fred Dccly in 1935.  He describes it as a motorized  bicycle. He has owned many  motor bikes since that time, of  various types and sizes. During  his time on the King Ranch, both  in Texas and California, when he  wasn't riding horses he was  riding motorcycles. And if he  was ever over parked it never  cost him his pleasant disposition.  Art doesn't ride far anymore.  Just to take his garden tools  with him to his job. Hc says one  thing about a motorcycle, "If  you don't ride it you don't have to  feed it." KeeponStrokin'.  Music Horizon  By Mike Evans  OPEN 4-11    Tuesday lo Sunday     Closed Mondays  SMORGASBORD   FRI.. SAT., SUN.  UALPMOON INN  J       8 miles north at Sechelt on Hwy tot  J Please phone lor reservations  severely limits his creative  potential and it is beginning  Finally. The long awaited to get noticeable in the form of  new album from Boston. It's repetitious lead runs,  been two years since Tom The same can be said of  Scholz combined his unique Brad Delp's vocals. They're  lead guitar harmonies with still the best quality in the  thc powerful vocals of Brad business but they are simply  Dclp to make one of the best getting stale. His singing and  rock albums I've ever heard, especially his back up vocal  So it was with trembling work is becoming very pat-  fingers that I peeled the terned. And that's bad.  cellophane from their latest But I'm not done yet. I  effort, "Don't Look Back" and had come this far in my  gingerly placed it on the turn- assessment of "Don't Look  table. I cranked up the stereo Back" when I thought I'd  and dashed to my favourite better get more tangible proof  chair, ready to be treated to of this repetition. So I played  more brilliance from Scholz the album again and figured j  out each song's chorus  and wrote down the basic  chords. Then, to facilitate  comparison, I transposed  each chorus into the key of  A. What 1 found was most  disconcerting. Five out of  seven songs used the same  four chords for the chorus:  F#minor, A.D.E. No wonder  each song sounds like the  last one. It is like the last  one. As it turns out, of the  two remaining songs only  "Party" rates as a first class  song. It might have even  made it on Boston I but then  Boston II would have lost its  last ounce of credibility.  I also noticed that the  overall sound quality of  "Don't Look Back" wasn't  as good as its illustrious  predecessor. The explanation  could lie in the fact that  Boston I was recorded in  various established studios  such as Capitol and The Record Plant while Boston II was  recorded in Tom Scholz'  private studio.  This album is almost void  of good leads of any duration  or importance. What a huge  disappointment for an album  conceived, written and  produced by a lead guitarist.  And lyrics. They had some  nerve printing them on the  record sleeve, as if they  were worth reading and  cherishing or something.  They're not. A more juvenile  collection of garbage you'll  never find, except maybe on  a Kiss album.  and Company.  Well, what did I expect  anyhow? After all, it's hard  to come up big twice in a row  (Fleetwood Mac did). Ah,  but this couldn't be. Maybe  my taste had soured on the  Boston sound in general.  1 played Boston I just to be  sure. No, it was still great  music. Then what was the  problem with "Don't Look  Back"?  The problem has to do with  Boston's unmistakable  sound and style. It's too  unmistakable. Even repetitious. Specifically, the whole  of Boston II is very much like  certain parts of Boston I.  Sort of as if they retrieved all  thc left over ideas from two  or three of the songs from the  first album and stuck it all  together to form Boston II.  To make matters worse,  the execution of this leftover  junk is as repetitious as the  junk itself. The tone of  Scholz' guitar never changes.  Ever. The same old fuzzy,  raunchy rock and roll sound,  song after song. Also, in most  rock music there are basically  two scales for leads: major  and minor. Each has its  separate merits and uses.  But Scholz always plays his  leads in the major scale. This  885-5500  "Societies Act"  Notice o1  Annual Meeting  CT.MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  To the monbe o of St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of the members  of the St. Mary's Hospital Society will be held in the SenLr  Citizen's Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C., on Wednesday  the 20th day of September, 1978, at the hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the province of British  Columbia this 14th day of August, 1978.  By order of the Board of Trustees coast News, Septembers, 19/t)  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50�� per line per week.  or use (he Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  Thli offer It made available for private Individual*.  Theae ClauuTcatlona  remain free  - Coming Eventi  -Loal  - Found  Print your ad In the aquarea Including the price of the Item and your telephone num.  her. Be sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, lo Coast News, Clasalileda, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coast News office, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes St Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  obituoiic/  announcement:/       opportunitie/ work wonted        work wonted  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  rTTfT  I I I I I I I I  I I M I                          _   " ������" _"  .  m  - -     i  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  Johnson: Passed away suddenly  on August 24, 1978, Debbie  Ann Johnson, late of Sechelt,  aged 20. Survived by her mother  Stella Johnson and her father  Andy Johnson. Sister Angeline,  four brothers. Dean, Barry,  Jerry, and Andy Jr., and many  friends. Funeral Service was  held at the Lady of Lourdes  Church in Sechelt. Wednesday,  August JO. Father Nicholson  officiated. Interment, Sechelt  Indian Cemetery.  Pcllctleri Passed away August  27, 1978, Alcidc Pelletier, late of  Roberts Creek, aged 82 years.  Survived by a number of close  friends. Served with the Royal  Canadian Engineers in the  First World War and resided  at Britannia Beach from 1918  to 1961. Service was held Thursday, August 31, at the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  D.Brown officiated. Cremation.  announcement/  Wannamaker: Larry and Juanita  (nee Chamberlin) of Kindersby,  Sask.. wish to announce the birth  of their son, Trenton James, born  August 17 in Kendersby. A  brother for Kyle. Mrs. Wanna-  makcr was born in Gibsons.  We would like to thank all our  kind friends for the beautiful  cards of congratulations and good  wishes which wc received on the  occasion of our 50th Wedding  Anniversary, celebrated on the  23rd of August. 1978.  Ted and Bessie Shaw  The Gibsons School of Theatre  Dance     niters     Ihe     following  courses commencing this fall:  Prc-School:  Acrohallc Dai e (Min.age 3)  Movement tu music (Min.age 3)  Ballet (Min.age 4)  Children: Acrobatic dance, ballet,  tap.  Teens:  Acrobatic dance,  ballet,  jazz/contemporary, tap, disco,  Adults: Ballet, Jazz/Contempor*  ary, disco, lap.  Pre*Rcgistratlon is necessary for  all courses. Any course with an  insufficient number of registra-  lio vcill be cancelled. Please  register by mail lo Mrs. Mil-  ward. Pratt Road. Box 10. RR#4,  Gibsons. Telephone enquiries:  886-2531. #37  NEW COURSE! SPANISH  DANCE: for boys and girls 10  years or over. Gibsons School of  Theatre Dance. Information 886-  2531 #38  GARAGE SALE: Hall Road.  Roberts Creek. September 9,  10 a.m.���4 p.m. Chesterfield,  sewing machine, tables, misc.  household goods. #36  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  for information call 886-9059  or 886-9904. tfn  EXPECTING A SMALL  VISITOR?  Rent a crib or high chair; stroller  nr whatever vou need.     886-2809  . . l��u_  Part-time work. Free room and  board and wages for lady in her  forties or early fifties. All evenings off. 883-9676 tfn  Business Opportunity. Excavating business for sale. JD  450 Cat. Case Backhoe. Tandem  Dump. Single Axle Dump. Ramp  Truck. 