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Sunshine Coast News Jul 11, 1978

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 UBRABtf  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15�� per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  July 11,1978  Volume 31, Number 28  ���bWC v i"i  Hydro preparing to ram line through  By the Pender Harhour  Publicity Committee  cS  Distriel Ratepayers Association  Hydro because whatever version  of the facts they happen to be  handing out at the moment,  they insist that it's beyond question, but then the nest time we  talk it's been changed. Different  groups get different stories.  Hydro has not done anything  to enhance its credibility in this  matter."  Ratepayers Secretary Howard  White described Hydro's method  of planning the line "section by  secion" as "phoney". "The  way they're doing it, first they  went to Squamish, and got it all  okayed there. Then they came  to us. They want to settle it with  The long-running Cheekeye-Diinsiiiitire powerline debate  has now established two things:  1. That there is no inescapable reason lor the enormous  damage the proposed double 5(10 kV transmission corridor  would do to the landscape of thc Sechelt Peninsula. Thc lines  can be routed elsewhere, further away from people and further  aw ay from land which is valuable for other uses.  2. That Hydro is gearing up to push their lines through the  Sechell Peninsula anyway on a "full speed ahead and damn thc  torpedoes" basis.  These two essential points have become clear since the  "Open House Meeting" held by Hydro in Madeira Park June  17. The theme of that meeting, as repeatedly stated by Hydro  Project Manager Billy Ellis, was Ihat Hydro has run out of time  and the project must go ahead without further delay if il is to us so they can go on to Texada  be completed in time lo meet Vancouver Island's needs. Ellis and Vancouver Island and hash  said there was one major industrial project in particular that is it out with the people there. If  being held up because Hydro can't provide it with the power it they were really so short of time  needs. "What are we going to say to the people who need you'd think they'd do all the sec-  those .100 jobs that are being held up?" Ellis asked. Another tions at once. Theyjan't accuse  Hydro engineer told a recent convention of Illuminating Engineers on Vancouver Island that Island residents would be  facing brownouts within five years if "environmentalists"  were successful in stopping or delaying Hydro's plans for new  power supplies. The planned sources were described as thc  twin 500 kV lines scheduled for completion by 1983 and a nuclear power plant planned for 1993. Ellis said personnel in  charge of the powerline project were starting to get  "pressure" from Hydro higher-ups "coming to us and saying,  'hey, when are you guys going to get going on that thing?' "  Full of this newfound urgency,   Hydro of "trying to ram its plans  Ellis displayed impatience bord  cring on ill-temper dealing with  any sustained argument against  the line. "We've spent two  years talking to you people about  this project," he fumed at one  point. "People keep coming to us  and asking us to look at things  we've looked at before, and we  agree, we go over it again and  come to the same conclusions.  We can't keep this up indefinitely. We've got to get on  with the job." He said there  would be no more public meetings on the issue unless they  were held "very soon".  Ellis' claims were rejected  at a joint meeting of Sakinaw  Lake Property Owners and the  Area 'A' A.P.C. July 1. Regional Director Joe Harrison accused  through using this scare story  about brownouts as an excuse."  Harrison denied that there had  been two years of consultation.  "It might have been two years  ago that they first contacted  the Regional District, but at that  time they said the lines would  follow the Wood Bay route, well  away from settled areas and  completely out of sight of the  travelling public. Then we didn't  hear from them for over a year,  when they popped up with  completely changed and completely unacceptable plans  last fall. They've changed  other things as well. They've  changed their power-demand  forecast for Vancouver Island  three times. It is very difficult  to have meaningful dealings with  us of holding the ifiing up because it's their own idea to do it  section by section like this.They  seem to be more concerned about  keeping opposition groups from  getting together than they are  about saving time. They tried to  clamp a .10-day limit on public discussion last fall and the current  hurry-up is just another one of  their P.R.tactics."  Apart from the claim that they  don't have time to look into  them, Hydro has been unable to  convincingly discredit the two  major alternative routes which  people of the area have put forward.  The Vancouver Bay route  first advanced by A.P.C. member  Don McNaughton and since inspected by helicopter, was found  to be free of obstacles by local  geologist Bruce Woodsworth,  and grudgingly accepted as  "marginally usable" by Hydro  geologist Carl Ricker. It actually  appears to be more favourable  than the territory between Wood-  fibre and Salmon Inlet, which  is part of Hydro's recommended  route, and it is instructive to  take comments Hydro applied  to the route it favours and com-  These little clowns were most active last weekend promoting the Roberts  Creek Daze which will take place this coming weekend.  Sechelt Village Council  Three bids were invited  by the Sechelt Municipality  for the drainage contract in  the village. At Wednesday  night's Council meeting two  quotes were read. Don Mac  bid $38,527 for concrete pipes  and $39,500 for corrugated  metal ones. B.A.Blacktop's  bids were, $39,350 and  $41,500.  In addition Don Mac offered  a savings of $2.00 per foot if  imported bedding was not  required; $1.00 per foot if  testing was not needed; and  $1,000 reduction if they did  not have to do patching, The  company also suggested that  if the village wished, they  could work on a cost plus  basis. Don Mac was awarded  the contract.  There was also discussion  about the upcoming paving  between Cowrie and Boulevard. B.A.Blacktop quoted  $12,600 for a 40-foot pavement. Some concern was  expressed over the condition  of the wooden culvert presently installed, but Alderman  Thompson assured the members that it had been handling heavy traffic and was  suitable.   He moved that the  price of $12,600 be accepted,  It was noted during the  acceptance of the minutes  that Alderman Jorgensen  had been slated to serve on  the economic study committee. This was corrected to  read Alderman Leitner.  Alderman Jorgensen reported that the application  for arena funds from the  Regional Board had been  deferred until the Regional  referendum.  The firm of Kerr and Associates were recommended to  be retained to make application for airport assistance.  pare them to comments it applied  to the route the A.P.C. favours.  Hydro's preferred route has a  section along Howe Sound characterized by "steep bluffs inaccessible except by helicopter,"  but this is dismissed by saying  "since there are already 138  kV lines through thc area one can  assume a 500 kV line could also  be erected," (Beak Report, p.  75). The Vancouver Bay route is  serviced almost its entire length  by good logging roads, but there  is one pass with no pre-existing  access, although Ricker agrees  a road could be built in to it.  In spite of this, the route is  dismissed as "inaccessible,"  (Report K4240A p.7). At another  part of Hydro's preferred route  it is noted "there are avalanche  tracks but they can be spanned  by judicious tower placement,"  (Beak Report p. 75). The A.P.C.  route also crossed some areas  which Ricker claimed had avalanche tracks although Woods-  worth said they were so small and  inactive as to be insignificant.  Nevertheless Ricker stated in his  report to Hydro, "from the outline of avalanche tracks it appears  the route is unsafe," (Report  K4240A p. 7). Ricker also gives  a long lecture about thc dangers  of taking "a major transmission  line through a heavy coastal  snow belt at Alpine elevations,"  and recommends snowfall  studies be performed before  considering the route further ���  but where Hydro's preferred  route goes through similarly  high country near Henriette  Lake there is no mention of  snow studies (Beak Report p.  75).  After arguing the comparative  merits of the routes over a  long period, A.P.C. member  Don McNaughton said, "if they  don't want to go someplace, no  matter how good it is, they'll  find reasons against it. And if  they want to go some place, it's  the other way around. You  can't win."  The other major alternative  involves crossing from the Reception Point area directly to  Vancouver Island across the wide  part of Georgia Strait. This route  was previously rejected because  Hydro thought it could only go  seven miles underwater, but now  there appears to be complete  agreement by all Hydro departments that this would be the  most troublefree and advantageous route of all. The lines  could be brought to water without crossing any occupied land,  and while there may be some  conflict bringing it ashore on  Vancouver Island, Hydro faces  this problem no matter what  route is followed. There has also  been a suggestion the line could  be buried for the part below thc  Island Highway. The one obstacle to the route is a Department of National Defense War  Please turn to Page 12  Ernie Davies of Hopkins Landing makes a  point at the public meeting held to discuss  a possible marine pub for Hopkins Landing  last week. The meeting was opposed to a  pub. As Davies said, "We'd rather lose a  store than gain a pub."  No pub in Hopkins?  "Instead of helping to  drink Hopkins dry, leave us  alone with a dry Hopkins."  These words from Gibsons  Village Planner, Bob Buchan,  reflected the feelings of those  present at Langdale School  on Thursday, July 6 for a  public meeting to discuss the  proposal for an "F" license  marine pub on the site of the  present Hopkins Store.  Area "F" Representative,  Bernie Mulligan, opened the  meeting with a presentation  from the developers, Maurice  Girard and Bill Edney. It  was explained by Girard that  Ihe present business was not  a money-making proposition,  whereas a small pub with  marine facilities would be  commercially viable.  Doctor Bland, speaking on  behalf of the Hopkins Landing  Community Association,  told those assembled of a  petition that had begun circulation two days before,  which already had over eighty  signatures protesting the pub.  He felt that the area stood to  gain nothing and lose a lot  if the pub was allowed. He  went on to say that such an  establishment would increase  the noise level, the potential  for boating accidents would  be great, garbage would  become a problem, and  there would be a danger of  accidents at the tricky coner  onto the main highway above  the store.  Bob Buchan stated that the  picturesque idea of an English Pub was a fallacy and that  that country now has the highest percentage of alcoholics  in the civilized world. A  marine pub he felt would  take away from the rural  atmosphere of the area.  Most of the residents close  to the store moved to Hopkins  to retire, and as such wanted  the present ��� tranquility to  continue. A neighbouring  property owner. Mr. Ernie  Davies, explained that it was  with no animosity that they  were protesting the liquor  establishment, it was simply  that they wanted to preserve  their way of life. "The  Edneys," he said, "are  respected and appreciated  by the community, and I  hope that this is not taken  personally."  In summing up, Director  Mulligan explained that the  meeting had been so that he  could gauge the public  feeling toward the proposal,  and he would take his findings  back to the Regional Board.  Dogfish Derby  footnotes  President of the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce.  Jon McRae. was loud in his praise of those who  helped make the Second Annual Gibsons World Championship  Dogfish Derby such a resounding success on July 2.  Singled out by thc Chamber of Commerce President were the  co-sponsors of the event, SuperValu and Molson's Brewery.  Others whose participation helped contribute to the success of  the Dogfish Derby were the C.B.C, Beachcombers crew generally and series stars Bruno Gerussi and Robert Clothier in  particular.  Authors Ted Peck and Russ Mohney were also mentioned by  McRae, along wilh Norpac Foods, who took away thc dogfish  catch; Toledo Scales, who provided the means of weighing  them; marine biologist Rick Smith, who aged them; thc Boy  Scouts; the Navy League; Ihe Fire Department; the Lions Club;  the Curling Rink people; anil a host of others who pitched in  with their time and energy.  One of the new features ol thc Dogfish Derby this year was  the trophy given for the oldest dogfish caught. Andy Solinsky  of Gibsons was the trophy winner when his fish was aged at  48 years. The trophy, an Inscribed pewter mug, was provided  by the Charles English Really company and said. "From the  oldest realtors for the oldest dogfish",  Most of the 2���3 pounds fish caught were already from ten  to twelve years old. Dogfish tlon't have young until they arc  about twenty-five years old and carry Iheir young for two  years.  Coast News wins  national award  The Sunshine Cout Newt learned on Saturday that In the  Better Newspapers Competition for 1977 organized by the  Canadian Community Newspaper Association, It had lied for  tint place In Canada with the Goderkh Signal Star of Ontario  In the category of Beat Editorial Page. II la believed lo be the  first lime lhal a Sunshine Comal newspaper has been so recognized In national competition.  The awards will be presented to the Coasl News si Ihe annual  convention of Ihe Canadian Community Association which Ihis  year will be held In Vancouver al the Vancouver Hotel.   New marina  plans unveiled  The Marina Committee, under ihe chairmanship of Gibsons  Alderman Larry Trainor. lasl week unveiled the up-dated plans  for the proposed marina in Gibsons Harbour. Unlike previous  plans which called lor the marina lo be in Ihe middle of the bay  in Gibsons Harbour, the present plans call for it (o be constructed parallel to the shore extending approximately 1,300 feel  from Armour's Beach to the Governmeni Wharf.  Entrance to the marina would he from the Government  Wharf side with road access down lhc roadway by the old pool  hall. There would be an emergency vehicle entrance from the  Armour's Beach side. Additional access from the water would  be provided by a break in the fixed breakwater just opposite  Hill's Machine Shop. Besides allowing access to thc Machine  Shop such an entrance would allow tidal flushing action to take  place.  The study was prepared for the village council by Mitch  Babkowski of Victoria Engineering Ltd. and calls for parking  sites for automobiles to be constructed from rip-rap materials  obtained in the dredging of the marine portion of thc complex.  The reclaimed land would provide a projected 222 parking  spaces; this is thirty-four more spaces than is required hy  the number of wharf fingers involved.  The fixed breakwater is so designed that expansion of thc  marina at a future date would be possible. The first two sections to be completed, from Armour's Beach to a point almost  opposite Jack's Lane, would provide wharfage for 375 boats.  The expansion would take place between Jack's Lane and thc  Government Wharf.  The committee will now discuss the plans with thc village  planning committee and thc village planner. If the concept  proves satisfactory to the village council land survey of the sea  bottom of the area will be undertaken. Committee members  estimated that if everything goes smoothly March 1979 could  see construction getting underway. Eventually moorage  could be available for 553 berths.  At present 170 applications have been received. It is  estimated that the feasibility of the project would bc without  question if between 200 and 250 applications are received.  Three of the applications at present on hand are from Turkey.  Halifax and Calgary.  Gibsons pub  dispute continues  Gibsons Council at their regular meeting held on Tuesday,  July 4, heard petitions from lawyer Robert Reid and John Smith  concerning the go-ahead given on the Janowsky application for  a marine pub license. Both Reid and Smith were questioning  the fact that Janowsky was able to get prc-clearance from the  Liquor Administration Branch in four days while they have  not been able to get prc-clearance in almost three months.  Underlying the dis-satisfaction is thc fact that a member of  the Janowsky group is a close associate of the cabinet minister  Rafe Mair under whose jurisdiction liquor licensing falls.  In his presentation to coun- eral Manager of thc Liquor  cil, Bob Reid reminded thc Administration Branch,  councilors that the final de- Reid made specific refer-  cision in the matter of thc loca- ence to thc political nature of  tion of the marine pub is up the situation. "This is shap-  to the village of Gibsons, ing up as a sort of mini-  "The Village Council carries scandal." said the appli-  a great deal of weight," said cant. "In order to appear  Reid. The village could decide fair and unbiased the Village  on its own where the pub Council should seek all pos-  would be. He suggested that sible information."  the village could obtain more Alderman Ted Hume,  guidance by communication Chairman of thc Village Plan-  with Mr. V.Woodlands, Gen- ning Committee, pointed out  that he had been informed  by Mr. Munkley. Director  of Licensing, that no more  pre-clearances would be  issued until after the Janowsky application had been dealt  with. He stressed that the  Janowsky application had not  yet been approved.  Applicant John Smith in his  presentation stressed that if  there were four applicants for  a marine pub that justice  demanded that all four be  considered. "I would think  the subject should bc looked  into," said Smith. "All  four applications should be  t'h-Msa,- turn to Page 12  The pleasure of Davis Bay's beach cuts across all age lines as is evident in  this photo by Ian Corrance.  aaamaammaaaammaaaMaaammawmmammaa^amaaaaaaaKaammaaaaaaaaiKaaa^H^Kmaamaammimaw^a^mamamaa ��� '^mam^ammaaaammaamimamammaaaiawaaaammamammmamm ���innimiMmin mi tj&ammaaaaawmtmuaaaaHMKaaawaaaaa,  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday] Coast News, July 11,1978.  Uf f WW  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO  Editor-John Burnside  Advertising - Penny Christian  Advertising ��� Karen Hallett  Circulation ��� Steve Carroll  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Photographer - Ian Corrance  Receptionist/Bookkeeper - M. M. Laplante  Veronica Plewman ��� Production  Typesetting-Cynthia Christensen  Typesetting Asst.-Beth Shaw  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $12.00 per year; $8.00 lor six months.  Canada except B.C. $15.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $20.00 per year.  (*CN/  Award  It is. of course, extremely gratifying  for the people who work for this newspaper that the Coast News in its first  year under present management should  be awarded first place in a national  competition for quality newspapers. At  the same time such recognition is no  more than the lovely area which we  serve deserves,  And indeed, the Sunshine Coast is no  stranger to award winning. The jam  factory which used to operate on Henry  Road won not national but international  recognition for the quality of its products.  A few years ago the Driftwood Players  were regularly winning provincial competitions and might have done well  nationally if B.C. had been a member of  the Dominion Drama Association.  We are sure that there are numerous  other examples where individuals or  groups brought distinction to the area  and would welcome any information from  our readers about such individual or  groups and the awards they won. This is  an area to be proud of and those of us  fortunate enough to call it home can be  forgiven for being so.  Favouritism  It would appear from this vantage point  that the provincial government is making  a blatant attempt to show favouritism in  the case of the marine pub application.  The speed with which the Janowsky  application was processed coupled with  the latest information from Victoria  which says that no further pre-clcarances  are possible until the Janowsky application has been dealt with would seem to  indicate that the provincial licensing  authority is doing everything in its power  to usurp the right of the village council  to make the decision about where the pub  should be built.  