886-9633| 886-9.165.      Ifn  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  speciality.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service  Peerless Tree Sen Ices Ltd.  885-2109   Manager or Caretaker for apartments, duplexes, etc. Middle  aged couple, no children. 884-  5351 #37  Profitable  opportunity  to  participate in  thriving,  class,  food  service   establishment  Gibsons.  $16,000.00        885-9560      #41  Evenings only  work wonted  Pat Stuart ARCT, B.Ed., qualified piano teacher with ten years  experience. Beginners ��� Advanced. Apply now for Sept.  886-2098. #36  MOVING & HAULING  Gardening.    Rubbish    Removal.  odd jobs of any kind.  Quality  work.    Steady part-time work.  885-9503  #41  STONEWORK  Fireplace Repairs        flflfi.  Chimney Repairs  2821  Stone Facings  CALL   ANDY Me  Small engine repairs to outboard  motors, chain saws, lawnmowcrs.  garden tractors, Reasonable  rates. Home Service or Free Pick  Up and Delivery. I'hone 886 9037  or 885-3394. tfn  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Rooting  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt      885-9585  For Explosive Requirements;  dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse, contact Gwen Nlmmo.  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute #tfn  *Wi  WW  CHINOOK PICK-UP AND  DELIVERY SERVICE  HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS AND  LOCAL GENERAL  DELIVERIES  Phone 886-9433  P.O.Box 131,  Gibsons, B.C.  BRUSHWOOD FARM  TRAINING CENTRE  For you and your horse  The area's only fully accredit  ed riding instructors. Trainer  of many top winners  English St Wester lessons  School horses available  886-2160 after 6p.m.  CLAPP  CONCRETE  *Patlos        * Foundations  ���Floors       *Drivewa>s  ���Custom Work  ���Free Estimates  885-2125  after 7:00 p.m.  W.ivni  Cla'pp  ULTRA DECK  by  TRODAN  flic Ultimate in  Fiberglass Sundecks  886-2953  tfn  ���0,  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  tjU  Jessie  OMiSCM  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons  Coast Business Directory  ********* AUTOMOTIVE   *******  Economy auto parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Dody Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  IoMjS TomFlieger   Phone 886-7868 j  "WLectrical  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  "ONTRACTING VON 1VO  need tires!  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway I01  Phone 886-2700  /5  Holland  Electric  WW    Bill Achterberg  lL 886  9033  ********* PLUMBING ******A  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  ���FIBERGLASSBATTS"  "BLOWN IN INSULATION'  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commercia.  ^��^ lurojiKm MatavB  ���honda*   $3arts 885-9466  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coast  BLKCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  & contract plumbing  886-7838     Rick Wray, Manager  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  I      P.O. Box 609  Sechelt. B.C.  IP      V0N3A0  Bus. 885-2332  Res. 886 7701,  zxplon  ******* FLOOR COVERING'  BUILDING SUPPLY ���  igijL, Mm Jiti: hfi  Fancy Panels. Insulation, Doors, Bllolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  ~> C * c/ftitjcutlat  Sl'atiiiitl'  tzf\oe     Crfaqai * e^uioi'iiitoni & c^JMltoin  *-^. *    886-9261    886-2756  P.D.BDX1D7B GIBSONS, B.C.     VON IVO  CARPET-CABINET-CERAM'? CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. Sat.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  consultants ltd.  ��� property planning and development design  ��� red tape expediting  Telephone: 885-3189 Box 1105. Sechell, Bnlish Columbia. VON 3A0 ]  ******** MISC. SERVICES *********  ���  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBREGLASS  LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS - SUNDECKS, ETC.    12 years experience  885-2981   Eves  **********    EXCAVATING    ****  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ���REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Blag.        886-9411  OPEN SA T. 9-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  ...^BACKHOE; DITCHING, DRAINS . , .  *** WATERLINES, ETC. ***  Box 237, SEWER LINES  Gibsons, B.C.    VON 1VO PH.886-7983  m.  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -i  * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  ���* Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  ********* CARPENTRY ***  J & R CONSTRUCTION     swimming pools  .'house framing ..floors, sidewalks, patios  general contracting & retaining walls  renovations .foundations  Jim  886-7571 Ron  886-9262       .  SfaU Vevetymett *4td.  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  aggregates      886"Q830       u'  Cadre Construction ltd. \  Framing, remodelling, additions ay%,  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION  V, Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311^/  Sand & Gravel  B85-9666 or  885-6333  L & H Swanson Ltd  Readymix Concrete  with 2 plants  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  Porpoise Bay Rd  -Dump Trucks-      Box ' 12. Sechell, B.C  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  885-2992       Maintenance  Commercial  Residential  Continuous    Free ^  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood P .0. Box 748  .Residential & Commerciai Rool Trusses Gibsons, B.Cy  H&IB Boat Building and Repairs  -builds the HB27. the only properly  designed boat for world cruising.  ���retail in resin and fiberglass  GuiJon Bay, B.C. EC.-9307  "Serving     UUP1  Langdale     00��|  to  Earls Cove  TAXI  2251  BackMoes  AIM  (���cncral  Painting  Spray Brush or Roll               Efficient Service   886-2512   ( 1  /^\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS f��\  iff*.) (1965) LTD. VflW  \^y Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 EjP-'.'511 Gibsons  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavalions - Drainage Walerlines. elc  Ph 885-2921 Roberts   Creek  C & S Construction   . . _ _        -       Renovations  Fiberglass Sundecks & Finishing  Oaryll Starbuck Dennis Collins  HHM7.W      88h-7IU0 J  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation    ,v  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  ��JEfc  ********* ELECTRIC  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRH2 MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  885-5379  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       C83-9313  MOVING ANDSTORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving 4 Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 1386-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     RR   I.Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFtlGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour   Res. 886-9949   Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Pay no Road, Gibsons 886-2311  THOMAS HEATING  OILBURNERSERVICE    00C7111  Complete Instrument OOD"/Ill  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oie s Cove  885-9973 8B6 ?938  Commercial Containers available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs tor VIEW  Top tail trees ad|acacent to building  Marv Volen  886-959/  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  ompiele Ins  set-up ol II  <'v Cadre Construction ltd.  1 >  r A-n     ��� Ex,erior Paln,ing ���  /"  mvK^     ���Professional Work���   ^  fw)  ^     ���Airless Spray Jobs*  %%/  Payne Rd., Gibsons           886-2311 lo/l  Coast News, September 5,1978.    9<wdcn equipment  for /cile  for /ok  foi /ole  on   ring.  .401  im beach at Roberts Creek  Wharf. Fisherman's yellow tackle  box (pensioner's gift).Finder call  886-9251, reward offered. Call  8 a.m. lo 9 a.m. "36  PEACH TREE  FASHION JEWELRY AND  COSMETIC SKIN CARE  PRODUCTS 885-3813      tfn  found  liwc/tocK  SPCA  Found half-grown kitten, while,  has   flea   collar.   Around   Cozy  C orners area. 886-266'!. tfn  garden equipment  r~  886-2913  Gibsons  Lawn Mower ��T  Chain Saw Service)  GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PAH  s-  I lii)   fui   sale    $1.00   a   bale.  885-93S7. tfll  Kaa��  SS  RANGE HOOD SPECIAL  $36.95  Macleods, Sechelt  885-2171  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick llcinaih 886-9485 eves.tin  FRFSH VEGETABLES  886-7046 Ifn  HORSE SHOEING  Bob Hopkins  Call 886-9470 eve*. #41  Quarter-Arab   mare,   15 h.h..  trained   English   and   Western,  good    beginner    horse. SSOO.  886-2783 #37  For  sale,   Geese   $6.00;   Ducks  $5.00each. 885-3967 #36  Two used Roval typewriters, desk  model. $59 and $89. 885-3258 #38  . ^  music Weavers  Neva & Used  Albums It Tapes  The Home of People \ Prices'  ���ft        886-9737       -4  Free standing fireplace. $60.00.  885-3793. #36  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  885-5171  COMMERCIAL: Two adjacent properties at corner of Jack's  me and Hwy. 101 to sell together or separately. Approx.  dimensions 60' Hwy. frontage, 140' Jack's Lane with 1800 sq.ft.  enclosed lloorspace. Ideal location to serve proposed new Gibsons marina.  UFF'EF  3RANTHAMS:   Two bedroom & den house on one  ace.      ed. redecorating but has fantastic potential.     $50,000  '    E/   IVf SPECIAI '  1 B n. house, solid foundation with two large lots: Soames.  mi    'Hi   ).    "o;   you   own I: les lor marsullous  $34,900  TRI MENDOUS VIEW FROM GAMBIER TO NANAIMO!  ���  H  lamily home, 2 brick I.p.. wilh ensuite for mother-in-  ": if> drive, double c/port and huge deck     $57,000.  BY PEBBLE BEACH ACCESS:  Large family home with new  everything. Has many rooms, a stone fireplace, workshop and  greenhouse for only $54,900  . OWER RD  & CHERYL ANN PARK:   New three bedroom  her on corner lol close lo beach access. Extremely good  'aluoal $46,900  BEAUTIFUL LANGDALE RIDGE:   New three bedroom, lull  ise    '':��� :iouse on quiet road. Your choice of fireplace ��� zero  cleai nice or freestanding ��� many trees and permanent view  lo Keals. $53,900  i ACRE WITH KEATS VIEW: Immaculate two bedroom  home wilh fireplace. Well treed, good landscaping and many  other desirable fealures. $42,500  And LOTS everywhere.  Se" ing Machine  Repairs  ��� Overhaul  ��� Tune-tips  ��� Chemical Wash  ��� Parts for all makes  All Work Guaranteed  21 years experience  Phone Steve 885-2691  Electric two pedal Hammond  Chord Organ, single keyboard,  and  bench.   $400.   Phone   886-  9864. #36  Vacuum cleaner, power nozzle,  $35.00; ice skates, roller skates,  misc. household and clothing  items in good condition, children's and adults'. 885-3310     #38  Portable metal lawn cart, spring  mattress and cover, $25; fishing  tackle, mostly fresh water, reels,  rods, lures, 2 tackle boxes, full,  also full set of bamboo rods and  flies, value over $250, going for  $125 for all; two sets golf clubs,  canvas bags, from driver to most  irons, Airflite, Taylor-Forbes,  etc. Ladies spiked golf shoes.  TA (any reasonable offer);  walnut smoking stand with  drawer. $15. 886-7178 in a.m. #36  Oil space heater, tank, stand,  $30; new jig saw with motor  and ht, $40.00; wooden water  skis. $12.00; 48 in wide headboard. $4.00; 886-7189 #36  RCA 4-cycle h.d.washer. Only  three years old (doesn't even  walk). NEW. gold coloured w.c.  auto-flush, chainless. Items good  condition and reasonably priced.  886-7426. #36  Babv Carriage: $25.00; Car Bed:  $10.00.886-9420 #36  live/lock  Missing Important calls?  Inquire about our telephone  answering system's eaay  installation. 24 hour a day  service. 885-3258 #44  Otic gallon Olympic solid stain  while. Three gallons Cobot's  Decking stain X45 Smoke Gray.  Retail   $18.95,    asking   $14.00.  886.7098. #36  Bcli and Howell slide 989 Projector and a combination Super 8  Dual 8 and STD 8 movie projector. Both unused. Cost around  $180 ea. Selling for $90 each.  Box 25, Coast News. tfn  One wall gas furnace and gas  water heater, good condition.  535each. 886-9349 #36  Purebred, registered four year  old Jersey cow, in ca... Second  calf. Gentle, 4-H trained, family  cow. $400 firm. 886-2315 #37  5 year old Palomino Quarter-  horse Gelding. $500. 886-9625*37  LIVESTOCK: GOATS! Want to  leam more about them? for free  copy of B.C. Dairy Goat  write B.C. Goat Breeders Association, P.O. Box 59, Whonnock,  B.C.V0M1S0. #36  foi tent  gJQptgjj  Brand new three bedroom  duplexes, 1,316 sq.ft. Wall to  wall carpeting. Very plush  units. Appliances If required.  Two blocks to school and shopping mall. $300 per month.  Phone   Manager    886-9890.  hovel  Quilts Sweaters  FARM FRESH  SHEEP WOOL  Black $1.50  white 75*   pound  Carding Extra   886-9335  SHOP AT MACLEODS  STORE  in Sechelt  THE STORE THAT  BROUGHT LOWER PRICES  TO THE PENINSULA  Outboard auxilliary bracket.  $25; anchor, $10; one gallon  Danish oil, $15; baby buggy,  $40.886-2738 #36  Electric train, mounted on 4x10  plywood, best offer. 886-2601. #36  appliance;  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Closed Saturdays  July & August  Registered Travel Agent  Lennox Electric furnace, as new.  Includes cable and pipes. Best  offer or sell separately. 886-  9275. Saturday. Sunday. #38  Vito B Flat Clarinet, good condition, $175. New tap shoes,  red with toe taps. Assorted  sizes 'A price. Milward. 886-  2531 #38  Watch for  Macleods HOTPOINT  LAUNDRY SALE in our  September flyer  Macleods, Sechelt 885-2171  wonted to tent  Four bedroom unfurnished home  by Sept. 15. Reliable family.  References if required. Reply  Box 35. Coast News. #37  tot icnt  Very unique modern three bedroom home, w/w throughout,two  Two year  old   Eureka   vacuum  full   baths,   rec,   large   utility,  property  with power nozzle, new motor  $150. Used Elcctrolux. $50. 886  2783  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  PARKS AND RECREATION PROPOSAL  A public information meeting will be held in Pender  Harbour as follows:  Madeira Park Community Hall  Wednesday, September 13,1978  7:30 p.m.  Sponsors of proposals and Board representatives  will be in attendance to answer questions from the  public.  Parks and Recreation Committee  fridge and stove. Gorgeous view  close to all amenities, ref. req  #37  $285 per month,  call   after  6.  886-7054  Macleod's, Sechelt,  have all sizes of freezers In.  885-2171  wonted  REWARD: $50 offered for rear  window of 1954. 1955 or 1956  Cadillac or  Buick  Roadmaster.  886-2513 #38  One kiln: 886-9722  #39  HOMES  RGENT road    Cusl m built  weiv landscdpc-fj lerraced  /later L)<?cJ'oom haa ensuile  e '. OSBtS,    Two fifi.at.ed fire-  basemeni with finistii " rec  i -ifyand workshop.       S6...G00  .  EH    ROBERTS   CREEK    ROAD:  bedroom nnme situated on v;  :. (Cedent vkjw of Geortjia  block from fasy'bfjach access.  nnl  ill!    Thpre is alSQ a 510  o. mtn guest cottage com-  dolled ti i presently rented  '���       [������ ��� month and it too has an  ��� t.    Tins i.fjmbination is pof-  ��� ���\ rural living or as a revenue  (42.900  ' P I ANE   Lovely new throe bed-  s i /erlooking Gibsons Harbour  ' '   undue*   UrflO oalmg area and  rwa fireplKSf   Master  i ���   ��� .i   ��� ������ suite ii'td nig- and hor-  ���   osel   f un basemeni WiWO  RE   ' i>i      rhreo bed'Oom home m  i ,    in surrounded by  Al I   ; ���  ; i on an Sldos     One mile  ��� ������   I |hi pplng    Largo open  Mih fireplace  The tull base-  mi  t hai i finished Mreplece (or your roc  ' xleas   Pnce includes brand-new  m I stove $52,900  GLASSFORD * GOWER PT. RD Coun-  !-, | tato in the heart o( the Village You  I see this traditionally styled lour  bedroon hill basement home with fin*  IShodKH room Fireplaces up and down.  La'go gar.ige with workshop under   AH  nest 'I privately on two lots. Year  l creek goes through properly.  Beautifully landscaped with many fruit  trecL Plus a guest cottage presently rented for $165 00 per month. Home could be  excellent revenue property as Ihe  basement has complete kitchen and  washroom lacihlies All wlhm a stone's  throw ot shopping and post office $67,500  CHADWICK CD This El 'e is situated  on two view lots at Langdah; overlooking  the Howe Sound i. tiers 11 is 60% lin-  !Shed. the exlen ii being complete  leaving the Interioi ready lor your own  design Throre are Iwi 'loors with the  following extras Ti ������ > 'replaces, sauna.  