The other applicants are not asking  for favouritism. They want all  four applications to be accorded equal  treatment. There are available examples  of situations where pre-clearances for  sites were granted simultaneously and  competition thrown open. That is all  that is being sought here, fair and  equal treatment for all.  It has been suggested that the village  council should declare a ninety day  moratorium before proceeding to ensure  that all applicants get a hearing. It is a  good suggestion. If the village council  allows itself to be pushed in the direction  of the provincial government's choosing  it stands to lose all credibility with the  people of the community. Justice must  not only be done but be seen to be  done.  Applause  We heartily applaud the Regional  Board's decision to contest Hydro's  decision to use herbicides on the power-  line above Pender Harbour in every  possible way up to and including court  injunction. The appeal to the Pesticide  Control Branch is the first and obvious  step. Mr. Baynes Vance said that this  area would assuredly get thorough consideration in the event of an application  by Hydro to use herbicides because of the  concern expressed at the community  forum he attended. Mr. Vance, it is  time now for that consideration.  Should Mr. Vance fail us as provincial  bureaucrats have a way of doing once  they are safely back in Victoria then we  must to the courts. The Sunshine Coast  versus B.C.Hydro is a David and Goliath  confrontation and we know how the  original match up came out. You're  never beaten until you think you are.  Mascot  The Sunshine Coast News has a new  mascot. It's a little brown hamster that  came down to model for an advertisement on behalf of Unicorn Pets V  Plants. It was an instant success in the  office and looks like it will be a permanent  fixture.  "What should we call it?" said sweet  Cynthia, our typesetter.   "What do you  call little hamsters?"  "Hamlets," said Bruce Wilson back in  action as the resident wit of the back  shop.  The hamster was a female so Ophelia  she became. She's an eccentric little  number. We think she'll be right at  home.  Art Show  Any residents of thc Sunshine Coast in  town for a meal and a show would be well  advised to stop in at the Canvas Company  restaurant on Davie at Seymour. The  food is good and there is on display a  remarkable variety of work by Sunshine  Coast artists, glassworkers, and sculptors. Besides having a first rate meal  you will be proud of the work of your  fellow Sunshine Coasters, not least  among them the Coast News' own Veronica Plewman. It's worth a visit.  from the files of Coast News  5 YEARS AGO  The School Board announces that  teachers and students attending  Elphinstone Secondary School will  go on a double shift system starting  in September. The action was necessitated by the fire which partially  destroyed the secondary school.  More than fifty members ol Sechelt  Indian Drum and Bugle Band travelled to Southern California recently  to give a special performance at  Disneyland.  Mayor Ben Lang of Sechelt announces that he will not seek re-election  after his current term is served.  Rivtow Straits Limited in conjunction with Seaway Estates Ltd.,  proposes to take Sechelt's swamp  area in Porpoise Bay and turn it  into a man-made attractive lake-  shore with lots fronting it.  10 YEARS AGO  Not available.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council has passed a  bylaw which will give the village  possession of the former Gibsons  Memorial Church property so it can  be made into a park in perpetuity.  Sechelt School Board has been  asked   to   ascertain   how   $45,000  school taxation on Canadian Forest  Products' new construction for 1962  was diverted into a provincial fund  instead of to the credit of Sechelt  School district.  20 YEARS AGO  Port Mellon First Aid Team won  the Workmen's Compensation  Board Provincial First Aid Totem in  competition with six teams, all  champions in their own areas.  Gibsons Village commissioners  decided to purchase two street  signs at $15 each out of their own  pocket to gauge what public reaction  would be.  Seventy men from the Sechelt  Peninsula fought a forest fire about  seventy miles up the Sechelt Inlet  at Misery Creek.  25 YEARS AGO  The Sechelt Rod and Gun Club  came into existence by an organization meeting held Sunday at Selma  Lodge.  Long-time residents Stewart  Luckie Henderson of Wilson Creek  and Henry King of Gibsons passed  away this week.  30YEARSAGO  Not available.  "ON THE ROAD TO GOWER POINT" is the caption Helen  McCall used about 1930 to identify this scene. The camera  shows Chaster Road westward from about where King Road  now branches off it. Until not long before the time of this picture, when a road around Gospel Rock had been pushed  through, this was the only access to Gower Point. During the  "Hungry Thirties" the provincial government offered $20 a  month "relief" to man and wife when no employment was  available. Following their weddings, so many young couples  built homes here to avoid city rent that it became known colloquially as "Honeymoon Lane". Perhaps, if all goes well  with this nostalgic avenue, widening and upgrading, while  removing summer dust and winter mud, will allow it to retain  some of the erstwhile charm that lured both photographer and  honeymooners to It. Photo courtesy Dr. Roby Kidd and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R.Peterson  Well I'm taking my questionable courage and screwing  it, as Lady Macbeth or her  husband said, to the sticking  point next week. I'm going to  step aboard an airplane.  I wrote a column once  upon a time about my devout  cowardice and in it I let fall  the information that I have no  head for heights. It has been  a thorn in my side all my  life for to this day I love  clambering and climbing,  cliffs or trees. The actual  physical business of climbing  delights me but inevitably I  get up the magical distance  and the old imagination takes  over and turns me from a  sure-footed if somewhat  scrawny goat into a paralyzed whimpering lump of  total ineffectually.  It seems to me that the  magic height is about twenty  feet or so. Anything above  that and I become a candidate  for Air, Sea Rescue.  Coupled with thc foregoing  is the fact that I am possibly  the second worst passenger  in the world in anything. My  brother is the worst. I was  driving him through Montreal one time when I had to  stop and give him thc wheel  because he had brought mc  to the point of nervous collapse with thc level of his  anxiety.  Now I'm not quite that bad  but it is sure that I sit beside  very few people happily in  an automobile when I'm not  the driver, it's a bit of a nuisance for about the only blasphemies that anybody takes  seriously these days occurs  when their sense of humour,  their sexiness, or their ability  to drive an automobile is  questioned.  Now when you link these  two neurotic aspects in one  personality you will not produce an airline's model passenger. The first flight I  ever took I approached with  a fearless and cocky brash-  ness. I made such a fuss  about being the first member  of the family to fly that,  while we were waiting as  one does at the airport, my  Uncle Will took my mother  up for a fifteen minute flight  in a tiny plane and stole my  thunder.  I don't know when the terror started, but I do know  that as I grow older it gets  worse. The last time I flew  to Scotland my friend Brad  Hope fully filled me up with  thoughts of imminent disaster, whisky and other assorted goodies but despite all  that could be consumed and  said I was in a state of total  panic by the time 1 was trundled aboard the plane. I  did something I rarely do.  I whopped out a sheet of  paper and began rambling a  paranoid letter ��� I never  write letters, haven't for years'  ��� to Peter Trower back in  Gibsons I suppose because he  seemed in my delirious state  to be the person best equipped  to understand such paranoia.  I never mailed the letter  but delivered it by hand on  my return from Scotland. It  was interrupted in the middle when the stewardess  asked me if I wanted wine  with my dinner. I gibbered  something like, "Let me  understand this. As far as I  can judge il's midnight and we  arc in broad daylight about  35,000 feet above the North  Pole and you arc asking if I  want wine with my dinner."  She smiled soothingly, pulled  my little tray down, tucked  my bib around my neck and  suddenly 1 had regressed to  the age of two and was sitting in a high chair being  tended to. I immediately  fell in love with her in an  abject, dependent sort of  way.  To say, then, that 1 have  taken the decision to entrust  myself to one of those giant  metal crates of anonymity  wherein the only contact with  the pilot is a faceless and  metallic voice which uncon-  vincingly attempts to make me  feel that everything about  being seven miles up in the air  is ordinary and routine and  not to be worried about.  That's a man up there somewhere, I say lo myself. He  may be separating from his  wife or have a bad heart or  just be hungover today. I  think and quake and swallow  my Dutch courage eagerly.  If there were but money  enough and time I would  never go near an airport.    I  would travel in leisurely  and luxurious fashion by train  and boat and contemplate the  going with sweet serenity.  Airplanes are for looking at  when they fly overhead and  only then if you feel like  looking and there isn't a bird  around.  lt will, 1 presume, have  been gathered that something  extraordinary is a>ming up  to tempt this pigeon-hearted  poltroon, this musing milksop, this querulous craven  again aloft. And so it is. I  am going on holiday to Dawson City.  After ten vears away 1  am going back to the confluence of the Klondike and  Yukon Rivers, back to that  ancient and unglaciated  plateau where the part-time  creeks have carved the landscape into rounded and permanently frozen gravel hills  which seem to stretch forever.  There arc roads and trails and  vistas there that I walked  all the days and temperatures  of thc year and I love them  dearly.  There are people there,  notably my beloved Art and  Margie Fry now busy at thc  height of their gold mining  season but wc will find  time to talk and time also for  me to wrest away from them  and bring back to thc coast  the Yukon Territorial Hearts  Playing Championship.  Time for us lo be old friends.  There is not money enough  and time to travel by boat  and train. I have six times  driven the monstrous Alaska  Highway. It starts at Dawson  Creek in the far north east  corner of B.C. and winds  interminably west and north.  Twelve hundred miles of gravel road to Dawson City. I  have vowed never to drive it  again.  And so it is I take a plane.  Leaving behind the cluttered and incomprehensible  desk in the Coast News office  which has been my daily  altar for the past eighteen  months, mastering my irrational terror as best I can,  off to see a place and some  people I love.  I'll tell you something about  it when I get back.  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  How would you like to  spend five days a week driving around in sturdy, powerful little machines bumping  into things like on those  car rides at Funland; run  around on floating, Sargaso  islands; make death-defying  leaps from one water borne  zone of terra ftrma to another;  discover secrets to magic  gateways; learn to negotiate  labyrinths and mazes; steer  indestructable boats through  unpredictable obstacle courses and, on top of it all, do it  for as long as you want and  get paid for it? That is what  your average boom man  does every day, all year  long; except when he is forced  to take two days off each  week for those mandatory  weekends.  The boom man is to Gibsons  what the logger is to Sechelt ��� the heart, the soul,  the character of the community. The essential connection  is symbolized every year in  Sechelt's celebration of  Timber Days in May and  Gibsons' celeberation of Sea  Cavalcade in August. A more  fascinating contrast of character couldn 't be imagined.  The logger is a communicator. He talks about his  work. He explains, then re-  explains to the greenhorn,  then says it all over again.  Then he lets you try it and if  you don't get it right, meaning  the way the loggers have done  that thing for a hundred  years, then he explains and  re-explains again until you  have it.  Loggers have heroes.  They have a concept of the  ultimate logger. They praise  skill and expertise, they admire the craftsmanship of  their trade.  On the job and off- loggers  talk logging. They have  developed complex, sophisticated, often bizarre and  sometimes humourous ways  of letting each other know  what's going on. They communicate with radios, electronic horns, hand signals,  voices and a highly developed, exceptionally colourful vocabulary.  The work they do goes in  fits and starts. Sudden outbursts of intense activity are  followed by brief lulls.  Strength, speed, quickness  and agility are essential.  There are no slow, clumsy  loggers. Their work is also  exceptionally routinized and  hierarchic. Everyone knows  his function, knows what is  expected. They work as a  synchronized and co-ordinated  unit structured on distinct and  unquestioned lines of authority. The work is also extremely dangerous.  Boom men on the other  hand are the anarchists and  individualists of the work  world. First of all, they  shun, avoid and apparently  dislike communication. They  tend not to talk about booming  or log sorting off the job, and,  for that matter, on the job.  What communication there is  is subtle and unapparent to  the untrained eye as the bidder's motions at an auction.  An imperceptible nod, a slight  turn of the head, a raised  eyebrow, a finger on thumb  raised minutely and when all  else fails and there's no way  around it, a brief word or two.  A boom man is expected to  know what comes next, what  the order of priorities of the  job is; like chess, he knows  not only what to do next, but  ten or twenty moves along,  all with a minimum of communication.  Thc boom man has no  occupational heroes except  the power, speed and man-  oeuverability of his boat.  He shows an amazing ability  to make his machines do his  work for him.  The boom man's conversation, usually witty and intelligent, revolves around the  three unmentionables of  polite discourse: sex, politics,  and religion; but never, at  least in my brief experience,  booming.  The work itself is slowed,  moderated, calmed, made  elegant and graceful by the  omnipresent medium of  water. Grace, skill, technique replace the "go ahead  on her" approach of the  logger. The work is often  hard, requiring incredible  upper body strength and agility, plucking immense chains  out of the depths as though  they were no more than errant  flotsam. (Boom men are  physically different than  loggers. Where the logger  is lean, hard and often on the  smallish side, the boom man  tends to concentrate his  physical being in his massive  neck, chest, shoulders and  arms, no doubt because he  uses his arms for lifting  heavy weights but saves his  legs by moving by boat.)  There are no side hills on the  booming grounds.  On the surface, though  clearly not in reality, the boom  man's work seems to centre  around the man and his  boat. Everyone starts out in  the morning, often without  clear, spoken directions, and  begins his task and by some  unspoken, almost mystical  force, the work proceeds towards its objective.  Boom men are given and  accept great individual  responsibility. Their work is  such that communication is  difficult and therefore has  become largely unnecessary.  They work hard and have  great skill.  Finally, one great difference  exists in the fact that boom  men live at home while loggers generally live in camp.  Which of these groups of  men is the more admirable?  I don't know. But I have it on  the authority of those who  claim to know about such  things that boom men make  better lovers.  THE WILD SWANS AT COOLE  by willium butter yeats/1865���1939  The trees are in their autumn beauty.  The woodland paths are dry:  Under ihe October twilight the water  Mirrors a slill sky.  Upon the brimming water among the stones  Arc nine and fifty swans.  The nineteenth autumn has come upon me  Since I firsl made my count.  I saw, before I had well finished.  All suddenly mount  And scatter wheeling in great broken rings  Upon their clamorous wings.  I have looked upon those brilliant creatures,  And now my heart is sore.  All s changed since I, hearing at twilight,  The first time on this shore.  The bell-beat of their wings above my head.  Trod wilh a lighter tread.  Unwearied still, lover by lover,  They paddle in the cold  Companionable streams, or climb the air.  Their hearts have not grown old;  Passion or conquest, wander where they will,  Attend upon ihem still.  Bul now they drift on the slill water  Mysterious, beautiful.  Among whai rushes will they build.  By what lake's edge or pool  Delight men s eyes, when I awake some day  To find Iheyhavefiown away? Coast News, July 11,1978  3.  I say Bertie...I can't see that this American Beer  is missing anything through it's lack of Bilingualism.  WE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  *&   CENTRE  Gov't Inspected Gt.A Beef  Gov't Inspe^/.rJ Gr   A  Beef  chuck blade steak   chuck cross rib roast  Gov't Inspected Valu-Plus  LETTERS  side bacon  frying chicken  halves  Phoney  Editor:  The John Burnside article,  GARY FRANCIS POWERS  (Coast News, June 27) is a disgusting example of how far an  uninformed journalist will allow  his imagination to wander in  order to develop a phoney, moralistic, anti-American theme and  in the process, defile the memory  of a courageous man.  As a longtime personal friend  of Gary Powers and an active  participant in the U-2 programme  from its inception to its cancellation, 1 know I'm qualified to  set lhc record straight.  I. The name is Francis Gary  Powers, nol Gary Francis.  2..Gary Powers did not die last  week as the article stated; he  was killed in July 1977.  3. Hc never carried a cyanide  pill.  4. The pilots' ' never were  ordered or even "Suggested to  commit suicide. The means was  provided but for a different  reason. Thc over flights crossed  vast unpopulated areas and  should they crash and become  seriously injured with no hope of  rescue, they had thc choice  of suicide to a possible slow  slow agonizing death or torture  if captured.  5. Gary's wife did not leave  him because of embarrassment.  Barbara Powers developed a  serious drinking and other  problems. She was far from  being an "all-American girl".  Tiiey were separated and on the  verge of divorce long before his  capture. In thc end, he left her  and remarried.  6. The editor gives the impression that Gary returned to the  United States in disgrace,  drummed out of the Air Force,  shunned by his government and  fellow countrymen, unable to  find a job. Not so. Gary left the  Air Force by choice (as did most  of the pilots) and on return  immediately went to work for  Lockheed Aircraft Corporation  in Burbank, California as a chief  test pilot and doing what he  loved most ��� flying U-2's.  He continued with Lockheed and  the U-2 programme for over  ten years until the military  phase-out of the U-2's. He then  chose to work for the radio  station.  7. None of his government  superiors, business associates  or friends felt any ill wilt toward  Gary for not committing suicide.  We never expected him to.  8. The U-2 programme was  recognized as the "most successful reconnaissance, espionage  project in history", lt was conducted during the "cold war"  by a select group of dedicated  technical experts who sustained  an "esprit de corps" throughout  a world-wide network that  may never be equalled.  Discrediting the programme by  implying sinister, inhumane  suicide plots is "cheap shot"  journalism and totally a figment  of the editor's imagination.  Francis Gary Powers was a  courageous, honorable and patriotic man respected by all who  knew him. He certainly does not  deserve the ridicule heaped on  him by an editor with a great  zeal to criticize, but little apparent interest in seeking the  truth.  In the future, before he expounds so vehemently on this  subject, I suggest that the editor  take the time to read "Operation  Over Flighl" by Francis Gary  Powers.  Bill Keim.  Garden Bay, B.C.  