a1'rooms, sunt- rec room bar,  powder room, open ceilings in master  b'droorn. livingroom and rec room This  bouse cm be finished easily, with its  present lealures already installed and  materia on hand i$>O00i. Full prico  for 2 l/ils and house on an as is basis'.  $157,000  STEWART RD: Lovely Spanish style  home on Ito acres level land. Four  bedrooms, separate diningroom, sunken  livingroom with fireplace. Almost 1400  square feet ol living space on one floor.  Definitely a one of a kind. $55,000  DOGWOOD RD: Two bedroom home  with completely equipped in-law suite  close to schools and shopping Full basement with rec room. Lot is completely  fenced, needs some landscaping. Excellent family or retirement home $49,900  HILLCREST RD; Panoramic view of  Gibsons Harbour and Georgia Strait from  this lovely home Exceptionally large  kitchen as well as a separate dining  room Two bedrooms upstairs and a  rec room and bedroom finished downstairs Livingroom features a floor lo  ceiling wall fireplace In cameo marble  Lot is fully landscaped. $52,500  GRANDVIEW RD (Ofl Pine) Three  bedroom home on a beautifully Heed and  fully landscaped lot wilh an excellent  view ol Georgia Strait Kitchen has  eating nook and a built-in oven and range  top Floor to ceiling cut rock fireplace  4fj<9 covered sundeck and a hugo double  carpet $63,500  NORTH FLETCHER RD: Gibsons  Co/y, compSCl and comfortable home  wilh character and charm. A place for  people who enjoy ihe rustic and woodsy  leel and appreciate a panoramic view  The basement has in-law suite potential.  Huge sundeck for outdoor entertainment Substantial workshop lor the  hobbyist or tmkerer. $60,000  1402 ALDERSPRING RD: Two Story  home on quiet cul-de-sac with view  overlooking Gibsons Harbour. Three  bedrooms on mam floor. Fully furnished  suite on ground floor. Completely fenced  and m lawn. Close lo park, tennis courts  and shopping $47,500  MAlAViEW RD: Quality built three  bedroom ranch style home on treed  landscaped lol in area of now homes  Located on quiet cul-de-sac providing  safely for children and pels. The home is  in immaculale condition and features  separale dining room, wall to wall  carpeting, spacious kitchen, utilily room  and double windows Easy walk lo  elementary school $46,500  COMMKRCIAL  APARTMENT BLOCK Nme-Suiteaparl-  menl block centrally located in the Village  of Gibsons The block shows a good return and the vacancy rale has been ml  during the last year. Ideal investment for  owner-manager   Ask us for more inlor-  GROCERY STORE & PROPERTY: The  only -.tore in the area with a good volume  of business and growing steadily. An  ideal set-up for a lamily operation The  store hours are 10 a m m 6:30 p.m. seven  days a week If you like to be independent and run your own business this  could be your opportunity. The price  without stock is. 180,000  LOTS  PRATT ROAD: Near Cedar Grove School  This lot is cleared and ready to build on.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76x 125 lot.  $13,500  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Nearly W acre of  Hal easy to build on land. Mobile homes  are allowed Large cedar trees provide  privacy and enhance this setting. Close to  Cedar Grove School. $11,900  BURNS RD Good building lol, 65 x 130,  on flat land in Gibsons Village. Four  blocks Irom Post Office, stores and transportation. Lightly (reed Three blocks  from ocean All sei vices available $11,000  POPLAR LANE Beautilul flat building  lot with view of North Shore Mountains.  Located on the or.d ol quiot cul-de-sac  only one block to Sunnycrest Mall Shopping Cenlre and schools AH services  including sewer Adjacent to grass playing field $14,900  ABBS ROAD View ol Bay area and  Georgia Strait is yours Irom this beautiful lot in area of elaborate new homes.  Two blocks to schools and shopping,  $18,900  SARGENT RD: Build your dream home  on this outstanding properly in Gibsons'  most popular residential area. Fabulous  view of the harbour and Georgia Strait.  Over 65' street frontage. Easy walking  distance io schools and shops.     $17,900  HILLCREST RD: Only $3,000 down!  Balance by Agreement for Sale will  purchase one of these beautiful view  lots al the end of a quiet cul-de-sac.  All underground services so I1  nothing li the viuw.   These lob un  cleared adylo build on. The ravine  in front will ensure your privacy. These  lols represent excellent value. Priced  from $13,900  TUWANEK 80x140 lol only one block to  beach. Full view of the Inlet. Piped community water available. $9,900  POPLAR LANE: Cleared and level  building lot conveniently located on a  quiet cul-de-sac only one block away from  Sunnycresl Shopping Contro. The site  is ready to build on and is suitable for a  conventional or contemporary style  home. $12,900  UPLANDS RD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational lot in beautifully wooded and park-  like setting. Zoned for trailers. This lot  overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb  Island. $8,900  WAKEFIELD RD: Good building lot  on water and power overlooking Georgia  Strail and the Trail Islands. This is a  cornei lol newly built up area.$12,500  McCULLOUGH RD Wilson Creek  Close lo one acre treed property with  subdivision possibilities. $22,500  COMMERCIAL   WATERFRONT    Wilh  waterfront as scarce us it ii tin  use lot represents real , dlu< , j3.0J0  YMCA ROAD: Langdale. Cleared, level  building lot measuring 61x173 suitable  for a variety of house plans Located  within easy walking distance lo schoul  and a lew minutes jog to the ferry termin  al. Make an offer on the asking price of  $12,900  WHARF RD At ihe corner of Davidson  Wilh a little easy clearing this lot will be  ready to bui'd on Walking distance lo  the ferry Lot si;e isSOxMO $12,900  FAIRVIEW RD Large cedar trees on this  nearly 'i acre of Hal easy to build on  land provide a private setting for your  home. Mobile homes are allowed. Close  to Cedar Grove School. $11,900  GOWER POINT RD: 100' of waterfront-  age, sleep but manageable slope. Hydro  and water on Esplanade Rd. 217 deep  with a completely unimpeded view to  Vancouver Island. Faces south west for  lots of sunshine. $15,900  DAVIDSON RD: 2/5 of an acre with a  fantastic view from Langdale Ridge.  This lot has a small creek on the very  back ol the properly. All new homes in  Ihis area. $14,900  ACREAGE  GIBSONS: Park Road. Excellent prospects for the one who holds this potentially commercially zoned 5 acres. Lightly cleared, close to shopping centre and  schools $59,000  GIBSONS: 4.6 acres of excellent holding  property close to Soames Point Park.  Partially cleared. Try your offers. Price  now reduced to $27,500  LANGDALE: 4.31 acres. Excellent  holding property right across from Ihe  ferry lerminal. Langdale Creek is the  eastern boundary of this property,  $39,5001  ^.Wanted, dresser, 885-3967     #36  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  J D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  Billets needed for teenager  youth exchange from Sept.23  ���Oct.30 in Gibsons. Families  paid for expenses. For information contact Susan Sproule  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. #37  Highest price paid for old guns  and swords 886-2401. #36  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek   #37  New one bedroom, view apartment. Heat and light included.  $225pcr month. References, no  pets. 886-7580 #36  Large 7 bedroom house, near  schools and Sechelt Village, Rent  $600 per month. Ideal for daycare centre. Phone 886-2479   #38  WATERFRONT  Two bedroom furnished mobile  home; two bedroom semi-furn-  ished cottage; two bedroom side  by side duplex. Sorry no dogs.  886-2887. #36  Furnished deluxe three bedroom mobile home in Selma  Park Vista. Nice private site.  $250 per month, references  required. Available September 1,  Year-round rental. 885-3310 or  885-3417 #36  Two bedroom duplex ��� Gibsons,  $190 month. Available September  15.886-7218 #38  In lower Gibsons, one bedroom  furnished, self contained cottage  suitable for single person.  Available immediately. $165  per month. 886-7938 #36  Granthams   two  bedroom ste.,  heat   and   elec   included. $190  month.   View   weekends. 886-  2549. #38  Suite for rent, Gibsons. Three  bedrooms available immediately.  $200 per month. 581-0024.      #37  HOUSE FOR SALE BY  OWNER (GLEN RD.) Two  bedroom home with Hreplace,  auto oil furnace, fabulous view  and close to all facilities.  Phone 886-2075. tfn  Langdale Ridge, view, make an  offer to $8,500. 886-7218 #36  10 acres, in Mission area. Year  round creek. Power, water.  112-939-9650. #36  Gibsons waterfront, two cabins.  $35,000. Phone 922-4278        #40  One bedroom cottage in Roberts  Creek, within walking distance of  beach. Year round creek. Good  starter home for young couple.  $25,000. 885-2573 or 886-9022 #37  By Owner. Two bedroom home  with fantastic Hopkins view.  Redecorated throughout, and has  material to complete third bed  and second bath rooms. Large  sundeck over carport. Full Price  $42,500. Call Trev Goddard.  886-2658 #36  Chaster Road, Lot 67'x 123'.  partly cleared, Ready for building. Close to school. $10,000.  Phone 886-9984 ttn  A number tu note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  POSITIONS AVAILABLE  TEACHER AIDE POSITIONS:  .The School District has two vacancies for  Teacher Aide II at the Sunshine School in Gibsons,  approximately six hours/day, effective immediately. Salary $6.62 per hour following three months  probation. Persons applying must have specific  training and/or experience in at least one of the  following skills or equivalent ��� Physiotherapy,  Psychiatric Nursing, Child Care Diploma in Special Ed., Car of Multi-Handicapped Children,  Care of Retarded Children.  Applications close with undersigned 5:00 p.m.,  Tuesday, Sept. 12.  R.Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer  Gibsons  Solid    two    bedroom    collage,  fabulous view, cl,      lo beach,  mooring   and   sh,, ���,.   $23,500.  886-7800. M7  POSITIONS AVAILABLE  Fitness Service  Several positions are available (half-time included) for  persons wilh skills in leading  fitness, sports and recreation  classes and activities for  adults, teenagers and children, beginning in September.  Salary will be in accordance  with a supplemented Canada  Works grant and hours are  flexible. Own transportation  is required.' Please apply to:  Thc Illness Service,  e/o Bo* 460,  Gibsons, B.C.V0N IVO  Avail, immediately two bedroom  house, Hopkins Landing, fridge,  stove, beautiful view. Large yard.  Full basement, laundry tubs.  $209 mo. 885-9553 aft.3:30.    #36  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots it desired. "Bonniebrook"  880-288?. Ifn  New one bedroom, view apartment. Heat and light included.  $225 month. Kef. No Pets,  PLEASE CALL COAST NEWS.  YOU DID NOT LEAVE YOUR  PHONE NO. FOR THIS AD    #35  Two bedroom furnished home,  available September to June.  Rent $175 month. Three doors  E. of Granthams Store. References. 112-939-9650 #36  Furnished three bedroom mo  lie home in Selma  Park  Visti,.  Nice private site.  $260 month,  references   required.    Available  Sept.l.885-3310or885-3417. #36  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus familv room, l'/i baths,  carpets. $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pels. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  7836. tfn  BY OWNER  Langdale, brand new home,  1322 sq.ft., 3 bedrooms, ensuite off master, large kitchen  and nook. Beautiful Cameo  marble fireplace, with heatilator up and downstairs. Also  roughed-in two rooms and  bath downstairs. Beautiful  view on corner lot. This home  must be seen to be appreciated. $63,000. Please  call 886-2300. tfn  1278 sq. ft. three bedroom home in Cheryl Ann Park, Roberts Cr,  FOR SALE -  $59,500.  $>���&������   ���%���  St.        ,:M&.  Features:  thermo-pane  windows  shake roof  2 heatilator  fireplaces  2-piece ensuite  concrete  driveway  enclosed  carport  ��� front yard now completely landscaped  ���completed rec room  ��� two sundecks  PHONE 886-2207 or 886-7995 after 5:00 p.m.  Pratt Road. Large lot 76'xl25',  cleared and in fruit trees. $12,500  Phone 8862155 tfn  mobile home/  1974 Iwo bedroom Bendix Leader  12'x60', set up in park close to  Madeira Park, four appliances,  new carpets and drapes, on  wheels. Offers to $12,900. 883-  9287. #37  1971 12's48' Lamplighter mobile  home, c/w appliances. 8'x20'  sundeck and storage room.  Sliding glass patio door in living  room, like new. Moving, must  sell by end of September. Will  set up on site of your choise.  Asking $7,500. 886-9595 #37  "Must Sell": 10x45 mobile home.  Excellent condition. $4,200.  885-9245 after 8 p.m. #36  Two mobile home spaces available now. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. 886-9826. tfn  HOMES  NEW      DOUBLES      HAVE  ARRIVED!  24x44 Chancellor  2  BR.  2  DR  F.F.Fridgc.Dlx  Elec.Range.Sep.       D.R.with  built-in buffet. Fully furnished  Slant Kitchen. Duroidroof.  OnDisplay!  24x52 Chancellor  2 BR. den c/w Wet Bar. ensuite bath with garden tub,  Slant Kitchen, sept. D.R. with  built-in  Buffet.  2 DR  F.I  Fridge.     Dlx.     Elec.Kan  Duroid Roof, lully Fun  .hi  On Display!  24x40 Hlghwood 2 BR.   1  baths. 2 DR F.F. Fridge. Dlx  Elec.Range, Duroid Roof.  On Display!  24x56     Hlghwood.     loaded  SOLD  24x52 Chancellor 3 BR. Den  SOLD  Plus Arriving Soon  14x70 and 14x60  TRADES WANTED!  Trade your single* Ide on  one of our doubles or 14'  wides.  CoastMobilc Homes Ltd.  Sechelt. B.C.  885-9979  "Across from Sechelt Legion"  M.D.L.00623A  MOBILE HOMES: Mobile homes "j  spaces one hour from Vancouver 4  in beautiful treed park at Cultus J  Lake. Adult and family sections; -;  cablevisions, club house, recrea- j  tion playgrounds. Sign up before j  October and receive three months i  free rent. Call 858-3196. #36::  FOR SALE: 160 acre farm 110 ;l  cultivated, in middle of booming J_  oil industry, priced to sell $47,000 ]  500 gal. milk cooler, like new. -:  $2,500. Phone 403-356-2601. '���',  Hythe, Alta. #36 ���';  oulomoliwe  1965 V.W.Beetle, good running j  condition, good tires, radio, new \  paint job. $600,885-2675        #36;  1973 Toyota Crown, best offer, j  Family Car. 886-9181 #36;  Mags and tires, Chevy-Ford j  interlocks; Chevy & Toyota '���  chrome lugs, best offer. 886- 4  9181 #36 '���  1972 Olds. Vista Cruiser wagon.'.  63,000 mi., new tires. P.S., P.'.  B., 2 way power tail gate. $1,950 '.  evenings or leave message, 886-'.  286J  #36:  1968 GMC 4x4. Excellent condi- J  tion. 886-2923 #38 ���  MINI Snow Tires/Wheels. Never ]  Used: a bargain. 886-9498 #36;  1971 Ford 500 Galaxy 4 door;  hardtop. $800 as is. or best offer, j  886-9416eves; 886-2025days. #36 '���   ���       ,  1971 TR6, recent front end work!  and   new   paint.   $2,900 o.b o ,'  885-5115        #361  I will paint your car for $149 plus  body work. 885-2608, tfn'  1959 International Fit. Deck '  18,000GVW 20' L.A.O. sleeper!!  two speed axle, $1,500 o.b.o.!  886-7785 M7J automotive  1955 Willys Jeep pick up, 283  4x4, dual exhaust, mech overdrive hubs, two 25 gallon aluminum gas tanks, needs clutch;  also 48 Willys pick up seized  motor, both for $1800 o.b.o.  886-7795 #36  marine  Oil, fillers and aulo parts  cost less at Macleods, Sechelt.  885-2171. #35  1964 Dodge three ton Freight  truck; 15 ft. aluminum Van  Hydraulic tail gate, swap for  pick-up. 886-2401. #36  1973 Ford '/iton 302 3Spced with  canopy, $1,475; 1973 Dodge '/iton  slant six standard, only 45,000  miles ��� $2,175; 1977 Monarch  6 cyl. 4 speed, only 13,000  miles ��� $3,850. Will accept a  good station wagon in trade  on any of the above. Phone 886-  2738 after 6 p.m. #37  1976 Ford crew cab 4x4. 885-3903  tfn  marine  One 23' fiberglass (3 coats)  hull, $2,000 o.b.o., evenings  after5:30p.m. 886-7423 #38  14' i' fiberglass Runabout,  60 h.p. Johnson o.b.. tilt trailer.  Few hours, excellent condition.  Only $2300. 886-7164 #38  21' cabin cruiser, sound cedar  hull; 115 h.p. Volvo Penta; needs  some work; i.i.500. 885-2952   #37  24' Fiberform Cruiser. 