Volunteers  Editor:  As co-ordinator of the Community Resource Society's  Volunteer Bureau I have often  publicized a need for volunteers  through your newspaper. You  have also obliged me by printing  numerous articles informing the  public about volunteer activities  and displays, such as the recent  "Afghan display".  Again I would like to utilize  your newspaper to inform the  general public of impending  changes within the Volunteer  Bureau. I have submitted my  resignation, effective August  II, as I will bc leaving thc Peninsula to further my education in  Social Sciences.  I would like to take this opportunity to thank all the volunteers  for their time, efforts and dedication, and I trust they will continue  to give their support to the future  co-ordinator.  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  RevT.Nicholson. Pastor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechelt:8:30 a.m. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church.Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family Church  885-9526  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  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.3:00p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660.  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service -11:00 a.m.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Study -Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Best wishes to one and all.  Betty P.Wray,  Co-ordinator  Rebuttal  Editor:  Reference Mr. H White's  comments about my lettter of  28 June (Peninsula Times) concerning taxation.  Firstly. I did not err in the  Please lum to Page 6  Sliced lb Pkg       m  ���      -���-         ���  Super-Valu M  Frozo- Choice-Frozen  Cheddar  $-1  7Q  green  cheese b   peas  Foremost  Sunspun ��� Frozen  GIFT  FLOWERS  88b-78l2  ice M .63 lemonade 2/89  cream        " "ww '  J&C ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Centre  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C. Box 1208  885-2568 885-2568  paper JJt   potato  towels t ,   chips L^  Thotofed Harvest  dog      2/75* sa,lad    M.69  food ?S!)a    oil ���J  Llbbyj B.cks I  red - ##%#%*  kidney    2/89*   relishes  beans  Oven-Fresh Oven-Fresh  crusty      35*   jelly     g#$-i   -i g  rolls n     donutsD/    ' ��� ���9  whole  wheat  bread  V ',' 1111. r n < i r\ t; i y  garlic  french  bread  ^SKJdKJa  cherries  ��� Financial assistance  ��� Management counselling (CASE)  ��� Management training  ��� Information on government  programs for business  Can we help you?  See our Representative  at: Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt.  Tel: 885-9561  on: Wednesday, July 19,1978  Canada #1  peaches  Hawaiian  pineapple  Prices Effective: Wed., Thurs., Fri., & Sat.    July 12,13,14 & 15  (Branch Office Address)  145 West 15th Street,   North Vancouver. B.C.  980-6571 Coast News, July 11,1978  The Only Hulls  Li : Here Pack Pistols Part VI  An    unrcgenerate    junkie  !��� gger once  told   me  up  in  ne  camp   or  another   that  he  he gol back lo the city,  v 's goinj; to go down to  Corner   and   bow   three  ;s to the Greal God Mojo.  been  on the street  long  uflh by thai time to know  u '.. ��� wasn't talking about  lij'ion.    He meant lhal he  is    -ing to go down to the  nil-way   Hold   and   score  i   heroin.  don't   know   when   The  iter  got   ils  name  bul   it  well before I First made  1  i     ene.  For many years, it  a',     e absolute mecca for  in    iscr drug-addicts  and  v, ral   pushers   could   bc  nut purveying their illegal  re there at any given time  less there was a clean-up  nu ign in process as hap-  tej  periodically).     It  was  secret ihat the cops kept  I'Otel under constant sur-  nce  from  a  permanent  e-out   across   the   street.  cry   so  often,   they   came  ��� lown on Ihe place like a ton  ��� ������'  bricks   bul   a   surprising  amount of ihe time, they let  run wide-open. 1 suppose it  ���do their job easier to keep  .   :   junk-scene   centralized.  i ic   dcalcis   who   operated  nut of lhc hotel beer-parlour  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  were often quite blatant.  "Are you lookin"?" shifty-  looking characters would hiss  from shadowy corner-tables.  Fortunately. I never was.  I've picked up a good many  bad habits in my time but  shooting-junk was never one  of them. Over the years  however. I came to know a  substantial number of heroin-  addicts, sometimes to my  detriment.  When my friends and I  first began frequenting thc  shady side of town, we were  dead-ignorant about drugs.  There wasn't even much about  them in the papers at that  time. The availability of  heroin in Vancouver was  largely a post-War phenomenon and the number of addicts  was relatively small in comparison with today. The first  junkies I met were through  my erstwhile gang-moll  girlfriend. Dot Shannon.  Dot didn't use dope herself  but several of the eastend kids  with whom she'd grown up  were quite heavily addicted.  They often came into the  Belle Bar and we were puzzled  at first by their peculiar  behavior. At times they  seemed   normal   enough;   at  others, their speech was  slurred and their heads kept  dropping forward as though  they were suffering from  terminal exhaustion. (This,  we would soon learn, was  called "nodding-out" or  "playing the nod" but at  first, we naively thought  they were just drunk.) They  seemed to sometimes spend a  long time in the washroom  at the back of the place but  we weren't worldly enough to  connect the two things. Ed  Brown, the bespectacled owner of the place however, was  not as guileless as we were.  He soon pegged what was  going on and finally, when a  couple of them sidled off to  the John, he followed them.  They must have forgotten to  lock the door and I suppose  old Brown barged in and  caught them red-handed.  In any event, he came barrelling down the stairs in a literal  fit shouting things like "Goddamn junkies!" and "Call  the Narcotics Squad!" The  two whitefaced young hypes  came hightailing down  behind him with their sleeves  still rolled up. They and  their friends were out of the  place before Brown even had a  'WINNING NUMBERS FOR JUNE 1978*  -Tne?Sf .  Provincial june 25 draw  $1 MILLION  WINNING NUMBERS  j5 |3 I2 16T6T01 51  [TT4T5I1I2I2I8I  11 141913131 91 91  $ 100,000 WINNING NUMBERS  [H2T5T5T813I4I  12 17 | 8 I 4 I 3T2T71  JUNE 14 DRAW  $100,000 WINNING NUMBERS  1  8  3  0  0  9  1  3  1  5  5  4  9  7  1  4  8  2  1  5  6  9  4  9  8  3  1  9  7  7  9  3  8  7  7  last 6 digits win  $10,000  last 5 digits win  ���1.0O0  last 4 digits win  $250  last 3 digits win  $80  KEEP VOUR JUNE. JULY TICKET. IT'S  ALSO EUSIB1E FOR IHE JULY 30 DRAW.  H H m  JUNE 20 DRAW  $100,000 WINNING NUMBERS  1  4  0  1  8  1  1  0  1  2  8  5  3  5  3  4  0  6  5  6  6  7  6  3  8  8  3  4  8  7  4  9  0  7  4  last 5 digits win  $1,000  last 4 digits win  $100  last 3 digits win  $25  Western Canada Lottery Foundation  ' discrepancy between the above list and the otlicial winning numbers list, the latter shall prevail  chance to get on the blower, lt  was game-over for users  around the Belle Bar after  that.  There were several cafes  further east on Hastings which  were not nearly so picky  about having junkies for customers. One place next door  to the Broadway catered  almost exclusively to addicts.  I was in this cafe once or  twice, before I became  fully-aware of its notoriety  and had the sense to stay  clear. It was a sleazy, nondescript establishment, the  chief distinguising feature  being that all the coffee-  spoons had holes drilled in  them. The owner had reportedly resorted to this tactic  to prevent the junkies stealing  them for cooking-up purposes.  Across the street was another restaurant called  Angelo's. It too had a rather  unsavoury reputation but the  food was much better than the  indifferent table of fare at the  Belle Bar and we sometimes  went there to eat. Such  notorious rounders as Zoot  Harry, the King of the Boosters and his burly lieutenant  Bernie Grimes were frequently to be seen holding court  there. I suppose we got a  certain vicarious kick out of  being in the proximity of these  sleazy street-heroes.  One lacklustre, quite ordinary-seeming afternoon, 1  was sitting in Angelo's  with Deke, my drummer  friend and a couple of girls  we'd just met. The four of  us were about to leave the  cafe and catch a movie. Suddenly the door slammed open  and about sixteen cops,  both plainclothes and uniformed, stormed into the  place. "Everyone sit where  you are!" commanded one  of them. "This is a raid!"  That fact was obvious enough.  We had no idea what it was  all about but prudently stayed  put. To say we were nervous  would be an understatement  even though we were guilty  of nothing more than being  there.  A couple of policewomen  showed up to further swell  the ranks of the Law. The  place was literally bristling  with badges, guns and stern,  official faces. A couple at a  time, both customers and  staff were taken to the back of  the cafe, questioned and  searched.   (The policewomen  quizzed the females including  our companions.) Deke and  1 were grilled briefly together.  "Roll up your sleeves!"  ihcy ordered. We bared our  needle-innocent arms to their  critical scrutiny. "Okay,  you kids clear to hell out  of here," said one of the  detectives. "You can get in a  lot of trouble hanging around  places like this!"  Shortly, we found ourselves  back on Hastings Street,  gasping in mutual relief.  A black-maria was now parked  outside thc cafe and several  handcuffed people were being  prodded aboard. We still  had no idea what was going on  beyond the fact that it was  obviously a drug-related  operation of some sort. Whatever was happening, we were  all damn glad to be out of  the middle. Wc hit the Rex  Theatre as we had planned  and unwound in the safe  darkness for a few hours.  By the time we hit thc  street again, the afternoon  papers were out and the story  was featured prominently  on the front pages. Apparently, the owner and his three  sons had .been charged with  READ ANY GOOD  LABELS LATELY?  A basic guide to the Who, What, Where, When  and Why of Shopping Canadian.  Why  Iai'i  i .m.icl  V>u he  I'jn.irl  r anad  Whi  should you Shop Canadian;  v lime you buy something made in  el[, keep .1C .tn.irli.in working  l|i keep I .in.iili.in money inside  ,i >utr help lo expand and slrengthen  i*s economy  >n \nu think about it. you help yoursell  When should you Shop Canadian?  Whenever voure satisfied that the produt i  nr service you need is  iAi made or grown in Canada and  (H) of equ.il or hotter value ���md quality  [hat's not just Rood advice... it's good  sense  0  I  CAN*1*  ADC***.  What is nude in Canada?  lust about everything you need tu help  you live the life you want  As Ihe saying noes, we have no bananas hut we do have Apples, Bandages,  Cranes, Drills, f levators. Furniture  (llassware, I loliday resort1., Insulation,  lewellery Kitchen appliances, I umber.  Mai hinery, Newspapers, Off if e equip  ment, Potatoes, (Quills, Rope, Steel, tires,  Umbrellas Vaccines, Wines, X-Ray  equipment, Yarns, and Zippers.  Everything m olhet words, from \ to/  Who should Shop Canadian?  Everyday, must ol us have the (hone  Whether we're buying groceries for the  home or supplies tor business, farm or  industry  II each of us added only $10 a week to  Canadian made pur< bases, (an<id.i  would be over 10 billion dollars better  oil m iust one year.  Who should Shop Canadian?  You should.  Where does it say Made in Canada?  Sometimes it doesn't. Sometimes a sign says  "Produce of RE.I." Or "B.C Apples" or  "Fabriqueau(}uobec" or Made in Manitoba"  or "New Brunswick Sardines" or "Grown by  Sask.it ( hewan Farmers" ot "A produi t ni  Alberta" ot "fresh from Newfoundland" or  "Manufactured in Ontario" or "Nova Scotia  lobster"  Ihe point is. it you lake the trouble to find  oiit, you r an usually tell.  And, if it's made anywhere In Ihe ten  Provinces or the territories, it is made In  Canada.  I*   impnl       Gouvernern  it Canada du I anada  Minr.ler mimstfe  ShopCanadan  ��� to  This ad was made in Canada. Making Ihis ail employed  itor a period of time) a wilier, an art dlicclor, .in  .k i ounl exei uliv e. a media buyer, a media planner,  .1 tvpesfller. .in engraver, a plalemaker. ,1 Ir.iltn  operator, several swili hboard operators, various  mailmen, shippers and set relanes, publication  reps, publication make-up people, not lo mention  all their various suppliers.  Everyone oi these people lives and ssoiks in  (' anada  trafficking heroin over the  counter. The subsequent trial  received a good deal of sensational coverage. There was  considerable evidence to  suggest that thc old man had  been an innocent party in  the whole affair and he  received a lighter sentence  on this account. His sons  however, went up for stiff  terms.  The experience at Angelo's  (the place was subseqently  sold and thc name changed)  certainly instilled no desire  in me to get any further involved with junk or junkies.  Even at that point, I'd seen  enough of the drug-addict's  hunted, harried life-style to  know that it didn't appeal to  mc in thc slightest. Nothing  that kept you in a state of  constant jeopardy with the  police as heroin did, could  possibly be worth it. (This  was in the days of the corrupt  Mulligan regime and, as  indicated before, there were  some pretty heavy-handed  officers on the Force. I had  no desire to wind up in their  clutches.) I determined to  steer clear of thc skidroad  junkies and their dangerous  world.  Twilight Theatre  A couple of fine films will  provide the bill of fare at the  Twilight Theatre this week. Wednesday through Saturday, July  12���15, will see Anne Bancroft  and Shirley MacLaine starring in  The Turning Point. Sunday  through Wednesday, July 16���  19, the film is The Choirboys.  The Turning Point is a thoughtfully written work about the  choices that life forces us to  make. Bancroft and MacLaine  portray two friends and rivals,  one of whom has gone on to become a leading ballerina while  the other has settled down with  her husband and family to run a  dancing school in the country.  Of the show producer-director  Herbert Ross says, "Of course we  will entertain you. We have an  honest and poignant emotional  story to tell, we have the glamour  and strangeness of a background  you have never seen before, we  have in short a show. But I'm  not ashamed that we also have a  story that deals in human values  and senses the meaning of life."  Besides Anne Bancroft and  Shirley MacLaine, the film gets  a strong performance from Tom  Skerrit as MacLaine's husband.  Mikhail Baryshnikov and Leslie  Browne also make notable film  debuts. The Turning Point  is rated for mature audiences.  The Choirboys is director Robert Aldrich's filmic interpretation of former policeman Joseph  Wambaugh's novel. The story  deals with a group of big-city  cops and how they relieve themselves of thc tensions and frustrations inherent in their jobs.  Their version of 'choir practice'  is a wild drinking and sex party  GIFT  FLOWERS  88b-78l2  (TWILIGHT  (THEATRE?  886-2827  GIBSONS  A moving story.  A romantic story.  Wed., Thurs.  Fri., & Sat.  July 12,12,  14&15  Rom the    ��X^M  outrageous W^^^^l,  Best-Seller Iflr^****  THE     ,  CHOIRBOYS {  8p.m  Sun., Mon., Tues. &Wed  July 16,17,18& 19  Warning: Occasional sex & coarse languge  throughout.   B.C.Dir.  Ellingham s  ��   Astrology  By Rac Ellingham  Week Commencing: July 10.  General Notes: Deception and  disappointment arc this week's  key words as Mars squares  Neptune and Venus conjoins  Saturn. Despite an optimistic  Sun ��� Jupiter aspect, the next  few days could be filled with  trickery and passing anxieties.  Advice is to smile and check all  financial dealings thoroughly.  Sorry folks, but there arc gloomy  prognostications for all of us  this week.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Accent is on disappointing  social activities owing to other  people's financial upsets. It's  definitely no time to speculate  or risk hard-earned cash. Beware  of tricky or deceptive monoucvers  on thc work scene. Mysterious  aches and pains now need prompt  attention.  TAURUS (April 20-Miy 20)  Domestic conditions face temporary delays and setbacks.  Loved ones enjoying a rebellious  streak are not in the mood to  discuss matters sympathetically.  Having a good time could he  spoilt by overindulgence. Romances starting now hint of disappointment and deception.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Messages and short journeys  now bring unexpected or sad  news. Avoid signing contracts  and agreements. Pul aside all  important paperwork till next  week. Inspect closely real estate  deals which look a little dicey.  Every Gemini must take care on  the highwav this week.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Be prepared for financial  shocks and surprises. Guard all  valuables and carry as little  cash as possible. It's a gloomy  time to purchase new items,  especially clothing and adornment. All messages have to bc  double-checked for true meaning  and clarity.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22|  It looks like a week of wasted  journeys and personal frustrations. Those born around August  21 are experiencing (he blues  but they will soon pass. Deception is linked to financial dealings  which should be checked carefully. Avoid all risks and speculations however tempting.  VIRGO |Aug.2.VSept.22)  Mars and Venus in your sign  bring extra energy, charm, and  sex-appeal. It's a favourable  time to work on your appearance,  usually held in a city park.  Leader of Ihe 'choirboys'  is Charles Dunning, a veteran  officer just months away from his  retirement who is in constant  conflict with those in authority.  His partner, played by Perry  King, conies to a tragic end  after one of his own buddies  raids a prostitute's apartment  and finds King there as the customer. Each of the ten 'choirboys' gets his turn at both  party scenes and separate on-  duty episodes. Burt Young turns  in a noteworthy performance as  an unshaven, raunchy, vice-  squad sergeant who surprisingly  shows a touching compassion for  a young arrested homosexual.  Other notables in the fine cast  include Randy Quaig, Don Stroud  and James Woods. The censor's  warning for this restricted film  is that there is occasional sex  and coarse language throughout  (S)rttp0l(p)liiw(fi)fnlpp  Summer Business Hours  Mon.���Thurs. Fri. 8i30���DiOO  8:30-5:30        Sat. 9:30-5:00  Cowrie St    885-3258  personality and projects. Meanwhile, sacrifice and sense of  duty are strongly linked to people  in confinement or seclusion.  Once again, it's time to count  vour blessings.  Libra (Sept.23-oet.23)  News concerning long-range  goals may now indicate financial  delays or disappointments.  Friends and acquaintances arc  argumentative, moody and will  show little sympathy. Other  people's secrets or private business reach your ears and you're  asked to be discreet.  SCORPIO (Ocl.24Nov.22)  Recent achievements and present position now face unexpected  disappointments. Correspondence and documents linked to  personal credibility and honour  should be put aside and revamped next week. Financial  dealings with friends and acquaintances have to he watched  for mistakes and misunderstandings.  SAGITTARIUS |Nov.2.VDee.2l>  Accent is on delays and frustrations regarding long-distance  communications, people and affairs far away. Those who have  recently built up renewed philosophical or religious strength  may now be plagued by doubt and  indecision. Bc warned that your  reputation will be in danger  should you fail to admit the  truth.  CAPRICORN IDcc.22-Jan.il)  Other people's financial  affairs are the source of present  worries and unexpected slowdowns. Rushing around to  rectify their mistakes could leave  you friendless and exhausted.  Avoid similar involvement  next time. Long distance message hints of hospitals, secrets,  and confinement.  AQUARIUS {Jan.2rt-Feh.18)  Accent is on disappointing  relations with close associates  and loved ones. People constantly changing their minds  leave your frustrated and isolated. Those quibbling over  financial arrangements generate  feelings of mistrust. Advice is to  postpone decisions till next week.  PISCES (Feb. l9.Mar.20)  Health and employment conditions now bring sudden changes  and anxieties. Work scene tension is linked to sending or  receiving the wrong idea or message. Insist that instructions  are repeated. Health problems  are focused on lower back and  heart regions.  