215  H.P. Mercruiser with big leg,  automatic pilot, depth sounder/  recorder, anchor winch, trim  labs, bait tank St pump. Head,  galley, alcohol stove St pressure  water, spare prop., C.B.Radio,  etc. Call 883-2750. tfn  21' Cabin Cruiser, sound cedar  hull, newly painted, 115 Volvo  1/B, head, galley, sleeps three,  interior needs paint, $4,000 o.b.o  885-2952. tfn  29'/r Dragon Racing Sloop.  I950's Classic. $4,000, see Gary  ;.: Wharf or phone 886-7795  between 5:00���7:00. #36  15'6" 'Sidewing' rlourston Glas-  craft (new) ��� $3,000; 42' sailboat Sea Falcon' (unrigged ferro  cement) ��� $35,000; 18' Sabre-  craft 140 Merc ��� $4,900; 17'  K&C Thermoglass, 115 HP  Evinrude ��� $3,000; 50 HP  Merc Outboard ��� $600; Detroit  Diesels ��� Two 471 (in line);  ���Rebuilt V671 (marine equipped) twii lisc gear 3:1; 3-cylinder  Nissin dicsel tfn  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.  110 Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellent  condition. $425. Call evenings,  8832424 tfn  b.c.fi gukon  PERSONAL: Thc Date of your  Life is in our computer's memory  banks. Our space-age process  will unearth the right match to  your aspirations, motivations and  tastes. No personal interview.  Write: DATE-WORLD. Suite  300B. 885 Dunsmuir St., Vancouver V6C 1N7. Phone 688-  5444. #36  b.c.C yjjjjgjj help wonted b.c.ft ijukon  FOR SALE: 68 mountain acres,  southern exposure; 8 acres pasture. New small house, gravity  water. Friendly neighbours.  No power. $37,000. G.Rempel.  Box 46. Grand Forks, B.C. Phone  447-6682 #36  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Cariboo. Thriving Variety business plus living quarters. Sales  increasing 38.9% gross profit  1977 and getting better! Asking  $54,900. Grethyll Adams 459-  2602. 100 Mile Realty. 395-  2248. #36  EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY:  Community Health Nurse  required for Smith sub office.  Preparation and experience in  Public Health preferred. Some  treatment service involved.  Apply immediately to: Director,  Athabasca Health Unit, P.O.  Box 1140, Athabasca. Alta.  Phone 1-675-2231. #37  FOR SALE: Sound Post. Mail  order business in stereo. Akai  cassette deck 34 D $239. Akai  cassette deck 709 D $399. Mona  cassette adapter for 8-track  machines $46. Postage extra.  Please write: Sound Post, Box  94521, Richmond, B.C. Phone  946-4816. #36  Wanted Artex instructor. Persons  ti r 2   hous v  rk net week  full  0  pa    tir   . 1   rn   bove a\  ag-  earnings.    Call    Muriel,  885-  ;   ,)3    ii       't -9-19;      V,  rtle.  t 4-     3,  #3V  IAN MORROW St CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors. Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458  Province of  British Columbia  TREE PLANTING CONTRACT  Sealed tenders for  the following tree planting contract(s) will be  received by the District  Forester, Ministry of  Forests, 355 Burrard  St., Vancouver, B.C. on  the dates shown below.  Contract 92G11-32.  Located Box Canyon  Creek. Ranger District  (7) Sechelt. Number of  Trees 55,000. Viewing  Date ��� N/A. Leaving  Ranger Station at���  N/A.  NOTE: Viewing of the  planting site prior to  submitting a tender for  this contract       is  not  mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of  tenders is 3:30 p.m.,  September 19,1978.  Tenders must be submitted on the form and in  the envelopes supplied  which, with particulars,  may be obtained from  the Forest Ranger(s)  indicated, or from the  District Forester,  Minister of Forests,  355 Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C.  The lowest or any tender  will not necessarily be  accepted.  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER LICENSE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I Richard R.Moase of  R.R.#2, Orange Road,  Gibsons, B.C.V0N 1V0,  hereby apply to the  Comptroller of Water  Rights for a license to  divert and use water out  of Joe Smith Creek which  flows southwest and discharges into the Strait of  Georgia and give notice  of my application to  all persons affected.  The point of diversion  will be located on 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 1 of Lot 1316, New  Westminster District,  Plan 5221.  A copy of this application was posted on the  15th day of June, 1978 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 #222-800 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  2C5.  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 September  5,1978. #37  HELP WANTED: Truck drivers  over 20 required. Body jobs,  accept 24 hour call, good wages.  Write Circle D Transport. Box  1809, Brooks Alta. #36  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  For sale ��� Diesel Electric shingle  mil! on fifth wheel trailer, complete with saw sharpening equipment etc. Can be seen operating. Mission area. 826-9042.   #36  BUILDING SUPPLIES: Doors!  B.C.'s lowest prices! Prc-hung  Interior $14.90; prehung Exterior $32.00: fancy dcxirs $39.00;  huge stock! Walker's. Phone 266-  7211. 1366 S.W.Marine Drive.  Vancouver. #39  MACHINERY: for sale V6 53  CMC Diesel motor, mostly  overhauled. I'hone anytime Williams Lake .192-5837    ' #36  The Gibsons  All Nighter  Wood Heater  The best  In economical woodheat.  May also be used for cooking.  ALL HEAVY STEEL  CONSTRUCTION  BRICK LINED  886-2808  Alter 6:00  Days - 683-7817  (Van.)  NOW AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES  886-8141  WE ALSO DO  CUSTOM WELDING  Coast News, September 5, 1978  Notice of  Public Hearing  11.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC   HEARING  LAND USE CONTRACT AUTHORIZATION  BY-LAW NO. 167  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798A of the Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be held to consider  the following by-law of the Sunshine Coasl Regional District. All persons who deem their inleresl  in property affected by the proposed by-law shall  be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 167 is Land Use Contract No.19 for  Block 3, Plan 5333 of D.L. 809 in Roberts Creek.  The by-law provides for the construction of not  more than eight dwelling units on the approximately 1.1 hectare (2.6 acre) parcel and the dedication and transfer to Regional District ownership  of land bordering the east bank of the creek for use  as a public trail.  The Hearing will be held in the Roberts Creek  Community Hall, Hall Road, Roberts Creek,  B.C. at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, September 13.  1978.  The above is a synopsis of by-law No. 167 and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law.  The by-law may be inspected at the Regional  District office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C.  during office hours, namely  Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and  Friday, 8:30a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Mrs. A.G.Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer  August 25,1978  Ottawa. August 25. 1978  ISSUE NO.l  VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA  OCTOBER 24, 1978. 9:00 A.M.  The Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications  Commission will hold a Public Hearing beginning October  24, 1978 at Ihe Four Seasons Hotel. 791 Georgia Slreet  West. Vancouver, British Columbia to consider the  following:  PACIHC REGION  COAST CABLE VISION LTD., 5381-48th AVENUE,  DELTA, BRITISH COLUMBIA. V4K 1VV7  Gibsons, British Columbia [7811806600)  Application for renewal ol its cable television broad-  casting license for Gibsons, British Columbia, expiring  March 31. 1979,  Location where the application may be examined  D.G.Douglas Variety & Paints.  Sunnycrest Shopping Cenlre.  Gibsons, British Columbia  GENERAL INFORMATION  How to Intervene  Anyone wishing to comment on an application must submit a written intervention which should contain a clear and  concise statemenf of the relevant facts and the grounds  upon which the interveners supporl for. opposition fo. or  proposed modification of, the application is based. It  should also state whether or not the intervener wishes to  appear at the hearing.  