WilsonCreek  Library  The Community Library in the  Wilson Creek Hall is open additional ours during the summer  months. Headers can browse  through the collections and take  out books now on Monday evenings. 7���1p.m.  Thc library has subscribed to  several magazines, including  Time, Scientific American,  Organic Gardening, and MS.  These are available on one week  loans.  The successful Preschool  Library and Storvtime continues  Wednesday mornings, 10���11:30  a.m. Families can join for only  $1.00 per child. Parents may  sign out bonks from thc main  library at this lime.  On Fridays from 2���4 p.m.,  the library is also open in conjunction with the Senior's Drop  In. Seniors are invited to drop in  for tea. coffee, card games, conversation, and of course, to read  or take out books,  The Open Shelf Library catalogues arc available here, with  information on memberships  and loans. Wilson Creek Library  will return your postpaid books  to the Sechell Posl Office once a  week.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off vour Coasl News  Classifieds al Campbell's  Family    Shoes    &    Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Mm JM<* ESSES! �����*���!�������* BaalM/haaHiEEQEZSlllaaln/kaeta  Radio/haek B  authorized Sales Cenlre  AUTOSOUND  Auto Stereo Cassette Player  Makes IravHlhng a pleasure' Take advantage ol this great  Out on a supei-soimdinq cassetle player lor your car' Has  aulo eietl lot conteiuuncii and safety features single  control Id' locking last -fuovaid icavina and eject Inseil  cassplHi and player sla<*< AutMJKt furn* molor oil and  r<ist<r tgagi'S casstttty Mounts under dam Only 1-3 A i  6!i 16 a'0-7 fl    IM81?  Reg. 89.95  95  59  n   ��,��  J&C  ELECTRONICS  ��3      CowrieSt, Sechelt. BC   Box 1208  1   885-2568 885-2568   |  mm IXlilJlIlll'I'tawwiwaL'^riJJ.lJiliiawwwaKgTErgl now/ From the Cab Stand  Come cry with me  Change brings neurosis  Coast News, July 11,1978  ^���'^  By John Moore  Modern man in the western  world has been characterized, not without justification,  as increasingly neurotic and  socially and politically apathetic. Certainly we often  demonstrate an unhealthy  enthusiasm for trivial faddish  things, while displaying a  distressing lack of interest  in thc social and political  forces which mold our lives.  The people who argue vehemently over whether or not  professional hockey players  ought to break -the monotony  of the game with the odd  punch in the nose, or who  hold up the victory of Team  Canada over thc Russian  national team as a triumph  for democracy are, paradoxically, the same people  who are apt to become suddenly hard of hearing when  someone screams for help on  a street at night or who are  too "busy" on election  day to do their part to make  the democratic process work.  While we take an obsessive  interest in the sports page,  the TV Guide, in cars, in  clothes, Eastern mysticism,  health food, backgammon or  whatever, the streets of our  cities become increasingly  unsafe and an embarrassingly  small percentage of the population actually elects our  governments.  Neurosis and apathy are no  "acts of God" like bacterial  or viral diseases; they are  human reactions to the rapid  pace of change. We become  neurotically fascinated with  the trivial and socially and  politically disinterested in  order to avoid confrontation  with circumstances and forces  which we feci to bc utterly  beyond our control. The strain  of keeping abreast of change,  of keeping our bearings in  the face of its dizzying pace,  encourages us to withdraw,  to put a distance between  ourselves and reality, to keep  the world at arms' length.  We feel that if we fail to do  so, we may be destroyed.  This fear is not unfounded.  People who have been caught  in the figurative machinery  of change can be mangled  as severely and permanently  as if they had fallen under a  truck. Several weeks ago,  thc editor of this paper saw  fit to comment at length on  the career of one such individual, the recently deceased  Francis Gary Powers, the  U-2 pilot whose name joined  that of Benedict Arnold as a  synonym for treachery in the  American vocabulary when he  refused to die on command.  As the editor observed,  Francis Gary Powers, in 1960,  was just ahead of his time.  Throughout the fifties and  early sixties the United States  was fighting the Cold War,  a clandestine Atomic-age  conflict, with a set of John  Wayne ethics, a "public  myth" left over from the  propaganda movies of the  Second World War. A captured soldier was supposed  to spit defiance at the enemy  and lecture his captors on  Truth, Justice and the American Way. But Francis Gary  Powers' war was not W.W.  II. He was engaged in an  internationally illegal act,  spying, an activity categorically denied by his own President, directed against a country with which thc U.S. was  not officially at war. The  world had changed a great  deal, but the minds of the  people would need still another decade and the agony of  Vietnam before they could  adjust. Meanwhile Francis  Gary Powers' life was broken  on the wheel of change. He  was caught and crushed  between the past and the  future.  Coincident-ally,   last  week  another even more tragic  casualty of the Twentieth  Century was laid to rest.  Claude Robert Eatherly,  former major in the U.S.A.F,  winner of the Distinguished  Flying Cross, piloted the  B-29 bomber which scouted  and selected the targets  of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.  Eatherly issued the final  go-ahead orders for the dropping of atomic bombs he knew  nothing about. He was  twenty-four years old at thc  time. A year later, he participated in further atomic tests  at Bikini atoll, where he was  caught briefly in a mushroom  cloud. After that incident he  started to go to pieces. He-  was discharged from the air  force for psychiatric reasons:  "severe neurosis and guilt  complex". His life became a  series of sordid brushes  with the law and bouts of  psychiatric confinement.  His death of cancer ended  thirty-three years of chronic  insomnia, nightmares, and  anguish over the part he  played in ushering the world  into the Atomic Age.  Claude Robert Eatherly  and the other flyers who  lost their sanity and committed suicide as a result of their  connection with the Bomb,  were soldiers, cogs, tools,  just as were the people of  Hiroshima and Nagasaki,  in a display of power whose  ultimate purpose, it has  been suggested, was to demonstrate, not to the Japanese,  but to the Russians, who  were threatening to enter the  war in the Pacific, that the  United States possessed  atomic weapons and were  prepared to use them ruthlessly to protect their control  of the Pacific sphere. Like  Francis Gary Powers, they all  were given a glimpse of the  future and that vision, one  way or another, destroyed  them.  What is ironic is that we  have come to live under the  shadow of weapons which  make the atomic bomb look  like a firecracker. We are  able to do so, in spite of the  films and statistics, only by  deliberately "turning off"  and adopting an apathetic  attitude while distracting  ourselves with trivialities.  There are still periodic  eruptions of outrage; recently  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  .Wednesday 2-4 p.m  iThursday 2-4 &  I 7-9 p.m.  |saturday2-4p.m.  886-2130  demonstrators actually  stormed the Trident nuclear  submarine base, and disarmament talks continue fitfully,  breaking down whenever  political expediency demands  that one of the participants  take a hard line. Yet amid the  talk of "detente", "Limited  nuclear warfare" and "clean  bombs", the fact remains  that some years ago the Defense Department of the  United States was pleased  to announce that it had  enough nuclear weapons in  the state of Texas alone to  exterminate every living  thing on thc face of the globe  sixteen times over. That was  a few years ago, and perhaps ihe protests have not  all been in vain. At least the  great powers arc now making  polite noises on thc subject  of disarmament instead of  comparing "overkills".  After all, boys, once is more  than enough. Still, it's  small wonder people get a  bit disillusioned, disinterested  and fatalistic from time to  time. Living in a world where  rapid, drastic and uncontrollable change is the rule,  it's hard to stay light on  your feet. Next week, the  basic Two-Step.  By Ann Napier  Write Box 3, c/o Coast News  Dear Ann:  We are a couple in our forties.  We have a lot of fun together.  We have parties, and kissing  develops ��� no real hanky panky,  but flirtations. Well, our next  door neighbours are in our relative age group. We do have them  and they in return have us there  for parties and dinner. Well,  when we were feeling pretty  high one night, the neighbour  (a nice looking man) and myself,  exchanged a few torrid kisses ���  whamo! We were in love or  something. He gave me his  office number. I phoned ��� we  started dating ��� dinner, motels,  the works. It was all so great  until I found an earring and a  match cover in our car from one  of his wife's favourite haunts.  I opened my eyes and found it  was an involuntary switch. Now  the fun of it is gone for me.  Why do you suppose 1 feel this  way. All the excitement is  gone ��� darn! Beswltched  Dear Bcswitched:  Well it wasn't love! It was the  excitement of someone strange.  The feeling of doing something  secret and furtive. The daring  of it. You didn't say how you  felt facing his wife. That was a  bit daring too. Well, when you  found you weren't putting anything over on them, it was an  equal experience. You realized  it was the soap opera syndrom;.  The drama which had made you fade, or one couple will move,  feel ii was something special So learn thai all isn't always  was gone.    Il will probably all   what it seems to be.  ^Px  The advertisers on this page  arc members of:  GIBSONS HARBOUR  BUSINESS ASSOCIATION  ^aufd     Y0UR AUTOPLAN  ^���n^    CENTR]  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121 886-2607  <aB*aw  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  886-2811  Do you know wc have: Beads ���  Stamps ��� Paints ��� Brushes ���  Acrylics ���  All types of toys &  games???  ' NOW YOU KNOW!  Local Dealer For ...WINE ART SUPPUEi  >UkS m  * Grannys   dinner    *  Warm weather, Cold dinner:  Turkey  Potato salad  Bean salad  Tossed green salad  Garlic French bread  Fritil Salad  method:  Wipe cavity of turkey with  damp cloth and season with  salt and pepper. Roast in 350��  oven (30 minutes per pound).  Cover loosely with foil tent  but remove it for the last  half hour.  Potato Salad: Cut cooked  potatoes into cubes and place  in a large bowl. Add 2 stalks  celery, chopped finely, one  small onion chopped finely,  4 or 5 radishes chopped. Cut  in salad dressing mixed with  pickle juice and chopped  pickles.  Bean Salad: Drain tins of  various beans and marinate  for four or five hours in Vi cup  sugar,   Vi   cup   vinegar,   '/;  cup water. Drain the marinate  and serve.  Green Salad: Tear lettuce  into bowl, add chopped celery,  chopped radishes and r umber. Mix in toasted almonds.  Put a small amount of oil in  4, fry pan, add almonds and  stir constantly until dark  brown.  Cut French bread into thick  slices and butter with garlic  butter (sprinkle garlic powder  into butler).  DESSERT: Frail Salad:  Scoop the flesh out of a  pineapple and add any  variety of fruit; add '/. cup  white wine and cut in one  container of sour cream. Fill  the pineapple shell and serve.  jJja^g.J*4fafclaall#a||a>lfc4aW*fe *^tejfc^fe^te*A  f^f^W^f^aiWiffif^i^i^ffiW^iftl^fJ*  NDP  jflfifc     REAL ESTATE  ��� INSURANCE  -LOHC"   INCUS  ACCNCIIS LTD    BoxJM 15��9M��rln�� Drive Gibsons,  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  "'  ICm w,\t  ���^imMmm  ������:.-'���/.     -��.".>��������"������->-       -.   :    '��i        >"���   c   .Tl  ���/..,.... :\ .*S f.   ������ ....'���'I I     '  '���"������X'i'JX^-'^  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast ai Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  ��� Dining Room    886-9033    fflSM^wa  VARIETY FOODS  SNACK BAR & DELI  886-29361  tr  >o*sr0*.  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  DOGWOOD CMS  Our New Hours:  Monday to Friday 6 a.m.���6 p.m.  Saturday & Sunday 7 a.m.��� 6 p.m.  FOR A DELICIOUS LIGHT LUNCH,  GIVE THE  VEGIE-BURGER A TRY!  886-2888  CLEAN IT NOW!  mA     Bring in your  S^S     winter knits!  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  Co/HpM<>  DRVILERIlinC  seruite  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best I 886-2200  A\\\  -=/oTfe�����  NOTICE BOARD  m\\ urn  j  Phone 886-2622      or     886-7817  * Watch out for the Daze *  TENNIS CLASSES  July 11 ��� tennis classes begin in Hackett Park, Sechelt.  Taught  by the Sunshine Coast Tennis Professionals.    For pre-regis-  tration and information call 886-7560 or 886-7139 or 886-7361.  SEA CAVALCADE FASHION SHOW  An evening of fashion featuring the 1978 Sea Cavalcade Candidates on Thursday, July 20, 8 p.m. at Gibsons Legion Hall.  Refreshments will follow.    Tickets, $1.50, available at retail  clothing outlets. All proceeds to the Sea Cavalcade Queen Fund.  ELPHINSTONE PIONEER MUSEUM  Now open for the summer, 9 a.m.���4 p.m., Monday through  Saturday.  CRAFT SHOW  Sunshine Coast Lapidary and Crafts Club is having a show in  Gibsons United Hall on,Friday, July 14, 2 p.m.���9 p.m. and  Saturday, July 15 10 a.m.���6 p.m.   Admission by Silver Collection.  SOAP BOX DERBY (JULY 15)  The rules and entry forms to the Roberts Creek Daze Soap  Box Derby are available at the Seaview Market in Roberts Creek.  Further information by calling Allan at 885-5765. tfn  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For information call  886-9569 or 886-9037. t.f.n.  THRIFTSHOP  Every Friday: Gibsons United Church Thriftshop in basement.  1 p.m.���3 p.m.  ETHEL EDWARDS EXHIBIT AT WHITAKER HOUSE  Dogwoods, florals, seascapes and miniatures will be on display  for the last solo show of the season. Gallery artists' works will be  on view for the rest of the summer.  NEW BOOKS  Many new books have been added to the Pender Harbour Library.  Come in and have a 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 11:30-  3:30 and on Saturdays 1:30���4:30.  fi/iiriM\\ii!.i��uv/;//m\iiri//A  CO-OP  MEAT  99  Regular  GROUND  BEEF  BREAKFAST �� +1    *>\ *r\  SAUSAGE* I.U9  Whole ^  FRYING QQC  CHICKEN      0\J  lb  lb.  lb.  2/79C  GROCERY  Co-Op Whole ^ _ A  MUSHROOMS    63C  (10oz.)  Co-Op Red  KIDNEY o/���*  BEANS      ,4oZ,2/79C  Co-Op Fancy ��� *�� ^  FRUIT SALAD,ho2)52C  Co-Op  TOMATO  SAUCE      (40Z)  TOMATOES .-oz,  53C  Kraft  MIRACLE  WHIP  Good Host  ICED TEA (24o,)  C��-��P �� - A  ORANGE JUICE 85*  sweetened or unsweetened (48 oz.)  Carnation A .    ...  COFFEEMATE $1.45  (16oz.)  Palmolive Liquid ^ -      _ ^  DETERGENT  $1.49  (32 oz.)  Purex  BATHROOM  TISSUE 4s $1.12  Kleenex  BOUTIQUE      ^  ...  TOWELS       2, $1.05  Co-Op  JAM ,    $1 49  raspberry or strawberry      (24oz.)^/ I . ^%J  Co-Op  PEANUT  BUTTER     (48 oz.)  $1.99  $1.99  $2.29  PRODUCE  Canada #1  PEACHES  (California grown)  Canada #1  CHERRIES  LETTUCE  CABBAGE  CARROTS  59Clb  69��,b  wJ/^ea.  19C,  2*/49��  AVOCADOS     49<L  OPEN SUNDAYS  886-2522  Lower Gibsons  Prices Effective  Thurs., Fri., Sat.       July 13-15 Coast News, July 11,1978.  ������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������!  BLACKCURRANTS  Pick Your Own  65*��  95* ib.  Ready Picked  also  Fresh Vegetables  Tony Archer       886-7046  m CBC Radio  Money Back Life  Insurance. Income  Protection. Mortgage  Payment. Retirement  Funds. Education  of Children.  Business Insurance.  Let me show you  how you can benefit.  MIKEDANROTH  Box 1220  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9408  C^ your life in sliape.  aSwtife  OFCANADA  SEAMLESS GUTTERS  INSULATION  BLOWN IN WALLS and CEILINGS  ALUMINUM   QiniNG    V>NYL  aluminum pAT|0 CANOPIES  ALUMINUM AU/WI(UQC  ROLL-UP  VINYL  DECKING  Locally owned and operated  By Marianne West  Two new dramatic serializations begin this week. Thursday at 2.04 p.m.. Part I of an  eight-part dramatization of  Dorothy Savers' "Clouds of Witness"; then on Monday, 2:04  p.m.. the first of a twelve-part  serial of the classic Vanity  Fair by William Makepeace  Thackery. both B.B.C. productions.  Between Ourselves, Saturday,  6:15 p.m., presents a profile of  lhc mosl Reverend Robert L.  Seaborn called "In God's Pocket". Anthology at 10:05 p.m.  samples Elizabethan and Jacobean poetry. The Entertainers,  Sunday 4:35 p.m.. profiles  Juno award winner Patsy Gallant.  Wednesday, July 12  Afternoon  Theatre:   2:04  p.m.,  Nicholas   Nickleby   by   Charles  Dickens, Part II.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m.. third  of week long series of favourite  music of Canadian personalities.  Nightcap:    11:20   p.m.,   Phyllis  Diller.  Thursday, July 13  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m., Clouds  of Witness, by Dorothy Sayers,  Parti.  Playhouse: 8:04 p.m.. The Bright  Red Herring by Laurence Gough.  Part II.  Country Road: 8:30 p.m., Ray  McAuley in concert from Vancouver.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Colleen  McCullough, author of The Thorn  Birds.  Friday, July 14  Panning  for  Gold:   8:04   p.m.,  critical review of books, film and  T.V.  Jazz Radio-Canada:  8:30 p.m.,  Carmen MacRae. The Ed Bickcrt  Trio.  Nightcap:    11:20   p.m.,   Tenor  Luciano   Pavarotti   talks   about  opera.  Saturday, July IS  Hot   Air:    1:15   p.m.,   Martha  Tillon with Benny Goodman, late  thirties.  Between Ourselves: 6:15 p.m.,  in God's Pocket, the life of the  most Rev. Robert L.Seaborn.  The Melody Lingers On: 8:05  p.m.. Music of Cole Porter.  Anthology: 10:05 p.m., To have  Been, short story by Austin  Clarke. The Poet's Voice, Elizabethan and Jacobean verse.  Sunday, July 16  Noel Coward,  Life and Times:  1:05 p.m.. Battersea to Broadway.  Thc Entertainers: 4:35 p.m.,  Stcvic Wonder slory. Part  VII.  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  Patsy Gallant.  My  Music: 8:35  p.m..   B.B.C.  Quiz.  Folk Fair: 9:05 p.m.. Irish Folk  Music.  Monday, July 17  Vancouver Recital: 1:30 p.m..  Jane Martin, flute; Robert Rogers, piano. Tacyc. Martinu.  Pepin. Muszynski.  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m..  Vanity Fair by William Thackery, Pan I.  Gold Rush: 8:30 p.m., Jackson  Browne.  Mostly Music: 10:20p.m.. Repeat  of series on musicals.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Film Director Michael Winner.  Tuesday, July 18  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m.. Inspector Wesl al Bay. by John Creasey,  Bombshell in Bournemouth.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m., Gilbert and Sullivan.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Photographer Richard Avedon.  C.B.C.-FM Radio  Saturday: Audience; 9:04 p.m.,  Arthur Ozolins pianist in concert,  Beethoven,    Schumann,     Stravinsky.  Sunday: Summer Symphonies;  simulcast with C.B.C.-T.V. Music  of the Universe. Hamilton Philharmonic conducted by Boris  Brott.  Monday: Sixth International  Tchaikovsky Competition ��� first  of five, each night at 8:04 p.m.  C.B.C.-T.V. Highlights  Wednesday, July 12: Israel Philharmonic   Orchestra,    8   p.m.,  salute to Israel on 30th anniversary.  Sunday: Royal Heritage: 12:00  p.m., Georve IV.  Sports Special: 3:00 p.m., Canadian Track and Field Finals  from Edmonton.  This Land: 9:00 p.m. ��� note new  time; The Blacksmith.  This Half Hour: 9:30 p.m., James  A.Jerome. Speaker of the House  of Commons.  Summer Symphonies: 10:00 p.m.  simulcast with C.B.C. Stereo  FM Music of the Universe,  Williams, Hadyn, Forsyth,  Hoist.  Tuesday: CFL Football; 6:00  p.m., Eskimos versus Blue  Bombers from Winnipeg.  Gibsons  Library  In both non-fiction and fiction  new titles appear on the shelves  of the Gibsons Public Library  this week.  On the non-fiction shelves  several biographies make Iheir  appearance. Go-Boy, by Roger  Caron; An Autobiography, by  the late Agatha Christie: Calling  Dr. Horowitz, by Horowitz and  Offen; and A Captive of Time, by  Olga Ivinskaya are the new biographical entries. Under Miscellaneous non-fiction. Commander  Edward Whitehead gives us  How to Live the Good Life.  New fiction titles appearing  include Shrewsbury, by Jamie  Brown; Madder Music, by Peter  DcVries; Scruples, by Judith  Kramz: The Tangent Factor,  by Laurence Sanders; The Captive Crown, by Nigel Tranter;  The Black Marble, by Joseph  Wambaugh.  LETTERS  TO INQUIRE PHONE  886-2742  Continued from Page 3  placement of my decimal points;  that happened somewhere in  the "Peninsula Times" office.  