Deadline for receipt of Interventions at the Commission  and with thc Applicant:  October 4, 1978  To be sent by registered mail or personal delivery to  Applicant and CRTC Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0N2 with proof  of service. Interventions must be actually received on the  specified date, not merely posted on this date.  Examination of Applications and Documents  At local address given in this notice and at the Commission, Central Building, Les Terrasses de la Chaudiere.  1 Principale Street, Room 561, Hull. Quebec.  Applications are also available for examination at the  Western Regional Office, 1860-1050 West Pender Street.  Vancouver. British Columbia.  Rules of Procedure  Further information is outlined in Rules of Procedure  available for the sum ol 35 cents from: The Publishing  Centre, Printing Centre, Printing and Publishing, Department of Supply and Services, 270 Albert Street, Ottawa,  Ontario.  Information: Write to CRTC or phone 819-997-1027 or  997-1328.  LiseOuimet,  Secretary General.  CRTC - Public Notice 1978-117  I*  Canadian Radio-television Conseil de la radlodi(fusion  and Telecommunications et des telecommunications  Commission canadlennes  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES  NORTH ROAD,GIBSONS  LOTS ON SEWER,WATER,HYDRO,CABLEVISION,TELEPHONE    Priced from $10,900  - $13,900  Perfect for  young couples  starting out  Ideal for  retirement  3 BLOCKS TO -  SCHOOLS  SHOPPING CENTRE  MEDICAL CLINIC  THEATRE  BUS TRANSPORTATION  *?tf   P'an      255/  L.Girard 886-7760  A.Pettersen 886-9793  iij.   /��     .   r/i   .,:��� ji   it) .:...   'IL    "      s* W'��:3 ��� ���. ���,  -��� -.V  ��" si.*  ��rjSi?��o>?|Wp!M? �����������' '��<  rrjftH-  ���s  - w S3? I ll- f '������ '   t ;!: '        ������ ���---  ��5    ac   at "m    es    so  ZONEDAREASFOR-  CONVENTIONAL HOMES  DOUBLE WIDE HOMES  SINGLE WIDE HOMES  COME IN AND PUT A COMPLETE  PACKAGE TOGETHLfl WITH  SUGGESTED FINANCING  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Dental Blk     RR#1, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Phone 886-2277 Toll Free   682-1513  ffCM  a  bb  C.Kankainen 865-3545  J. McRae 885-3670 Coast News, September 5,1978  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the correct location of the  above, which is first drawn from the barrel in the Coast News Office. Send  your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was  Dorothy Lukacs of Box 768, Gibsons, who correctly located the sculpture  on Ihe Humms' property in Selma Park.  divider Wise, who saw it as  a way of providing water to  his development, and presented the District with a  petition in favour of such a  system. The District received  this petition and processed  it through the regular channels, but only because they  were duty-bound to do so.  In assuming the District was  itself advancing the system  when it was only giving  Wise's petition standard  treatment, Harrison and the  Harbour people were guilty  of jumping to conclusions  and the mistake was theirs.  Now that the District has  finished processing Wise's  petition and rejected it, thc  mistake can bc seen. "Frank-  ly, 1 wish we'd never heard  of Mr. Wise," Almond  concluded.  The Harbour delegation  left thc meeting satisfied that  they got what they came for.  an assurance thc water system  Pender Harbour ratepayers report  Bv Pender Harbour & District   Gordon   Dixon,   who   would Harbour's  water  unless  the was being dropped, but few  Ratepayers Association Pub-   ''kc ,0 establish  it  in  their Area  Director and  Advisory accepted   Almond's   version  licit* Committee                        area '"' ra's0 '' t0 an cve" Plannn,g Committee specific- of what had happened.     In  . _��� larger   size.       The   people ally asked for help.   Reports fact it appears to break down  Like Loch Ness and Okana- oppose thc Idea because they that Wally was still alive and under scrutiny and raises  gan Lake lhc head of Pender can't see what use the mons- well and coming after all further questions ��� about  Harbour seems to bc haunted tcr would serve them and fear began to spread in July when how the Regional District  by an elusive monster, its upkeep would drive them the Board, acting against is being run these days.  Witnesses describe thc beast off their land. The Regional Director Harrison's stated Opposing Almond's claim  as tubular in shape, eight District, like other authorities wish, withdrew their hands- that the planned public sys-  confronted with monster off promise. tern originated with Wise are  sightings, steadfastly denies The latest Regional Dis- these considerations:  thc thing could exist. How- trict attempt to lay the *Dixon's own assertion at a  ever, their story has some people's concern to rest came July public meeting in Ma-  inconsistencies which give last Thursday as Board deira Park that the first  rise to continuing suspicions. Chairman Harry Almond suggestion that Wise's sub-  Wally the Disappearing told a large and steamy division might be serviced  Waterworks was first reported delegation of Harbour resi- by a public water system was  on East Pender Bay. Call it last December 10 by the dents that the Director has made by himself to Wise and  Wally thc Disappearing Ratepayers Report but was no plans for construction of a not the other way around.  Waterworks. seemingly killed by a Regional public water system at thc *A July 12 letter from Wise  Local people believe thc Board resolution vowing the head of Pender Harbour and to Harrison stating, "Because  monster is a pet of Regional District would henceforth furthermore never did have, the time factor has become  District Works Superintendent keep its hands off Pender According to him Director critical 1 am herewith request-  T  T7' I v I ' I ? Ty C! Harrison and his constituents ing reinstatement of the Sun  inches in diameter, two and  one half miles in length and  wearing a $.(80,000 price tag.  They sec it alongside Highway 101 with one end at the  Pender Harbour Secondary  School and thc other end at  the Michael Wise subdivision  Unpaved  have been misdirected in their shine Coast Regional Dis-  ���^>^���������������^ suspicions about Dixon, trict's original proposal to  Porpoise Bav area un to '^e District and ,ne rumoured me. This included the con-  standard ' water system. Harrison's struction of water mains and  Complaints of the Sunshine role in Par,icular s0 an8ered eventually the provision  frequent grading, wc feel Coast Arena losing money Almond he called for a of a well and tankage to  thc cosl of this service could last winter can be partly censure motion against the complete a small self-con-  havc paid for paving many attributed to the poor road to Area 'A' Director, and when tained system which could  times over. thc Arena. that was frustrated, a motion one day become part of a  if thc Village Council feels Completion of a graded and of confidence in Dixon, which larger regional system."  there is no money for paving paved road was agreed to bv alsodtdn'tgoanywherc. (Emphasisours)  win were S40.000 paid for a Len Van Egmond in 1976. No woUid-be myth exposer *The petition form taken  recent survey of the area Nothing has been done. is without an alternate explan- around to local landowners  .(round Chatclcch School? We feel that Council alion of the phenomenon in by Wise, which had been  This survey done without lhc should force Mr. Van Eg- disPutc however, and Almond prepared and signed by Dixon  knowledge of the local plan- mond to immediately com- offered tne Harbour dele- and gave one director the  net? This money could have plctc the proposed road. Block gatcs 'his neat explanation impression that the public  been more usefully spent 10 conversion to R3 use of the thing they spent most of water system already had the  bringing lhc road to West (multiph dwelling) should Ju|y and Au8ust frct,lnS District's support and was a  not  be a  condition  to  Mr. about: foregone conclusion.  is not under Regional District  jurisdiction and the Board  was at no time under legal  or moral compulsion to consider any petition from him.  Given that Almond's story  has some bad holes in it and  no one else at the District  is offering a better one, we  arc left to speculate as to  what really happened.  Whatever the final explanation, this latest development  in thc case of the disappearing  waterworks has not done the  Regional District's image any  good. In spite of Almond's  protestations to the contrary,  many people in the Harbour  feel that the fix was in and thc  only thing that stopped the  unwanted waterworks from  going ahead this time was  their own opposition and that  of Harrison, their representative on the Board. To them  Almond's attacks on Harrison appear vindictive and they  wonder at thc chairman's  role in this affair. The question has been raised as to  who is really running the  show down at Regional Works  and when thc disappearing  waterworks is going to slink  back into the picture again.  Utilities  Continued from Page One  Economic advisor Owen  said that the provincial  government was willing to  deal with thc Sechelt Indian  Band about the corridor  through their lands. "It  is possible that the Provincial Government is putting  a wedge between the Band  and the Regional Board,"  said Owen. It was the position of thc delegation from the  Indian Band that the next  step was up to thc Regional  Board and the Municipality  of Sechelt since it was over  land under their jurisdiction  that the problem lay.  Weather  The wettest August in the  seventeen years for this  recording station with 12.82  cms. Thursday    night's  rainfall conclusively brought  the month's precipitation  over the previous record of  11.43 cms which was equalled  at 8:00a.m., August 31.  Lockstead  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30,  1978: By the time this column  appears, the federal leader of  the Social Credit Party, Mr.  Lome Reznowski will have  complete his visit to B.C.  It remains to be seen how  many of the provincial cabinet  ministers, let alone the Social  Credit backbenchers, will turn  up at Mr. Reznowski's speaking engagements. It seems  odd. After all, when federal  NDP leader Ed Broadbent  appears at various centres  throughout B.C., the local  provincial NDP M.L.A. is  always in attendance. Ed  Broadbent's success with  national issues reflects  well on thc NDP provincially.  His comments, for example,  when he was last out in B.C.  about price-gouging taking  place by food chain stores  mirror the provincial party's  concern for the economy.  Similarly, Mr. Broadbcnt's  anger over thc continuing  high    unemployment    rates  in B.C. and the rest of thc  country is an anger shared by  thc provincial party as well.  Such a parallel between  federal leader and provincial  party policy is only true in  some cases as far as the  Socreds are concerned. Mr.  Reznowski, for example,  has stated that the banks and  the legalization of abortion  are responsible for the dire  times we are now experiencing. Human Resources  Minister Bill Vandcr /aim  backed up Mr. Reznowski's  ideas when questioned by  NDP M.L.A.'s in the Legislature this spring.  The right wing has, of  course, more issues than those  listed above. Every second  month, for example, each  M.L.A. in the Legislature  receives the United Right-to-  Work newsletter. This out-  rightly anti-union propaganda  sheet originates ��� in Surrey ��� where else? ��� the  home of Mr. Vandcr /aim.  Its contents arc always  strident  about  the  evils   of  unions and very long on what  it perceives as undemocratic  features of unions. At the  moment its wrath is directed  at public sector employees.  This is no coincidence. The  next major contract up for  renewal as far as the provincial labour scene is the  C.U.P.E. agreement. It will  affect most municipalities in  the province in the next six  months. Time will tell how  much anti-union hysteria this  newsletter can whip up in the  interim.  aSSV*X\^t***?S*.1  CANADIAN  POWER  SQUADRONS  BOATING COURSE  REGISTRATION  Courses will commence  7 p.m., Wed.,Sept.6  at   Sechelt   Elementary  School (Mr.Gray's  room)     and     Madeira  Park   Elementary   (Library).  For   'nf^rmation   Only:  Coast Industries  WROUGHT IRON  & ALUMINUM  RAILINGS and FIRE SCREENS  until OCTOBER 14  Hwy #101 Gibsons 886-9159  behind Peninsula Transport  HJ:    ou.ses   to   begin  in Jan.  Elphinstone        School,  Room 109  For Furl' ?r Information  Call:  Kent Cui-miners: 885-9025  Chuck Williams: 883-2649  David Fyles:       886-7714  Will teach sale boating to over  10,000 Canadians this year....  Should one ol them be you?  "�����ys��w\%s%^>?  COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL  ��� DESIGN ��� NEW & REWIRING ��� POWERLINES  CLASS "A" CONTRACTOR  rOM MORRISON    pQ#     0����<ff   B0BLAMBERT  P.O.Box1160 OOD'OIjI Gibsons  , ������ma  Pen-pal  The  Editor:  I tint a widow, aged fifty-seven  years, in good health. Blue eyes,  brown hair, and a practical nurse  by profession. 1 am five feet,  five inches tall and my weight is  right for my age and height.  I was burn in Virginia but came  to Alaska with my husband in  l%2. He was killed in an auto  accident in l%4. Since I neither  drink nor smoke and most people  do both to excess. 1 am very  lonely in Juneau.  I am writing to ask you to  publish my letter so I can get  some Pen Pals in your area of  Canada. Anyone, either man or  woman, is Invited to write and  1 will answer all letters and send  Alaskan view cards to all who  write. Hunk you lor the favour  ol publishing my letter.  Mrs. I.eetha M.Tapani.  120 E.7th St..  Apartment 2.  Juneau, Alaska 99801  Van    Egmond's    completing       '���"-'     Regi(mal     Dis,,rict' *RcJional Dj5!���' maPs ?"d  the road into West Porpoise wnl,e   nevcr   interested    in studies outlining the public  Bay area  If council feel thev promoting   a   public   water water   system   which   were  cannol force Mr. Van Egmond s>'stem  in  Pcnder  Harbour, prepared and given to Wise  to do this road the road should nas been verv concerned with in order to help him promote  bc done from tax funds  This finding   an   adequate   water the    system    among    local  area has gone too long without suPP'y   for   the   new   ni8n landowners.      No   one   can  a decent road. school at thc head of Pender seriously argue that the Re-  Sybil A.MacFarlanc Harbour.   The party respon- gional    District    treats    all  Alex MacFarlane s'B'e f��r introducing thc public petitioners with such defer-  Sechclt, B.C. water system issue was sub- ence.  ..^a^aMH^^^HBBB^a^a^B^a^a^a^a^i^a^B^a^aM^^^k. *Thc fact Wise's subdivision  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I  CAPTURED MOMENTS  RE-PRINTS AVAILABLE  *8"x10"-$3.00  Each additional print $2.00  *5"x7"-$2.00  Each additional print $1.00  Please Note:  Our photographers often take pictures  which do not appear in the paper ��� prints  of these are also available.  Summer Swing an Ian Corrance photo.  �����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������<  886-2622  CALL IAN  886-7817  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEART OFSECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for Coast News  Classified Ads.  3k  j:{  BRAND NEW 78 4Spd. LIFTBACK  TOYOTA  ..* A,,"U��/.<  CARPET    CERAMIC - CABINET  40H  SHOWHOOM HOURS:  10a.m.���5 p.m.  886-2765  CENTRE       ccccj  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  Thurs.���Sat.  flashing light  Hwy. #101  LINO'S  Gaf  Dowdflor  Armstrong  Flintcote  CARPETS  West Mill  Celenese  Harding  Burlington  Seneca  TUB ENCLOSURES  ONE PIECE  LAMINATE  CERAMIC TILE  APPLIANCES  Jon-Air  Chambers Walloven  Amana Micro-Waves  Tappen  Uiuiis   m^  CABINETS  Citation  Cameo  Merit  Carefree  1200 LIFTBACK  $4288  "PLUS P.D.I. &FREIGH1  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS SALES & SERVICE IN GiBSONS  FOR CAPIlANO IQVO'A (NC  Warranty Parts & Servicing For Toyota Cars andTrucks  Dean Clapp, Sales Manager 886-7919 DL#01342A  Al the Corner ol P<iyne Rd. 8. Hwy. 101  $4288  ���PLUS P.D.I. & FREIGHT


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