Regardless, anyone reading "The  Press" would have seen my  letter reproduced correctly!  Secondly, Mr. White appears  to purposely choose to disregard  the basic points in, and my reasons for, writing the letter, lt  was and still is my intention to  generate an interest and an  awareness in my fellow taxpayers, of the ' PERCENTAGE  CHANGES in this year's mill  rates.  I chose this method of portraying the unhappy situation,  as we all have different 'Dollar  Taxes' and are all (throughout  thc Sunshine Coast) subject lo  different charges dependent on  Services provided Mill r.uev  however, arc lhc same for all  in the same area for thc same  service.  Therefore I will continue to  laud those who DECREASE their  mill rate and berate those who  INCREASE theirs despite the  raised Assessments. When we,  as individuals, find our personal  financial positions being continually eroded by inflation (hopefully at not more than 10% per  year) I cannot evoke ecstasy  at the compulsion to pay mill  rate tax increases of 20.30  or, in my overall bill, 40percent!!  1 reiterate, we should campaign for a fair system of Property Taxation, where appeals  could be made at any of the  three stages of the production of  our actual tax bill: 1. Upon  assessment; 2. After mill rate  assertation; 3. Upon receipt of  the final tax bill.  Lastly, unlike some people, 1  have no political axe to grind and  I would require the system outlined above from any government party and whichever organizations are supposedly pursuing  our interests and welfare.  Trusting this delineates  my position precisely.  Barbara J.Brodeur  *fa. .%   :  k  APPOINTMENT  Mr. Hayden Killam, President  of Sechelt Building Supplies, is  pleased to announce the appointment of Mr. Doug Ferris as their  new General Manager. Doug  his wife Barbara, and son Travis  have moved to Selma Park.  Doug comes to Sechelt from  Dick's Lumber in Vancouver. His  13 years experience in the  building supply industry has  included: General Manger of  Merry Mitchell Building Supplies  in Trail. B.C.. and various  management positions with Bea  ver Lumber Co. on the Lower  Mainland  We anticipate Doug's experience will be of great benefit to  our company's growth and to the  community of Sechelt and district.  MAGIC    Vyhe  Weal  Henry  Bakery  :rest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, E  886-7441  Products  also available  at the Co-op  Gibsons  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C.  Credibility  Editor:  Why do you have lo lower the  credibility of your paper by  printing letters from dramatists?  The letter written about flea  collars was obviously done so by  one who is nol fully aware of the  true control and status of sueh  pesticides in tlea collars.  lhc functions of the chemicals  for controlling fleas are as  described in the printed letter,  bin the extremes stated are to  sit) the U\ist a little over stated.  li  is as bad as saying dogfish  have been further raids, and in  particular, the South African  army's recent raid on the refugee camp at Cassinga in Angola  during which, according to the  correspondent of the British  Financial Times who visited the  camp after the raid, large numbers of students and school  children were killed.  Those who have tied from  racial persecution and have  escaped the raids are in need of  food, clothing, shelter, medical  care and education. Much can  done by the citizens of Western  nations to lessen racial bitterness, such as that which led to  the recent massacres at Kolwe/.i.  A gesture of good will tin our  part, and the sending of timely  help, may serve to show that  there   need   not   be   bitlerness  tude for the beauty and peace  of this Canada, our adopted, or  native land.  But we arc disturbed with a  sense of foreboding because wc  stand at the crossroads of national  destiny. Which road will we  take? There, on one hand, lies  the road to a fragmented and  purposeless conglomerate,  exhausted by endless, selfish  regional bickering, pathetic and  impotent, to In- gradually absorbed piece by piece, by our  strong and purposeful neighbours  who would have predictable  plans for Quebec!  There, on the other hand, is  the road for us to take. We must,  with decisive deliberation, opt  for continuing unity, counting Oncosts and making lhc necessary  sacrifices.   Two of these Mexican red-legged tarantulas arrived in the Unicorn Pets 'n  Plant Shop last week. The bite of this variety of tarantula is no worse than a  bee sting and 'tis said they can be taught to do tricks.   mercury is dangerous to you  when in effect you would have to  cat thirty pounds of the fish every  day for ninety days to come to  any harm.  The level of toxicity in modern  flea collars is low enough to be  harmless to humans, but effective against fleas. All anyone has  to do is read thc analysis on the  package to check. Such statements as made in thc printed  letter are, as far as I am concerned, not the words of someone  who is fully conversant with the  Government's regulations  as required by the holder of a  pesticide license.  Fleas are well adapted to  living in a world such as ours,  and the methods of removing  fleas as described (vacuum  cleaner for removing eggs)  leaves a lot to be considered of  the person using such a method  to rid the home of fleas that  defy even the most sophisticated  approaches.  Penny Royal, Cider Vinegar,  and Garlic may have been considered adequate when there  was nothing else to combat  such a persistent parasite, but  if you are going to ignore the  progress of modern science,  then 1 would ask Thclma Mac-  Adam why she goes to the doctor  when she is ill? Surely her  grandmother had enough cures  for anything that ailed her,  so what would she want with  modern drugs?  Bill Walkey  Racial War  Editor:  The spreading racial war in  Southern Africa continues to  claim hundreds of human lives  and to drive many victims into  exile in countries which are  themselves impoverished and  unable to provide the needed  relief for refugees. A united  Nations report lasl year slated  that 1.500 persons had died as  a result of Rhodesian Government  riads on refugee camps (Manchester Guardian. December  25,   1977).     Since   then,   there  between blacks and whites.  Though Ihe sums Ihat can hc  provided by individual Canadians  will meet only a fraction of thc  enormous needs, they are a practical way for those of us in thc  West who are appalled at lhc  systematic racism practised in  southern Africa to express our  indignation and our sympathy  for thc victims. We therefore  appeal to your readers to make  whatever contributions they can  to our funds. Contributions are  tax-deductible, and should be  sent to Canadian Aid for Southern  African Refugees. P.O. Box  24805, Station C, B.C.. V5T  4G3.  Rev. K.A.Burrows.  K.Chetty.M.D.,  Prof.Geoffrey Durrani,  Alan M.Inglis. M.I)..  Prof.Thomas [..Perry. M.D.  For Canada  Editor:  So it is Dominion Day, and we  are 111 years old! As one looks  out over the grandeur of mountains, ocean and islands of Howe  Sound, one is deeply moved by a  sense  of  reverence  and   grati-  We arc distraught by problems  which can bc solved, so Canada  will emerge stronger than ever,  a united people of many parts.  The recipe for national unity  is tolerance. goodwill and  patience. The recipe for Canadian unity is love! Our destiny  is in our own hands. We have to  go more than halfway, let it bc  known to our franco-phone  fellow countrymen, wc accept  the French-Canadian fact. Ihe  unique charm ot French Canadian  culture is an essential ingredient  of our unity and it can be nurtured and appreciated in unity  better than it could be in a separale Quebec enclave.  We dream of a symphony of  contrasting pails ��� a harmony  of many racial origins, this  Canada to be1 Horn of aggressive  Christian enlightenment and  surely conducive to acceptable  solutions of valid complaints and  essential regional interests.  British       Columbia,  callin  Quebec! ".le vims Aime!'  Emit  Davis.  Point Road. Hopkins I  ending  Sea  Cavalcade  Parade  Co/UMlftN  THE KINSMEN CLUB OF GIBSONS PROUDLY PRESENTS &  SPONSORS THE 1978 SEA CAVALCADE PARADE AUGUST  12 1978  OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  (please fill out and return to locations listed below)  1. CLASSIFICATION:  Commercial    Individual Clown   Novelty    Best Decorated   2. GROUP NAME: .  CHAIRMAN'S NAME & PHONE NO.:  Return by August 5th to: Norm Peterson: K.Butler Realty  Haig Maxwell: Gibsons Western Drugs       Harry Slant: B&H Truck and Diesel  ALL   ENTRIES   ARE   ENCOURAGED   TO   UTILIZE  CAPTAIN COOK BI-CENTENNIAL THEME:  THE  PLAN NOW TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS EXCITING OPENING OF THls  YEAR'S CAVALCADE. 1  Coast Strokers  By Dennis Gray  1 met a reader of this column 1  had never met before and he said  with surprise. "I didn't know you  were coloured". You probably  didn't know either. Actually I  am not black, or brown, or red or  yellow. I am more purple. That  is, over the years most of my  body has been purple at one time  or another.  Thinking back on it, I am sure  a car body subjected to thc same  blows and abuse would have  long ago been written off. My  bumps and bruises did not start  on motorcycles of course. In  fact il has only heen within the  last five years that there has been  a rash of them connected with  motorcycles (rash would seem an  appropriate word as serious  bruises are often accompanied  with a raspberry rash on the  knees and elbows).  It started soon after I got my  first bike. In reality it was more  a collection of mobile scrap metal  that turned ninety percent of its  fuel into heat and touching it  almost anywhere would result in  a blister. Then when I started  racing I did not have enough  sense to keep my feet on the pegs  and was always getting them  stuck in a hole or run over, often  by my own bike.  Then there was thc Nationals  at Kamloops. Twenty-five of us  were racing down a dusty chute  where there was only room for  five. When 1 came to. someone  was trying to pull my helmet off  without undoing the strap. Somehow I found my bike and completed the race. Afterwards a  young feljow apologized for running over me. I said I did not  know 1 had been run over and he  said. "Hell, I was the third guy  to run over you".  That took care of about 50% of  my body colouration. 1 looked  like a burnt waffle from all the  tire marks. I related in a previous  column how 1 put the rainbow in  my posterior when 1 lost my  seat. Another time, while practicing, I kept overshooting a  corner. Finally in ^a rage I  yanked the front brake on hard  and refused to let go. Well I did  not overshoot that time. The bike  simply pivoted over the front  wheel and drove my head into  thc ground. From thai little  display of temper I received a  bent finger, a waler pouch on  my knee and a few more patches  of my royal colouring.  The latest phase in my colour  mc-beautiful happened on a  recent Sunday at Agassi/. I  don't race that often any more {it  is taking longer for the bruises  to heal) and I had a surplus of  adrenalin to use up. 1 got most  of the wildness out of my system  during practice when some nut  decided to stop on the track for  a rest. I did not mind flying  through the air. in fact it was  rather pleasant and it gave me  time to select the only part of  my body not tenderized. If the  (lying was pleasant the landing  was horrendous and my body's  last small area of pink took on  the nightmare of colours so painfully familiar to me. thus completing my crazy quilt complexion.  Now 1 do not know if it is  stupidity, stubhorness or my  Scottish heritage of milking a  nickel, but I had paid to ride and'  I planned to get my money's  worth. Well, even though it  brought tears to my eyes I rode  and won my two motos for a  trophy half the size of my bruise.  I guess I am not tough enough to  be a coloured person so next  time around just colour me  chicken. Till then, keep strokin'.  Roberts Creek Daze  SCHEDULE OF EVENTS  July 14: (i p.m.. Challenge soft-  ball game between Roberts Creek  Womens' team and thc Beachcomber cast and crew. Roberts  Creek Elementary School  grounds.  8:30 p.m.. Outdoor youth  disco dance. $2.00 per person.  Roberts Creek school grounds.  July 15: 10 a.m., Higglcdy  Piggledy Parade, starting at Hall  Road (Roberts Creek Rd) & Hwy  101. Dress up your dog. your dad,  doll, bike, buggy, paint your  face, and join in the procession.  You can pre-register by phoning  Herb at 885-3182 or just arrive  at thc Masonic parking lot at  9:30.  11 a.m.. Soap box derby  from the corner of Beach Avenue  and Hall Road (by the store).  Entry forms at Seaview Market.  12 noon, at "downtown"  Roberts Creek on down to the  wharf, a whole slew of activities  begin: kids' games; toy boat  races (boats made on the spot ���  materials provided); bingo;  crown and anchor; display of  local crafts; backgammon tournament; good food ��� fresh juices,  shish kabob, Greek salad to  name a few; live music; soapbox ��� recite your latest poem,  spout   off  your   philosophy   on  life ; dunk tank ��� dunk your  local celebrity; face painting   1 p.m.. Wrist wrestling.  2 p.m.. Afternoon tea behind  Roberts Creek Post Office. Tea  cup reading with Madame X.  3 p.m.. Swimming races in  the creek.  9 p.m.���I a.m.. Boogie to  Duster at the Roberts Creek  Hall. Advance tickets only ���  SOLD OUT.  July 16: 2 or 3 p.m.. Clean up  followed by pot luck supper on  the beach. Bring your favourite  dish.  Gibsons Precast Concrete  ��� Formerly ���  (Dykslra's Concrete Precast-Langley)  Government Approved 650 Gal.Double Baffle  Reinforced Precast Septic Tanks.  ��� Distribution Boxes  _ Pump-Out Tanks  Subsidiary ol"^i^  j b Excavanng "^"Delivered to Site  Lid -��i,^fe   866-9031  Tony Jieu won the Port Mellon Fishing Derby  last weekend with this 14 lbs. 3 oz. salmon.  Fred Inglis took second place with a 7 lbs.  14 oz. ling cod.    Dave Hodgins took the  picture.  Tennis  By Keith Evans  Sea Cavalcade is approaching  fast so now is the time to hit the  courts and work the bugs out of  your game. This year's tournament will include ladies' singles  and doubles: men's singles and  doubles; and mixed doubles.  There will also be a consolation  draw for all those who lose in the  first round. This guarantees  everyone at least two matches in  each event.  One major change from last  year will be thc restriction of  entry in two events only. For  example, if a man chooses to  play in men's singles and mixed  doubles, then he may not enter  men's doubles. Another change  from last year will be that all  matches will bc held on Saturday  and Sunday. August 12 and 13.  Once again, Trail Bay Sports  Police news  in the Sunnycrest Mall will handle  the registrations. This year's  fee will be $4.00 per person per  event. Balls will be supplied and  there will be prizes for first and  second place in the main draw  and also for first place in the  consolation draw. Final date for  registrations will be Thursday,  August 10 at 6 p.m. No registrations will be accepted without  payment of fees and in no case  will registrations be accepted  after the deadline.  You have probably noticed that  the courts in Dougal and Brothers  Parks have just been resurfaced.  This was due to the fact that the  original surface was improperly  finished. However the repair  work has only been done inside  the actual playing courts and the  treatment used is actually a  sub-surface for a coloured coat.  Since the coloured coat is not  going to be applied, be prepared  to play on very hot courts and to  get very black shoes and balls.  SECHELT TO EARLS COVE:  July 5: A home on Redrooffs Road  was   broken   into.   Liquor   and  household    items   were   taken.  At Madeira Park a private home  was vandalized. More complaints  about   high   speed   boats   were  reported in the Jervis Inlet area.  Two deck chairs were stolen from  a carport in Madeira Park.  July 6:   A man losi $172 in cash  while at Ihe beach in Davis Bay.  July 7:    A  '/-fool orange skiff  was reported  stolen  from  Don  Cameron's  in  Pender Harbour.  Swim fins, snorkels, masks & vinyl inflatable boats  GIBSONS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-8020  Trail 2&y  SPORTS  SECHELT  Cowrie Street  885-2512  TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO  SERVE YOU BETTER  A 12-foot aluminum boat was  found at Halfmoon Bay.  GIBSONS AREA:  July 2: A home on Keats Island  was broken into. Liquor was  taken. A 24-foot boat caught  fire at Salmon Rock in Howe  Sound. The four passengers  were rescued safely. During the  beer garden at the curling rink  in Gibsons a light blue 1%2  Chevrolclle, license number  XWC 311 was stolen. It has not  yet been recovered.  July 3: Some lime in the past  three months, two diamond  shaped stained glass windows  were stolen from a home on  Maskell Road. Thev are valued  al between $400' and $500.  A Foremost foods insulated  icecream holding box. measuring  6'x36"x42" was stolen from a  ramp behind the Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre.  Equus  by Trish Cramer, B.H.A.I.  and Debbie Rhodes  BREEDS OF HORSES:  Horses can be classified as  ponies, light horses, heavy or  draft horses, according to size,  build and use.  Ponies stand under 14-2 hands  high (a hand being 4 inches)  and weigh anywhere from  400 to WO pounds.  Light horses stand 14-2 to 17  hands high, weight 900 to 1,400  pounds and are used primarily  for riding, driving, racing and  jumping.  Light horses are generally  capable of more action and  greater speed, jumping and  endurance.  Draft horses stand 14-2 to 17-2  hands high, weight 1,400 pounds  or more and are used primarily  for drawing loads and other  heavy work. In the years before  machinery they were the loggers'  and farmers' means of life.  A breed of horse may be  defined as a group of horses  having common origin and possessing certain well fixed, distinctive, uniformly transmitted  characteristics that are not  common to other breeds of  horses.  This article will deal with some  pony breeds:  Breed, American Gotland Horse  Origin, Baltic Island of Gotland, parts of Sweden.  Colours, Bay, brown, black, dun,  chestnut, roan, palomino. Some  leg markings and some leopard  and blanket markings.  Characteristics, average about  48" high; range from 11���13  hands.  Breed, Connemara Pony  Origin, Ireland, west coast.  Colours, Grey, black, bay, dun,  brown, cream, occasional roans  and chestnuts.  Characteristics, average 14  hands, heavy boned, hardy and  docile.  Uses, jumpers, showing in harness and under saddle.  Breed, Galleeno  Origin, North Spain, 1958 were  introduced to America.  Colours,   Solid colours  prevail,  black, bay, chestnut, dun, grey,  brown and palomino.  Characteristics,    stand    12���13  hands high  and weigh 625 to  700 pounds.  Uses, riding horse.  Breed, Hackney  Origin, England and adjoining  countries.  Colour, Bay, chestnut, and brown  some blacks and roans, white  markings are common and  desired.  Characteristics, Docked tails and  pulled manes. May be larger  than 14-2 and fall into horse  category. High natural action  Uses, Heavy harness or carriage  horses and ponies. Used for  cross breeding to produce hunters  and jumpers.  Breed, (American) Pony of the  Americas; (Canadian) Kanataj  Pony.  Origin, United States.  Colour,   Similar   to   Appaloosa,  white with black or brown spots.  Characteristics,   Ranging   from  11���13-2 hands high.  Uses,    For   show   riding   and  pleasure.  Breed, Shetland Pony  Origin, Shetland Island.  Colour,     All     colours,     either  solid or broken.  characteristics.      Small      size.  Two    class    sizes    recognized:  43" and under; 43"���4b".  Uses,  Child's   mount,   harness,  pleasure and show riding.  Breed, Welsh Pony  Origin, Wales  Colour, Any solid colour, gaudy  white markings arc not popular.  Characteristics.      Two      sizes.  Cannot exceed 12���2 hands; and  12-2. cannot exceed 14 hands.  Uses,   Racing,   pleasure   riding,  show riding and hunting.  There are many other pony  breeds but these are the most  common.  Golf  Olive Shawn won the putting competition in Ladies'  Golf last week. Her 32-putt  have her a two-stroke edge  over runner-up Glenna Salahub who wound up with 34  putts.  Among ihe nine-hole players, it was Elsie Cupit and  Lorna Higgins who took top  honours, both with 17 pints  lor the nine holes.  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Tue.Jul.ll  0400  0855  1445  2145  Wed.Jul.12  0440  0955  1540  2220  8.4  11.2  b.2  14.9  7.7  10.8  7.4  14.8  Thur.Jul.U  0540  1115  1625  2305  Frl.Jul.14  0625  1305  1730  2340  6.8  10.8  8.6  14.6  5.7  11.4  9.8  14.5  Sat.Jul.15  0720  1435  1855  Sun. Jul. In  0020  0815  1545  2000  4.5  12.3  10.6  14.4  3.2  1.1.3  II. I  GIBSONS LANES  Hwy 101    886-2086  OPEN  Friday & Saturday 7 ��� 11 p.m.  Sunday 2 ��� 5 P-">- sod 9 -11 p.m.  Mon.Jul.17  0120  0850  1630  2120  14.4  2.1  14.2  11.2  Coast News, July 11,1978  wul  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  MODERATE COST LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS- PRE ARRANGEMENTS  D. A. Devlin  Director  886-9551  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  SUMMER  CLEARANCE  SPECIALS, SPECIALS & MORE SPECIALS/  J^     CAMpbEll's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS      885-9345  In the heart Of Sechelt Next to Bathroom Accent  WELCOME'  to  All residents & visitors  to the Sunshine Coast  *$��?*  *^>  July 14&15      "       Jj$  Bingo ^  Soap Box Derby  Higgeldy Piggeldy Parade  Local Crafts  Face Painting  Puppet Show  Wrist Wrestling  Live Music  Sun Dance        ^  Dunk Tank        " ��v  FOR SALE  ...,-.-,  15'6" "Sidewing" Hourston  Glascraft (new)-$3,000  42'   Sailboat   "Sea Falcon"  (unrigged ferro cement) ��� $35,000  18' Sabrecraft 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)  twin disc gear 3:1  1 3-cylinder Nissin diesel  *?���"������' '""  HMT,1,','  GARDEN  BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  Dealers for:  ZX.  merCrui/er  VOLVO  PENTA  883-2729.   or evenings 883-2602  7 Days a Week  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE  Sinclair Bay Rd. Garden Bay Coast News, July 11,1978.  ��3u mucxs.i.1  JHotoxJfoUl  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping & Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skm 5 886-9920  . ACCOMMODATION ...  tonniEBROok  LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  the private beach.  Skm 4  LICENSED PREMISES  FULL FACILITIES-  -22 ROOMS  The  leach Comber  Motor Inn  Hwy fflOl ��� Skm N. of Gibsons  Dining Room open 5���9 r.m.  Mon.���Sat.  Home-cooked special  available  II a.m.-I a.m.  Skm io 886-9334  *BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision &  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  mmm  SMORGASBORD   "  Fri., Sat., Sun.  OPEN: 4���10 Tues. to Sun.  Closed Mondays  1.1 km north of Sechell on  Hwy #101  Please phone for reservations  skm 40 885-5500  OlJg'C  Ole's    Cove,  Sechelt, B.C.  it Excellent dining facilities  -.'r Heated swimming pool  it Sauna  it Cocktail lounge  Tel: 885-2232  Skm 48  BIG MAPLE  MOTEL  4 km south of Sechelt  on Hwy #101  ****  HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision  Sandy beach 400 metres  Landscaped Grounds  Golf course nearby  skm 23 885-9513  Cozu      L.ourt  WoUt  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  it 17 modern units  .-Kitchen units * ColourT.V  ���:. Wall to wall carpeting  Close to shopping & fishing  885-9314  Owner-Operator  Skm 27 Cliff & Liz Lindsey  ^st/vet   iS/anew  4 km south of Madeira Park  -.'covered kitchens for tenters  . partial hook-ups  ���'bait, boal rentals, launching,  moorage   .' safe, sandy beach  -, showers and laundromat  -. campsites on lawns  SORRY-NO PETS  Skm 60 883-2630  ��� PARK*  mOTEl  Hwy #101 -3'/i   miles   N.  Madeira   Park Turn-off.  ALL ELECTRIC  HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ColourT.V.  Owner-Operator  Ed and Laurie Larson  skm 64 883-9040  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on  Sinclair Bay Road  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  Skm 74 883-2424  ���BEAUTY SALONS-  Gibsons  Girls  8 Gu?s  &r  bit  Downtown Gibsons  Style Cuts ��� Perms  Bio-Drying ��� Colouring  ��� Ear Piercing ���  rJ--      As you like it  Skin:  Closed Monday  886-2120  CONTINENTAL  COIFFURES  has moved from the Mall in  Sechelt to below Ihe Parthenon  Restaurant Men's Halrstvllng  LOWEST  PRICES  ON THE  COAST  FOR  (APPOINTMENT  PHONE LIZA  885-5733  SUPPLIES-  V^   GIBSONS  7^��        FISH  MARKET  Lower   Gibsons  10:30   .i m,   lo   6:30   p.m.  Fresh fish in season  Shell fish  Smoked fish  HnmcMylc    fish    &    chips  SkmS 886-7888  ALLSPORTS  MARINE  Gibsons Wharf  MARINE HARDWARE  COMPLETE SPORTING  SUPPLIES  PARTY ICE & BLOCKS  * BAIT*  Skm 5 086-9303  tSJeaa/u  Cowrie St.. Sechell  i ui    Perms, Styling  1J1T *5Coluurnig.Bluw-drylng  Pi     Relail all hVaniy Products  Open Tues.���Sal.  Skm 27 885-2818  GARDEN  BAY  MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  Sinclair Bav Rd..  Garden Bay, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  Volvo Penla. Hourslon Glascratl  Chrysler Marine. Mercruiscr,  HZ Load Boat Trailers  IMMEDIATE  REPAIR SERVICE 883-2722  1 davs a week     or evenings  skm 7,i 883-2602  THE COMPLETE FOOD  4uaa\ STORE  t50u^"' KENS  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Fresh baker) products  from our bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meals  ��� Finest fresh produce  ��� Ice. pop. icecream.  and dairy products  KEN'S     Gibsons, B.C.  ��� large selections  ol groceries  and import foods  ��� Non.food section  includes camper items  STORE HOURS  9a.m. in tip.m.  Friday In 7 p.m.  Sunday HI a.m. In s p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  SkmS  and shop with us.  ��   Your HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY *   RESTAURANTS-  arioys family  nestaunant  fjibsoris, B.C.  'Uptown Plaza'  Cafe and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  Lunches,  Dinners  "Specializing in Greek Food  (after 5:3(1 p.m.)"  open 7 days a week  * licensed premises *  Skm 5 886-7828  Restaurant >MiimtMiua  6.4 km south of Earl's Cove  on  Hwy #101  Outdoor Patio Coffee Shop  Fully air-conditioned  Open 7 days a week  ���LICENSED PREMISES'  8 a.m.-9 p.m. Sun. to Thurs.  8 a.m.-11  p.m.  Fri.  8, Sun.  Skm 82 883-9453  THE TIDES  Lower Gibsons  Our Novelty:   TRY THE  "RELIC" Burger  Open 7 days a week  'Breakfast  'Lunch  'Dinner  Skm 5  Take out  886-9219  THE HERON  GOOD  WHOLESOME  FOOD  7 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Sundays1! a.m.  to 6 p.m.  OUR PIES  ARE DELICIOUS  Gower Pi. Road  Gibsons Harbour  HOMESTEAD  DRIVE-INN  * Specials every Day *  SEAFOOD ���PYROGIES  BARON OF BEEF  CABBAGE ROLLS  OPEN: 7 days a week  10a.m.���10p.m.  Hwy #101, Wilson Creek  Skm 17.6 885-2933  Q* Licensed*  OMEGA  PIZZA ��� STEAK &  ���LOBSTER HOUSE  Dine in comfortable  surroundings overlooking  Gibsons Harbour  Hours:  7 Days a Week  Mon. to Sat. 12 Noon���11 p.m  Sun. 4-10   Seaside Plaza, Gower Point Rd  Skm 5 886-2268  ERNIE &GWEN'S  DRIVE-IN  Top of School Hill,  Gibsons  BURGERS, CHICKEN,  PRAWNS, FISH & CHIPS,  SOFT ICE CREAM  Sun.���Wed.  10 am���10:30 pm  Thurs.���Sat.   I0am-ll:30pm  skms 886-7813  I  YOSM'S  RESTAURANT  Sunnycrest Plaza  Gibsons, B.C. \  Chinese Cuisine j,  & Western Foods  Lunch & Dinner  FREE DELIVERY  (with min. order)  Skmb  =886-8015 /  Doiwoos cm  ��� Breakfast  ��� Lunches  * Dinners1  Gibsons, B.C.  SM5 886-2888  to the scenic  and friendly  SUNSHINE   COAST  \^f  MARINAS & RECREATION ���  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  mp.^ioH.p.  Bait. Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72  883-2336  ���GIFTS'  * Crafti&HobbtM  Complete line of  Craft Supplies  SOUVENIRS  Toys&  Games  Seaside Plaza  Gibsons  SkmS  O  886-2811  C.ct.IottF*  House of Gifts   Wa��  Madeira Park, B.C.  SOUVENIR CANDLES,  VARIETY   OF   WOODEN  WEAR, SHELLS,  JEWELRY, CERAMICS.  MADEIRA  PARK  CHARMS  Open    Mon.���Sat.  Skm 67 10 a.m.- 5 p.m.  CAMPING  65 C.S. ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instructions & Supervised  Trail Rides  ��� BONNIEBROOK*  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Skm9  Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  pi"lv1.  vv Moorage���  too slips  ���Permanent & Transient  t: Block & Party ice  ���,'; Peaceful quiet setting  Skm 52 885-3529  Irvines Landing  Marina (1977) Ltd.  Irvine's Landing, r���.  B.C. ^  Marine gas. bait,     .  tackle, moorage,    ""  boat rentals, launching ramp  ice, campground facilities  Waterfront Restaurant  'Licensed Premises*  open 7 davs a week  Skm 72 .     883-2296  The Estuary  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Govt er Point   Skm 9  Paintings Drawings  art and craft wilh a local flavour  cJoan\Jnontbion MJcun  Follow Gower Pt. Rd. west  to the creek mouth      886-2681  1 Helen's ?j  * Fashion V:  Shoppe     ^j  Everything for  the Ladies  Gifts & Souvenirs  Gibsons  a.  T;  Vj  Sechelt 7 1  886-9941   885-9222 Jj|';  SiviiTTy's  Manna Lt<I.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  "Fishing Tackle  P.O. BOX 96 886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  cSectzt  /I/I ^a��  Secret Cove, B.C.    \  MOORAGE: with car parking  facilities directly alongside  ���Marine fuel  ���Laundry facilities  ���General store  ���BLock it partv ice  skm 52 885-3533  Coho <^v[axina  Madeira Park, B.C.  Sales & Service for:  Mercury Outboards ��Sr  Silverline Boats  Modern Housekeeping Cabins  Camping. Boal Rentals,  T.V.  Launching Ramp.  Moorage ��� Bail ��� Ice  Skm 62 883-2248  ���SOUVENIRS  'POSTCARDS  'JEWELRY  'GIFTS  Mon.���Sal.      10:00���5:00  Gower Point Road  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5 886-9711  .AUTO SERVICE.  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  skms 886-7611  (JSuccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C  JERVIS INLET"  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Thurs  2���4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  skm s i 885-9563  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC. Evinrude. Volvo,  Honda. Chrysler.   Mercruiscr  Housekeeping Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party  &  Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm o2 883-2266  Garden Bay  Dining Lounge  Artivol A.Beautleii  Corlraclinq Ltd  "overlooking  scenic Pender Harbour  al Ihe Garden Bat Hotel"  Specializing in Steak and Prawns  open 7 days a week 9a.m.  -12 midnight  * Licensed Premises *  Skm 74 8H.V99I9  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m  General Service  skms 886-2572  SECHELT  [ESSO) SERVICE  At the traffic light  in Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00 a.m.���9:00 p.m.  7 days a week  Skm 27.2        885-2812  Matnxz  *HONDA  $art8skm 27.2  885-9466  SECHELT  SHELL  SERVICE  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  Complete Service:  7:30a.m.���9:0Op.m.  Gasoline, Electronic Tune-  ups, Brakes, Wheel Balancing. Shellubrication,  Tires, Batteries, and  Accessories.  Sfcm27.2 885-2128  MdRTINGZl  ReSTdURPtNT  "On Ihe waterfront]  al   Davis Bav'  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fully licensed premises*  PLEASE I'HONF. FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skn, 24 885-2911  k AeaSbBtOy  i.viinmiiin.1  On the Beach  at Davis Bay  ����*  Hamburgers  Old English Fish & Chips  Ice Cream  *����  skm 24 885-3715  cfir.  Wharf St. Sechelt. B.C.      Kij  CHINESE & closed  CANADIAN   Tues.  CUISINE  Skm 27 2 885-2511  '[Mifflin  C-  MadeiraPark, B.C.  Licensed Premises  RESTAURANT & CAFE  'Specializing in barbequed ribs'  Overlooking scenic Pender  Harbour al lhc Pender Hotel  7:30 a.m.���9:00 p.m.  Skm (.8       883-2617 Coast News, July 11,1978  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad  All listings 50c pec line per week.  or use Ihe 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.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  These Classifications  remain bee  - Coming Events  Lost  - Found  Print your ad In the square* Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. 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, to Coast News, Classifieds, Boi 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coast News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L    '  C  ...      ���  ._ _ _LLLL  INI  I I I I     !  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON-  COMING EVENTS  WOMEN'S CENTRE  Roberts Creek, 885-3711. Drop-in  library, information, Thursdays  11:00-4:00. tfn  ANNOUNCEMENTS  WALLY'S DISCO:  Weddings, Dances, lor everyone.  For  information  call   Wally   or  Cathy. 886-9700 tfn  LEARN THE METHOD of personalizing clothes. Send S4.00  to IDEAS. BOX 14. Abbotslord.  B.C.        #29  ADULT DANCE CLASSES  Summer     (evening)      courses  commence July b lor beginners  in   Ballet   and/or   Jazz.    Mrs.  Milward. 88b-253l. #28  OPPORTUNITIES  Gift Card & Plant Shop. Gibsons  Village. Circumstances require  that this 2 year old business bc  offered for just the value of  stock and fixtures. For more  information write Box 981, Gibsons, B.C. Serious inquiries  only please. #29  Business Opportunity. Excavating business for sale. JD  450 Cat, Case Backhoe, Tandem  Dump, Single Axle Dump, Ramp  Truck. 886-9633; 886-9365.      tfn  EXPECTING A SMALL  VISITOR?  Rent a crib or high chair; stroller  or whatever vou need.    886-2809  tfn  pav  PERSONAL  WORKWA\T=C  WORK WANTED  Lonesome, middle-aged gem  wishes to*meet a slim, lively,  feminine looking woman, age  40���55. wilh a good sense of  humour for a lasting relationship. Snap appreciated, c/o  Box 2. Coasl News Box 460.  Gibsons. #30  Widow in her early 60's would  like lo meet older gent for companionship. Likes Bingo's and  travelling. Write Coast News,  co Box 9, Box 460 Gibsons,  B.C. #30  HELP WANTED  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  speciality.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  Sniall engine repairs lu outboard  molors. chain saws, lawnmowcrs,  garden Iraclors. Reasonable  rates. Home Service or Free Pick  Up and Delivery. Phone 886-9037  or 885-3394. ,fn  Find Oul About  the BAHA'I FAITH  Phone 886-7355 or-2078     #33  WORK WANTED  4 BOB KELLY'S PICKUP ��  Basements, garages, yards.,  i      A load on our Truck      -*  * Is a load off your j  * Mind J  886-9433 *  CONFIDENTIAL  BUSINESS  SERVICES  ���Telephone Answering  *Book Keeping  * Stenographic Services  "Incorporations  886-9636  Res: 885-2046  Donna Goertzen  Moving & Hauling  Gardening. Rubbish Removal.  Odd jobs of any kind. Quality  work. 886-9503. #36  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 Note: Mrs. Nlmmo  will bc on holldav from June 24���  July 15.       #lfn  ULTRA DECK  bv  TRODAN  The Ultimate in  Fiberglass Sundecks  886-2953  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types of Rooting  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  Boys, girls or retired people |o  deliver iln- Vancouver Sun. requires aboul ' hour to an hour  each ilav C.ill collect to 73k-  2U~ .old leave ;i message fur  Mr I. (,ii . #2n  Part-time  2401.  :hamber   maid.  88>-  #28  Very reliable houseelcancrs,  references available. Reasonable  rates. Phone 880-7785 or 885-  9285. #29  Reliable, experienced 18 year  old babysitter wanting work  until middle of August. Phone  886-2797. #28  Journeyman Carpenter will  design and construct additions,  renovations, all interior finishing.  Brian. 885-5792. after 5 p.m.   #28  tfn  Journeyman Carpenter: all  types Construction; new or old.  Work Guaranteed. 866-7160   #30  Student available for houseclean-  ing. Hard worker, responsible.  Minimum wage. Phone 886-  7592 #30  Student looking for summer work.  Will do anything. Reasonable  rates. 884-5324 #29  Need any  aluminum or steel  welding done?  ��� ������  Portable   welding    unit  available 24 hr.  a day  including weekends.  886-9625  or  886-7704  Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society requires a co-  ortlinaior fur Community Services  Centre, The successful applicant  will he responsible for running- a  volunteer bureau, carrying out  some office functions of the Soci-  etv md serving us a liaison staff  person between services. Organizational skills, ability to work  well with people, and some experience in office routines are  required.  Applications, including resume  and references, to Box 1069,  Sechelt, by July 28, 1978. For  further information, call 885-  3821. #29  Applications are being accepted:  position ��� Secretary Treasurer  Elphinstone Co-Operative Association: please submit resume ��f  qualifications, salary expected,  to Box 7t). Gibsons, B.C. #28  Part-time work. Free room and  hoard and wages for lady in her  40's or early fifties. All evenings  off. 88.V9h7'��� tfn  FOR SALE  Female. 24, looking lor apprenticeship with journeyman cabinetmaker in Gibsons area. Please  phone Jill. 88d-9448. #28  New Refrigerator Sale  at Macleods Store, Sechelt  14 cu.ft., frost-free  Special: $469.50  Coast Business Directory  ********* AUTOMOTIVE   *********  Economy nun) parts bid.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     88S-SI8I  iP  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  /g~  'WINDSOR--.  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bilolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.'  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg. 886-9411  Holland Electric  m W    Bill Achterberg  a 886  9033  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  KLEC'TRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  W**    EXCAVATING    *****  ********* PLUMBING **********  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  'FIBERGLASS BATTS"  "BLOWN IN INSULATION"  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commercial  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  ,v     .. & contract plumbing  886-7838     Rick Wray, Manager  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  P.O. Box 609  Sechell, B.C.  V0N3A0  Bus. 885-23321  Ben. 886-7701}  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  aggregates     886-Q830  LH WELDING  PORTABLE STEEL AND ALUMINUM WELDING  Fiihricnlinn \ Repair   Ph. 886-9625 or 886-7704  Koberts  SIGNS  ���Sign Consulting ���Magnetic Signs  Service ���Sign Drafting  ���Custom Signs ���Plastic Signs  ��� Trucks. Boats, etc.  Dune Roberts 886-8024  No. 88 Sunshine Coasl Mobile   Home Park. Gibsons. BC.  CARPENTRY **********  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial            885-2992       Maintenance  ^ Residential Continuous      ^  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks Renovations  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  ^.^BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS __ ,  *** WATERLINES, ETC. ***  Box 237,  SEWER LINES  Gibsons, B.C.   VON 1VO        PH .886-7983  Daryll Starbuck  HHM7.W  & Finishing  Dennis Collins  88I.-7100  J.B.EXCAVATING        886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation   lv%  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe      " \>   .  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing V y" .^ v  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields   V^3^'  J & R CONSTRUCTION      swimming pools  to house framing .. floors, sidewalks, patios  v'general contracting & retaining walls  renovations -foundations  Ron   886-9262     ,  I Jim  886-7571  885-9666 or  885-5333  Cadre Construction Ltd. ^w  Framing, remodelling, additionsa^\  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  ********* ELECTRIC  '  W***A  *******  ^              P.O. BDX 1078  * ezffiudtnliat  ��uctiical  # ��.ltct\ic   c^rtut  886-9261  GIBSONS, B.C.    VON 1VD  L&HSwansonLtd.  .    _ ��� ��� Readymix Concrete  Sand 8 Gravel With 2 plants Backhoes  Sechell and Pender Harbour  Porpoise Bay Rd   -Dump Trucks-      Box 172, Sechelt. B C  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations-Drainage Walerimes etc  Ph 8H5-2921 Roberts   Creek  Quality farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. n  T      * Feed * Fencing    886-7527  fU   *PetF����d     ��FertillZer   Sons"  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886.7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p o. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C>  GIBSONS LAWN MOWER &      ~~  CHAIN SAW SERVICE 886-2912  Gibsons Industrial Park, #5, Shaw Rd.  "Repairs to all makes"  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Movmq & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone tittb-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R R   1, Gibsons  a  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBREGLASS  LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS - SUNDECKS, ETC.    12 years experience  885-2981   Eves  ^  JM&1B Boat Building and Repairs  fi- ���builds Ihe HB27. Ihe only properly  AIL" designed boat for world cruising.  'aam ���retail in resin and fiberglass  Garden Bay, B.C. 883-9307  "Serving  Langdale  lo  Earls Cove'  JOM'S TomFlleger   Phone886-7868  ^WLectrical  j3  Box 214, Gibsons, B.C.  "ONTHACTING V0N 1v0  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       883-9313  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REF1IGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  /���"JN TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /^\  iJ|W (1965) LTD. [ffa.J  V���' Charter Helicopter Service ^*~S  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Pel Mellon loOle s Cove  885-9973 886-2938  Commercial Containers available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Marv Volen  886-9597  at****** FLOOR COVERING "at****  CAHMI CRANE SERVICE  Industrial or Residential Lifting  to46leet. iaIt. flat deck Pick-up  and Delivery  .   P.Jackson 886-2401 or 886-2312  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed lor Pesticide Spraying  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &     .  ��� Qualified Workmanship  RRK MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK   _  885-5379  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. Sal.  10a.m.���5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OOO"/I  Cadre Construction Ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting  ���  ��� Professional Work ���  ��� Airless Spray Jobs ���  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311 10.  Coast News, July 11,1978.  ��� LEGAL*  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Regulation Amendment  By-law No. 96.27  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 Coast Regional  District. All persons who deem their interest  and 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. 96.27 will amend Land Use Regulation  By-law No. 96, I974 to replace the category of  DOMESTIC INDUSTRY with HOME OCCUPATION and to create a new category of HOME  INDUSTRY. The HOME OCCUPATION category will confine professional practise, homecraft  or other occupation to the interior of a dwelling  as did the category of DOMESTIC INDUSTRY.  The new provision for HOME INDUSTRY will  allow professional practise, homecraft or other  occupation to be carried out in two additional  buildings accessory to a dwelling unit and will  allow one employee. HOME INDUSTRY will be  allowed in rural and industrial zones only.  The Hearing will be held at 7:30 P.M. on Tuesday,  July 11, I978 in the Madeira Park Hall in Pender  Harbour, B.C.  The above is a synopsis of By-law 96.27 and is not  deemed to be a interpretation of the by-law. The  by-law may be inspected at the Regional District  Offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C., during  office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday  8:30 to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30  to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  885-2261  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  By-law No. I34,  Official Settlement Plan for Roberts Creek  Land   Use   Regulation   Amendment  By-law   No.96.27  Pursuant to Sections 796A, 703, and798A of the  Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be held in  the Community Hall, Roberts Creek, B.C., to  consider the following by-laws of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District. All persons who deem  their interest and property affected by the proposed  by-laws shall be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained in the by-laws.  By-law No. 134 is the Official Settlement Plan for  all of Regional District Electoral Area D, extending  from Hunter Road on the west to the junction  of the Highway and Lower Road at the cemetery  on the east; from the water on the south to the  Crown Land north of the Hydro right-of-way  on the north. This by-law sets goals to:  1. Maintain the existing rural atmosphere of the  community.  2. Develop a recognizable central area for a social  focus and as a service centre for the community,  3. Protect and develop waters and banks of Roberts  Creek itself for its historical, social and environmental values to the community,  4. Minimize visual, air, water and sound pollution  in the Roberts Creek planning area, and  5. Insure sufficient community services are  a-  vailable to satisfy the needs of all members of  the community.  The by-law presents objectives and policies designed to assist in achieving the goals of the Plan.  All future development in the area under this Plan  must comply with the stated objectives and policies.  Sections 5.5.1.2. and 5.5.1.3. of the By-law have  been changed since the last Public Hearing.  By-law No. 96.27 will amend Land Use Regulation.  By-law No. 96, I974 to replace the category  of DOMESTIC INDUSTRY with HOME OCCUPATION and to create a new category of HOME  INDUSTRY The HOME OCCUPATION category  will confine professional practice, homecraft or  other occupation to the interior of a dwelling as  did Ihe category of DOMESTIC INDUSTRY. The  new provision for HOME INDUSTRY will allow  professional practice, homecraft or other occupation  to be carried out in Iwo additional buildings  accessory lo a dwelling unit and will allow one  employee. HOME INDUSTRY will be allowed in  rural and industrial zones only.  The Hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday,July 12, I978 in Ihe Roberts Creek Community Hall.  The above is a synopsis of by-laws No. 134 and  96.27 and is not deemed to be an interpretation  of the by-laws. The by-laws may be inspected at  the Regional District Offices, 1248 Wharf Street,  Sechelt, B.C., during office hours, namely Monday  toWednesday8:30a.m.to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday  and Friday, 830 a.m. -5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  Mrs. A.G.Pressley  885-2261 Secretary-Treasurer  HELP WANTED  FOR SALE  Three Child Care Counsellors in  community run. family oriented  residential treatment centre for  children ages 6 to 17. Must be  able to work with children and  their families as well as maintain close communication with  local residents, school personnel  and other social service workers.  th* MIOTKN0N  The new owners of the Parthenon Theatre  Restaurant  Bill & Costas  Invite you  to come & enjoy live entertainment!  An Italian Band  from Vancouver  Friday & Saturday  9:00 p.m.���1:00 a.m.  885-3815      885-9769  HOURS:  Friday & Saturday Sunday���Thursday  11:00 a.m.���1:00 a.m.    11:00 a.m.���11:00 p.m.  THIS CAPITAL EXPENSE PROPOSAL IS  PUBLISHED PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF  SECION 215 (4) OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS ACT  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SECHELT)  CAPITAL EXPENSE PROPOSAL N0.4-78B  The Board of School Trustees of School District  No. 46 (Sechelt) proposes borrowing money at any  time or from time to time within two (2) years from  December 31, 1977, by the issue and sale of debentures bearing interest at a rate or rates per annum  as may be specified by the British Columbia School  Districts Capital Financing Authority at the time of  the borrowing and payable over a period or periods  not exceeding twenty-five years from the date or  respective dates thereof, in such principal amounjs  as the Board may from time to time deem necessary  to raise net sums not exceeding in the aggregate  $1,002,780.00, after payment of discount, commission, brokerage, exchange, and other expenses  with respect to such issue or sale, for acquiring and  developing school sites and purchasing, constructing, reconstructing, furnishing, and equipping  buildings for school purposes or use in connection  therewith and other capital expenditures for school  purposes. The following in brief and general terms  sets out substantially the proposed projects and the  amount allocated for each, the amount specified as  eligible for Provincial grants, and the amount specified as not eligible for Provincial grants and for  which the school district pays the full cost:  To be borrowed  under this proposal  and eligible for  Provincial Grants Total  A. Sites  Bowen Island Elementary  School Board Office  Langdale Elementary  Chatelech Junior Secondary  Sechelt Elementary  B. Buildings and Additions  Bowen Island Elementary  School Board Office  Madeira Park Elementary  Elphinstone Secondary  Gibsons Elementary  Roberts Creek Elementary  C. Equipment  Bowen Island Elementary  Various Schools  District E.T.V.  Lathes  Chemistry 11/12  D. Fees and Contingencies  E. Conveyance Equipment  F. Minor Renovations  TOTAL ESTIMATES  108,330  10,700  15,000  41,052  2,250  555,000  45,000  22,000  30,000  17,000  8,000  33,866  2,000  3,432  3,500  12,000  79,650  Nil  14,000  177,332  677,000  54,798  79,650  Nil  14,000  $1,002,780  Not eligible for Provincial grants ��� NIL  Resolution passed the 1st day of June, 1978  Approved by the Minister of Education the 13th day  of June,1978  Authorized by the Lieutenant-Governor In Council  the 22nd day of June, 1978  Adopted by resolution of the Board of School  Trustees the 6th day of July, 1978  Require experience and some  educational background in social  services. Apply to: Personnel  Committee. Wilson Creek Family Centre, P.O. Box 770, Sechelt,  B.C. For information call: 885-  3884, Closing date for applications is July IS, 1978. #28  Children's & Teenager's  books now available at  Sechelt Office Service  885-3258 II2S  aaauaas%s%ss%xsx3aBaaaa  i Ask about our delivery  j service. Macleods Store,  JSechelt. 885-2171  WSSMWWHS**W*MS3��3S|  RICH BLACK DELTA SOIL  16 yard. $190. Bud's Trucking.  15805, 108th Ave., Surrey.  V3R 6T9 ttn  Man's Berkline Recliner Chair,  has vibrator and heater, top  shape, $95.00. Hoover upright  vacuum, $20.00. 885-3620       #28  Cool it with an Air Conditioner  or a Fan from the new  Macleods Stoic  Sechelt 885-2171  #28  Hav for sale - $1.00 a bale.  Mulch 50 cents. 885-9357.       tfn  24* fridge and stove, one year  old. $400.886-9087. #30  One large baby's crib in excellent  condition; one baby's stroller as  new. Used twice. For more information phone 886-7306       #30  Three axles for trailer, each  6,000 pounds capacity. Ideal for  heavy hauling. Six tires about  40���50 miles on each. Electric  brakes on two axle springs and  hangers incl. 886-7306. #30  Three unique quality old professional full-sized slate billiard  tables from the old pool hall in  Gibsons. Price: one with carved  legs, $3,000; two with straight  legs, $2,250 each. Phone 886-  2207 or 886-7995. #30  LIMITED OFFER  FACTORY OVERSTOCKED  ALUMINUM SIDING  only 48C sq.ft.  "Do It Yourself"  with all  orders. Write for your requirements or call immediately.  574-7421  Mustang Metal Products Ltd.  18565 ���96 Ave. RR4  Surrey. B.C. V3T4W2  Garage Sale: crafts, baking,  toys and household items. First  house on Davis Bay Beach  Hwy 101. Whitaker. See signs,  Sat., July 15 10���2. #28  rjjp" ��jjp  nTusie Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  t,        886-9737  Quilts Sweaters  FARM   FRESH  SHEEP WOOL  Black $1.50  per pound  While    75* per pound  Carding Extra 886-9335  Pr.    Elec.Hairclippers, $15.00;  Lrg. Extension      Gate, $8.00;  2 radios. $10.00 each.  886-2644 #28  Used Oak desk and chairs  at Sechell Office Service'  885-3258 #28  25% OFF i  ��� White Shirts  ��� All Shorts  ��� Tank Tops  ��� All White & Pastel Slacks   ���$>  &  jeans & Jackets $'12:95***      A  Swim Cover-ups Pastel printed JJ5  Sun dresses, sleeveless ��j  long & short cotton dresses ,. <S>  &  Helen's Fashion 9  j��          Gibsons Sechelt       kJV  JS 886-9941 O I  885-9222       ��3��  *\*1fr'&&noPPetMPlE  4.  are you  Ready  NOW THAT SUMMER IS HERE  * Decorative Fir Bark Mulch  * Top Soil  * Hydro Poles  * Shot Rocks  * Rock Dust for Driveways  * Landscaping  ���350 & 450 Crawler  ���Extenda-Hoe  ���Dump Trucks  We also install & repair septic fields  Building a new house?  Need an excavation?  MOBILE HOMES  .*  Cat TD 18, $2,500. Can be  repaired or used for parts. 886-  7502. #29  Boys Bike: Age 7���9 years.  Excellent condition. $55.00.  886-7505 eves 6 p.m. #29  Complete camping outfit. 1972  Cortina Station wagon; tent  trailer sleeps 4���6 people;  large rubber dingliv. $1,000  cash. 886-7457. #28  Sewing machine repairs. Work  unconditionally guaranteed.  Harts for all models. Phone Steve  885-2691 tfn  BLACK CURRANTS  FRESH VEGETABLES  886-7046 tfn  MODULAR HOMES  AND  MOBILE HOMES  Also good selection of new & used single  and double wide mobile homes  MODULAR HOME -  sw C.M.H.C. APPROVED  ow mi mi!,, in   Other Plans Available  MOBILE HOME  Hiu ;m w* ;i  Other Plans Available  TRADES WELCOME  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE HOME PARK  I mile west of Gibsons on Hwy. 101        PH 886-9826  HOMES  VOLUME SPECIAL!  24x40Highwood2BR  Doublewidc, Duroid Roof,  Ensuite bath, Dlx carpets  and drapes, Dlx 2 BR F.F.  Fridge. Electric Range.  Delivered & set up to  your site or we have park  space availab.c  $23,900 F.P.  "Incl all taxes, oil tank  & set of wooden steps"  PRE-OWNED SPECIAL  12x68 3 BR Leader fully  furnished incl W&D  All set up & skirted with  porch in nice park.  $13,800 F.P.  ON THE SPOT  BANK FINANCE!  -15% D.P.  ���Use  your   home  owner  grant.  COAST MOBILE HOMES  LTD.  Box 966. Sechelt, B.C.  885-9979  "Doublewide Specialists"  "Over 160 satisfied  customers"  WE TAKE TRADES!  M.D.L.00623A  Two year old 12x68 mobile  home on parklike acre by Camp  Bvng. Stove, fridge, dishwasher  included. $37,500. 437-0740  eves; 886-7297 days.  For free estimates call  J. B. EXCAVATING  j     886-9031.        I  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  RR #2, Gibsons, 886-9826  SPECIALLY PRICED  New 14 wides ��� fully furnished and set-up on your lot  or ours.  Good selection of used single  and double wide homes from  ���slow is $7,000.00.  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  RR #2, Gibsons, 886-9826  mt: ������J .wfcl  FOR SALE bn owner  $&\f0&'   WATERFRONT PropertyLDavis Bay  O*  &  TWO STORES, FOUR 2-BDRM SUITES  885-3444  $210,000     low down payment  Owner will carry balance  2-Bdrm Owners' Suite   Vacant Store to Start your own Business  PROPERTY  For Quick Sale  View Lot, Davis Bay.  Reduced from $13,900 to  $11,900  Jl      Call Owner 885-3444        ��  r************k  Three bedroom house. Close to  shopping and schools, on sewer  and water. Reasonable price.  886- 79! 7. #28  !  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  LOT FOR SALE  'A acre plus good view.  1,000  feet from waterfront. Gower area.  886-2887 tfn  BY OWNER  Langdale, brand new home,  1322 sq.ft., 3 bedrooms, ensuite off muter, 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  Two cabins, waterfront Gibsons.  Asking price. $35,000. 112-  922-4278. #28  LANGDALE BARGAIN:  View lot, irregular shape, suitable for two story or split level  house, $8,500 or nearest offer.  886-7218. #29  REDUCED $10,000  A fine family home on Shaw Road  5 years old, full basement and  many luxury features. This house  must be sold. 886-7668. #30  By owner, 3 bedroom home with  revenue suite, real unique,  carved beams, brick wrought  iron w/w, large liv, rec, M.bdrm,  open to patio, garden, comb,  util. sew workshop, landscaped,  with ocean view, three maj.  appliances, near P.O., beach,  shops, park. Asking $57,000,  or prop, as part trade. 886-  7054 after 6. #30  Two bedroom house, 1,000  sq. ft. View of Horseshoe Bay.  Gibsons Harbour and Georgia  Strait. North Fletcher and Wyn-  geart. Phone 886-9259 or write  Box 151, Port Mellon. #30  HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER  (GLEN RD) Two bedroom home  with fireplace, auto oil furnace,  fabulous view and close to all  facilities. Phone 886-2075.      tfn  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL  We offer g  ^       Complete Pest  i    Control   Service  for   ton!.d#rtt,0l   odvut GARDEN EQUIPMENT  WANTED  GREEN MACHINES  Gas powered weed-eater  Model 3000 $329.00  HOMELITE  CHAIN SAWS  XL2-CC   $144.95 with case  Super 2    $168.90  XL 12       $254.00  922 Homclltc  $434.00  HUSQVARNA  I onl>     380- $395.95  GASOLINE CANS  MOWER BLADES  MOWER    BLADES  & CHAIN   SAWS  SHARPENED  886.2912*  Gibsons  Lawn Mower ��  Chain Saw Service]  Garden tractor, 16 h.p. twin  cylinder Onan. Three years old,  hardlv used. SI.400 o.b.o. Call  883-9261 #29  FOR RENT  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  7836. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds. Twin Creek  Child's large tractor or grader  toy; used brick; wheelbarrow;  and wooden highchair. 886-9095.   #28  CARS ANDTRUCKS  72 Deluxe Toyota, 4-door sedan.  Excellent condition, radials  (winter radials incl.), pullman-  ized seats, standard 4-speed.  886-9038 tfn  1972 V.W.Dune Buggy, 1600  C.C..$1.000o.b.o. 886-2626   #28  1964 Blue Deluxe Ford Galaxy.  Standard 4-door, engine in very  good condition but body is rusty.  886-2750. $200 o.b.o. #28  1972 Chevy Impala. automatic  and P.S. Air conditioned, 48,000  original miles. $1,800. 886-  2401 #28  1972 Dodge Colt, auto, trans.,  station wagon. 55.000 miles,  $695. Phone 886-7747 #30  1965 I Ion GMC flat deck. $700  o.b.o. 885-3903. tfn  1969 V.W.Beetle. 885-3381  after h. #28  BOATS  TRAVEL  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  mWf  886-7311  24' Cruiser Inboard/outboard,  C.B., stand up head and dingy.  886-9882 #28  UN MORROW &CO.LTD.  Prompt attention to your marine  survey requirements for all transactions   and   Insurance   needs.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.      #52  110 Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellent  condition, $425. Call evenings,  883-2424 tfn  32 foot Floathousc, excellent  bargain at $1,650. Needs some  minor repairs. Phone 733-4665.30  MOTORCYCLES  1977 Yamaha XT500. 5,000  kilometers, luggage rack. Like  new, $1,500,885-2614 #28  WANTED TO RENT  Or Rent to Own. Gibsons or  Sechell area. 2 orn 3 bedroom  house, for couple with two children, for Sept. 1. Write B.Holmes  1153 Vidal St. Whiterock. B.C.  V4B 3T4. #28  NvUkutebt  Registered Agency  Book  with Confidence  Sea/Train/Airline  Tickets  Travel Insurance  Sept. 6���23 days  NASHVILLE EXPRESS  Fly to Toronto  ������ return to Vancouver  by bus via U.S.A.  $999 double occupancy  AGNES LABONTE  886-7710  Cape Scott Story filmed  Coast News, July 11,1978  11.  LOST  Small black and white female  cat.   Lost   Gower   Point   area.  886-7247 #28  Small brown leather change purse  with initial 'F'. with picture of  cathedral on. Lost between  Sunnycrest Mall and Pratt Rd  area. 886-2685. Mrs. Mullen. #30  FOUND  BOATS  Gray and white manx cat and her  black and white kitten. 885-  3876after5p.m. #28  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Closed Saturdays  July & August  Registered Travel Agent  On July 14 ;ii 4 p.m.. C.B.C.  Television will prescnl a special  showing of documentaries on  Kyuquot and Cape Scott.  The Cape Scott footage was  shot in 197.1 f���r Rayonier of Canada, under the supervision of  Public Relations Director .lim  Bogyo. In ils original form it  consisted of aerial views of the  BLANKET B.C. & YUKON   CLASSIFIED ADS  FOR SALE: D7E CAT 48A  3132 good undercarriage [wo  new finals, pup motor redone,  new turbo and R.O.P.S. canopy.  $25,000. Phone 604-567-9895 #28  FISHERMEN! Want a catalogue  of brand name tackle? Send  $1.00 refundable on firsl $10.00  order to: Sled Sporting Goods,  Box 80854 Burnaby. B.C. Phone  438-4202. Chargex, Master-  charge welcome. #28  REAL ESTATE: urgent sale:  480 acre hay/cattle ranch 22  miles east of Smithers. 160 acres  good hay. Barns, corral, streams,  3 bedroom home; modern facilities. $175,000. Machinery available. 112-604-846-5827 or write  Box 413. Telkwa. B.C. #28  1971 Reinell 19' hardtop, rebuilt  85 H.P.Johnson o.b.. Camper  type canvas, extra canvas lop.  EEZEE Loader Trailer, sleeper  seats ��� anchor package, only  $3.750.885-3403 after 6. #28  PETS  BLANKET BBITISH COLUMBIA  & YUKON CLASSIFIED ADS  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, l'/i baths,  carpets. $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  FOR RENT  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. tfn  New three bedroom home, 'A  acre view lot. Gibsons. Call  563-8592. tfn  Madeira Park: one bedroom  furnished house, w/w carpets,  fireplace. 883-2258 10���10 p.m.  or 112-632-3111 Loc 501 office  hours. #29  Housekeeping room. Clean,  quiet adult. Robertson's Boarding House        886r9833 #28  Two mobile home spaces available now. Sunshine C asl  Trailer Park. 886-9826. tfn  Partly furnished suite for rent.  $125/monlh. Granthams. 886-  9904. #28  Retirement Home  for Couple  $165 mo.. 2 bdrm. utilities,  waterfront property, walking  distance lo stores, loc. in Pender  Harbour. Reply Box No. 8, this  paper. #28  Room for rent and/or board.  $90.00 a month. Gibsons Waterfront. Available now 886-7955 #28  Travel trailer for rent. "Trillium"  sleeps 4. Easy tow. $70 a week.  885-3842,886-9792 #30  One deluxe bedroom apartment,  wall to wall carpet, drapes,  fridge, stove, heat incl. 886-  7ll2,or886-9038evcs. tfn  LIVESTOCK  Beautiful chestnut Thoroughbred gelding. Trained English,  ridden Western. Approx. 15Vi h.  h. Asking $750 with complete  tack. Also used Western Saddle  with white suede seat. In good  condition. $75. Phone 886-9285 30  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Horvath 886-9485 eves.tfn  HORSESHOEING  Bob Hopkins  Call 886.9470 eve*.        #41  For sale, New Zealand white  rabbits, one buck, four does.  Registered stock. Hutches incl.  $80 o.b.o. 886-9453. #29  PETS  Baby rabbits for sale. $1.50  each or $2.00 for two. 886-  7839 #30  Alsatian puppies for sale. 886-  7265. #28  28' sloop "Wit's End"; sleeps  four, inboard auxiliary, moored at  Smillv's Marina. $5,500. Call  886-9428. #28  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.  21' Cabin Cruiser, sound cedar  hull, newly painted, 115 Volvo  l/B, head, galley, sleeps three,  interior needs paint, $4,200 firm.  885-2952. tfn  26' FB racing sloop ��� fully  rigged ��� no sails. Valued around  $3,400. Will trade for what have  you. 885-3429 #29  35 H.P. Evinrudc OB for parts  or overhaul. Two good props and  remote controls. $75.00. 886-  2794. #29  19 foot Sangslercraft boat: Rebuilt V6 Buick motor; new,  rebuilt OMC Leg; new tilt motor;  Spare prop; Re-upholstered  rear seats; and accessories.  $3,800 o.b.o. 12 foot Fiberglass  boat (Elgin): double hull; steer-  ingwheel; cable and trailer.  $400 o.b.o. PHONE 886-7652 #30  Beautiful kittens for sale, excellent mousers. $10 each. One Billy  kid for sale, $35. Phone 886-  7785. #29  BLANKET BRITISH COLUMBIA  & YUKON CLASSIFIED ADS  HELP WANTED: Distributor-  ships available for solid brass  products. Sell retail or wholesale. $500 investment secured by  inventory. Starts you making  big $$$. For information phone  Duncan, B.C. 748-2437 eves.   #28  $ MAKING PLAN  PROXIMITY SWITCH  New Electronic switching device.  Senses continuously, objects in  its vicinity. OBJECT moves it  switches any electrical device.  NOW! Build transistorized version, low cost, easy. Make NEW  inventions. Send $9.95 for detailed plans, 16 pages, 8'/ixll.  G.Anderson, RR#4, Mission,  B.C. #28  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY:  Modern Grocery store with living quarters. Increasing volume.  Owner earns $20,000 plus.  $25,000 down to mortgage qualifier plu,s stock. Reply Box 659,  Nakusp, B.C #28  BUILDING SUPPLIES: Doors!  B.C.'s lower prices! Pre-hung  interior $14.90; pre-hung Exterior $32.00. fancy doors $39.00;  huge stock! Walker's. Phone 266-  7211, 1366 S.W.Marine Drive,  Vancouver. #28  REAL ESTATE: Three bedroom  house on four landscaped commercial lots. Dawson City.  Heated double garage, five  appliances, carpeted, drapes.  $80,000. Furniture can be purchased separately. R.Lord.  Box 81, Dawson, Yukon,        #28  HELP WANTED: Newspaper -  printing. Excellent opportunity  for mature person seeking permanent position. Must bc prepared  to become involved and assume  responsibilities. Supply qualifications to Osoyoos Times Ltd.,  PO Box 359, Osoyoos, B.C.     #28  HELP WANTED: Sports reporter  with photographic experience for  twice weekly newspaper in  Williams Lake. Some dark room  ability an asset. Write the  Editor, Williams Lake Tribune,  188 North 1st Ave., Williams  Lake, B.C. Phone 392-2331     #28  FOR SALE: Country church  professionally renovated to  3 bedroom home; l'/i baths,  75x150 lot, stained glass windows, skylights, fully insulated,  organic garden, quiet farming  community. $47,000. Offers.  Phone 794-7339. #28  SPORTING GOODS: Big game  hunting ��� B.C. Residents,  sheep, goat, grizzly (spring),  caribou, moose. Excellent  packhorses. Equipment supplied. Booking reservations now.  Liard Outfitters, Box 216, Fort  Nelson, B.C. 774-2110. #28  Jfa  i   FLORON  I AGENCIES LTD  I  I  ot  WATERFRONT: Roberts Creek. Very rare,  4 or 5 bdrm older type home In immaculate  condition. Has rentable cottage on low  beach. Carport and greenhouse, very good  garden with lovely trees and very private  driveway. Lot size 120x800 approx. Has  s/d potential. This is priced below market at  $129,000. Terms available.  ROBERTS CREEK: Ultra modern waterlront  home with 3,000 sq. ft. living space. Designed  for modern executive or anyone wishing to  entertain, etc. Main rooms open onto patio  sundeck with complete view of Georgia  Strait. Large attractive garden completely  private. Low approach to beach, guest cottage and many other extras. Ask for further  details of this choice property.  DAVJS BAY: Drive by on Whlttaker Road  close to Bay Road. Immaculate two level view  home, could be revenue. Two full sets of  plumbing, two kitchens, two fireplaces,  hardwood floors, loads of bright airy space,  patio and lovely garden, carport, etc. Some  good quality furniture in lower suite. Call for  Inspection or appointment. Good buy at  $64,500.  CHERYL ANN PARK: Two bedroom unique  design home, completely modern; fireplace  and all new fixtures and rugs. Lovely well-  designed kitchen finished in cedar. Terrific  spot on semi-waterfront lot with some view.  Ideal for business couple who are seeking  something different. F.P. $42,000.  CHERYL ANN PARK: New three bedroom  home, in area of attractive new homes.  Aluminum siding, double glazed windows,  large utility, good kitchen with lots ol attractive cupboards. W/W In all rooms. Only  $48,000.  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  1589 Marin* Drive, Gibsons  Ron McSavaney John Black  885-3339 886-7316  OFFICE 886-2248  CHERYL ANN PARK: Two bedroom home,  newly decorated, new wiring, new carpet,  etc. Quiet area with easy access to beach.  Only $37,500.  Comfortable attractive three bedroom home  with large lot, garage, centrally located. Inquire lor further details ol this attractive  property.  Three bedroom post and beam with carport,  two baths, master ensuite. Fireplace, open  area living and dining rooms, beautiful  well-planned kitchen, also two rec rooms  downstairs. Large level lot 127x225 with good  garden soil. Asking $69,000.  Seml-waterfront, Va acre with view, easy  beach access. $16,500.  Nice building lot with 75' facing on Lower Rd.  Cheryl Ann Park area. Cleared ready to build  and only $11,500.  Three lots, Rosamund Road, cleared ready  to build, only $10,500 each.  Half acre on Lower Road, some timber,  creek at side, asking $16,500. Can be had  with half cash.  Nice secluded lot on side road in Roberts  Creek, close to store, schools, etc. Reduced  to $10,000.  Two lots 72'x105', no rock, easy to build on,  all services, septic approved and beach  access. $1,500 down, balance at $125.00 per  month at 10%. Terrific Investment. Signs on  Lower Cheryl Ann Park Road towards beach.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  CLOTHING STORE: steady business, good  revenue. $7,000 plus slock.  RESTAURANT IN LOWER GIBSONS: good  steady business, inquire for further details.  tip of Vancouver Island from Hoi-  berg north and an interview  with Jim Cordy, who visited  friends there in 1427 and never  got around to moving on. Commentary and a musical theme  were added, and the episode  was given the litie Thc Ballad of  Jim Cordy,  During assembly the editors  asked for still shots to be interspersed throughout the feature  to show scenes from the now  depopulated area when it was  settled throughout much of its  length and breadth. Les Peterson contributed these stills from  a collection of photos taken by-  pioneers between 1897 and 1914,  before the north end communities were destroyed bv thc effects of World War I.  Upon its completion in 197b,  the film was entered in a festival in New York, where it won a  silver award in its class,  C.B.C.Producer Andy Snider  then asked Rayonier for a print  for showing when it could be  scheduled, The documentary  film shows glimpses of what  hikers might find in Cape Scott  Provincial Park and adds colour,  sound, and movement to Thc  Cape Seotl Story.  GIFT  FLOWERS  886-7812  PAINT YOUR  HOUSE  BY NUMBERS  ...OURS!  eves 886-2821  r���.-  '  Gibsons  Industrial Park  SPACE FOR RENT  Suitable for warehousing, small  industry etc. Land for developing  will build to suit tenant.  PHONE    886-7611    -    886-2139  FOR ALL YOUR   REAL ESTATE    NEEDS  885-5171  TREMENDOUS VIEW FROM GAMBIER TO NANAIMO1  3 BR. family home. 2 brick I p , with ensuite for mother-in-  law. Concrete drive, double c/port and huge sundeck tor only  $57,000.  A PEBBLE'S THROW TO PEBBLE BEACH.  Semi waterfront. 4 B.R., 2 baths, large rec room and den,  new kltch. cabinets, stone f.p.. sep. tool shed workshop.  only the greenhouse needs TLC. $54,900  For Private Use or Business  AUTOVEST  Before you buy, investigate the advantages of this rent-to-  own plan. All monies paid apply to purchase. Why tie  up your cash or borrowing power? 1st and last months  rentanddriveaway.   EXAMp|_ES  Based on 36 month lease  78 F250 pickup  $148 per mo.  Total $5328.  Lease end Price  $2175.  or simply return  78 Camero HT  $139 per mo.  Total $5004.  Lease end Price  $2025.  or simply return  78 Fiesta 3 DR  $99 per mo.  Total $3564.  Lease end Price  $1400.  or simply return  77 Econoline Van  $136 per mo.  Total $4B96.  Lease end Price  $1975.  or simply return  78 C100 Chev PU  $129 per mo.  Total $4644  Lease end Puce  $1875.  or simply return  7B Zephyr Sedan  $124 per mo.  Total $4464.  Lease end Price  $1825.  or simply return  78F1504X4  $155 per mo.  Total $5580.  Lease end Price  $2275.  or simply return  78 Dodge Van  $129 per mo.  Total $4644  Lease end Price  j      $1875.  or simply return  78 Olds Cutlass  $139 per mo.  Total $5004  Lease end Price  $2025  or simply return  For further information CALL COLLECT  GILLE   CHAMPAGNE    987-7111  Belmont Leasing Ltd.  1160 Marine Drive  North Vancouver, B.C. D00479A  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JONMcRAE  885-3670  CHRIS KANKAINEN   885-3545  ARNEPETTERSEN  886-9793  LANGDALE LOT SPECIAL  ALL VIEW LOTS  i*S4S  0  01  0.  \  firnn '*  c  ���ftssf-ER  i in '  Wo^  Ira ��� 2.qzlwn  >    MIOI  Lol 14, sure 1 Bacrea J'4.000  Lot 15. si?e 110x260 S12,000  Lol 16. sue 80*220 $14,500  t 2. sue 125.165  I 1, sueTnangte  $14,500  $14,000  Mf      *J  POINT ROAD Hopkins Landing Lovely,  well built home on approximately 75' ot  level watertrontage In this very exclusive  area. Sate public beach with protected  boat moorage This home has Ihree bedrooms plus upstairs dormatory or studio.  Large bright rooms wilh many built-in  features such as bunk beds etc. The large  stone fireplace is a very unique feature of  this one ol a kind home All furnishings  as listed are included If you have been  looking for a nicely landscaped year  round waterlront home then this is lor  you. S110,000  ROSAMUND RD: lully linished 4 bod-  room home silualed jusl outside Gibsons  Village boundary This ideal family home  features a 15'x27' rec room, large carport 8 sundeck 4 Iruit fees 8 garden  Privacy 8 only 2 blocks from Cedar Grove  School. FP 147,900  FIRCREST PL' New large ranch style  home with tongue and groove cedar  feature walls In the living room and Ihe  lamily room You can eliminate heating  bills with tho airt.ghl wood heater and  double glazed windows Three bedrooms  with room lo expand by putting walls on  the carport $42,900  1103 FRANKLIN Large family home on a  level lol Five bedrooms, rec room and a  separate uliiily room Living room has a  stone hreplace and bolh <t and the dining room are done m wall to wall carpeting Separate workshop m rear The  lot has southern exposure with some  water view Close to shopping and  Pebble Beach. $52,900  TAYLOR LANE Lovely new three bedroom home overlooking Gibsons Harbour. 16x19 i- ndBCk Large eating  area and kitchen combo. Two fireplaces  Master bedroom has ensuite and his and  hers full double closets. Full basement  $67,500  LOTS  FAIRVIEW RD Large cedar trees on  this nearly W acre of Hal easy to build on  land provide setting lor your homo  Mobile homos are allowed Close lo  Cedar Grove School $11,900  FAIRVIEW RD Nearly M acre 63 *  169' flat and easy to build on Many  large cedar trees enhance Ihe privacy ot  Ihis lot Localed only 3 blocks Irom Cedai  Grove School Ready loi your building   ���  mobile home F P S11,900  SARGENT ROAD Build your dream  home on Ihis Outstanding property m  Gibsons' most popular residential area  Fabulous view of the harbour and Georgia Strail Over 65' street Ironlage  Easy walking distance lo schools and  shops $17,900  UPLANDS ROAD Tuwanek. Ideal  recreation lot In beautifully wooded  park like setting Zoned for trailers  This lot overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the  Lamb Island $8,900  POPLAR LANE Cleared and level building lot conveniently located on a quiet  cul de sac only one block away Irom  Sunnycrest Shopping Cenlre Thp silo is  ready to be built on and is suitable  lor a conventional or contemporary  style home $12,900  POPLAR LANE Conveniently located  subdivision in Qibsuna Only two blocks  from shopping centre and bolh elementary and secondary schools Level building sites wilh some clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac   These prime Iota are  $11,900  All sizes are approximate  ACREAGE  GIBSONS    Park   Road    ElCOllenl   pro*  poets for trie one who holds this potentially commercially zoned 5 acres  Lightly cleared, dose to shopping cenlrt  and schools $59,000  CONRAD HOAD NBxl lo Camp fcyng  2Vi actes with limited access Leek Creek  runs through this pari .ally cleared  level acreage Znned lor mobile homes  Excellent tor you' hobby lam        $19,900  GOWER PT RD Off Pine Rd Lovely  treed acre only 1,r: m.les from Gibsons  This is a quiet, resideMial'rural area  Beautilul view of Georgia Strail    $22,500  MASKELL RD 1 44 rcm Dl subdivid-  able property on M.itVeil Road .md  Lower Roberls Creef Ho Zoning allows  for Vi acre average This is a quiel rural  area only 3 miles from Gibsons  110,900  GIBSONS, RURAL Off Maple Streel  near Grandview and Pine Very unique  buiidmg site with an absolutely fantastic  ocean view More than ere acre ol land  where one portion is high on the hill  and the large porlion Ig ravine property  giving great privacy and ..- ippoMunlty  to develop your own rocvitional park  Should be seen by anyone wishing  something different Have a 'ook and  make an oMpr Good terms Asking  Price $17,900  GIBSONS 4 6 acres ol excellent holding  property   close  to   Soames   Point   Park  Pa> any   cleared    Try    your   otters  $32,000 Coast News, July 11,1978.  Guess Where C   ^ -  We baffled the residents of the Sunshine  Coast with last week's Guess Where so we  are running it again with a $10.00 prize this  week Send your entries to the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons.  Appeal  The Regional Board, under  advice from their solicitor  Mr. W.Orobko, of the law  firm of Orobko and Shook  of Campbell River, will appeal  to the Pesticide Control  Branch against permission  given recently to B.C.Hydro  lo use herbicides in the upper  half of the powerline above  Pender Harbour.  Should thc appeal fail, it  is presently thc Board's in-  lenlion under legal advice to  seek a court injunction against  the use of herbicides since  thc powerline crosses potable  water sources.  Schools  At the regular meeting of  the School Board held on  Thursday. July 6. the signing  look place of the agreement  between School District #46  and the Sechelt Native Indian  Band concerning use of thc  facility at Deserted Bay for  the Native Environmental  Studies Programme. The programme is scheduled to get  underway in September.  In other School Board  business, it was announced  that Mr. J.Boulton had been  hired to Till the position of  principal of Elphinstone  Secondary School replacing  Don Montgomery who recently resigned the position to  return to the classroom.  Neigbour-  hood Watch  The Gibsons Neighbourhood  Watch learn is now working in the  Gower Point Road and North  Road areas. Starting this month,  they will be making frequent  trips to Keats and Gambier  Islands to complete the identification programme for the summer residences.  The area between Port Mellon  and Gibsons has been completed.  If there is any person in that  area who was not home when the  Neighbourhood Watch workers  called please contact the R.C.  M.P. in Gibsons and arrange  to receive an engraver.  It has been discovered that  many residences are not displaying their Neighbourhood Watch  stickers. We encourage everyone  to display these stickers as the  engraving identification section  of thc programme is only half  of this crime prevention  programme.  Court news  It was a quiet week at the  Sechelt Provincial Court. Two  men were fined for drinking  offenses.  Jon Hoff was found guilty of  impaired driving and given a  $500 fine; and Patrick Poyle  received a S750 fine for driving  with a blood alcohol count of  over.08.  Gibsons  pub  dispute  Continued from Page 1  reviewed and the case decided  on its merits."  Smith also has a letter from  Director of Licensing Munkley  in which it is said that pre-  elearance is not a necessary  prerequisite for the village  reviewing the application.  Munkley later contradicted  this in a three-way telephone  conversation between himself,  Alderman Hume, and Smith.  Smith went on to point out  that he had his site inspected  bv Inspector Whiffin of thc  Liquor Bureau as long ago  as February 19 and the Inspector had indicated no problems with the site at that  time. Despite this, five  months later, Smith has not  been able to get a pre-elearance from Victoria though the  Janowsky application got  prc-clearance in four days  after legislation was passed  creating "F" licenses for  marine pubs.  Further, Smith said that he  had phoned Whiffin on April  21 when he first read in the  Vancouver Sun that marine  pubs had been created. "The  Inspector told me at that time  he had no idea what an  "F" license was yet four days  later had passed the Janowsky  application. I was amazed  when 1 read in the Coast News  that Janowsky had obtained  pre-elearance," said Smith.  "Every time 1 phoned him up  to ask why there was no  correspondence 1 was told it  takes time for these things to  be processed. Apparently  only for some people."  Smith in closing urged the  village council to set up a  meeting with General Manager Woodlands since it  would appear it is in his  hands to issue pre-clearances.  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOOns  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEART OF SECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood     ^ ^S  drop-off poi nt for Coast News  y ^^'  Classified Ads. ~*  Hydro  Continued from Page 1  Games Reserve which lies in its  path halfway across Georgia  Strait. Hydro has received a  letter from the Base Commander  at Comox giving nine reasons  why the D.N.D. doesn't want  the line in the area, seven of  which arc factually invalid. Thc  matter has not been pursued  further. Thc A.P.C, Sakinaw  Lake Property Owners and Lasqueti Island Steering Committee  all feel that thc matter should  not be dropped there, and arc-  preparing joint action to push it  further.  The war goes on.  Sew Easy  J~     ~" "*5 885-2725  Cowrie St. Sechelt  SILK FLOWERS  ��� Combs ��� Chokers  ��� Body flowers   ��� Stick pins  HANDMADE COTTON SKIRTS  LOOK AND FEEL YOUR BEST IN  OUR  SUMMER CLOTHING!  .And   for   the   children ���hard wearing, long lasting  GYPSY JEANS  ���sizes 7���14  ^Sunshine  t+Vtpptxrel  Wharf St. Sechelt  885-5611  mmm  PETS 'N PLANTS  Cowrie ot.  SECHELT  885-5525  PRESENTS  Saturday, '*W>  w    July 15 only! W  ll      All Hamsters Reg. $2.99  W*       ON SALE for J ^ gg ^  Plus 10% OFF  all Hamster cages  purchased  with a Hamster.  Also - LARGE BAGS OF  DOG  FOOD NOW AVAILABLE!  GIBSONS  Building Supplies Ltd.  886-8141  FOR ALL YOUR  PAINTING NEEDS!  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  Gibsons, B.C.  74 FORD F100  4 speed,red  Reduced, Now $3,295  74 DART SWINGER  318 V8 AT PS PB Vinyl Top  Radial Tires  35,000 miles  $3,595 or make me an offer  73 BRONCO 4x4 AUTO  302 V8 Beautiful Condition.  Reg. in Arizona till 76  $3,995  "Congratulations,  Call Dean Clapp,  Sales Manager  Coast News!"  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS SALES & SERVICE IN GIBSONS  At the corner ol Payne Road & Hwy 101  886-7919  ii  S  ii

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