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Sunshine Coast News Aug 29, 1978

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 :��LATIVE LIBRAPV  WILDINGS  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The R.C.M.P. cordoned off two blocks and the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department had to be on their toes to avert what may have turned into a  major disaster on Friday afternoon. After filling up the propane tank in  Gillian Wall's van, Kim Underwood of Coast Industries had trouble disconnecting the hose when it started Icing up. Firemen believe that once it  was disconnected the joint was damaged, allowing propane to seep into  the van where it was ignited by the pilot light in the fridge.  Fortunately the bulk storage tank was almost full, and no great amount  of pressure was built up during the fire. Theblaze waifinally brought under  control when Carl Horner was able to reach under the flaming tank with a  valve wrench and turn it off. The only injury reported was minor burns  to Kim.  Developer petitions  Pender water still hot  By Pender Harbour & District Ratepayers Association  Publicity Committee  petition form and all thc  Regional District documents  hc needed to sell the idea to  the public. Mr. Wise then  returned with a petition with  A member of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department retreats temporarily as the  safety valve on the propane tank next to  Coast Industries blows off during the fire  last Friday afternoon.  Hydro denies information  Meeting futile  The meeting at Madeira Park on Wednesday, August 23 was  for the most part an exercise in futility.  Forty-two members of the public were on hand to discuss the  B.C.Hydro's proposed 500 Kv powerline from Cheekeye to  Dunsmuir, with Mr. John O'Riordon, a member of the Secretariat for the Environment and Land Use Committee.  In preparation for the meeting, O'Riordon had been given  written authorization from his superiors to discuss Phase Two  of Hydro's proposal ��� the water crossing to Vancouver Island ��� but shortly before arriving he was informed that Hydro  had decided the information contained in the second phase  was for official use only at this time.  Making thc best of a lost opportunity the members of the  public tried to impress upon O'Riordon the reasons they were  opposed to the line. diction of the Linear Guide-  In his opening explanation, line Development. This, he  Mr. O'Riordon pointed out said, was a branch of the  that a 500 Kv line automatic- government set up to mini-  ally   came   under   the   juris- Please turn to PaKe 7  Board Receives Water Petition:  The Michael Wise petition calling for construction of a  Regional District water system at the head of Pender Harbour Ihe great bulk of the signa-  has been signed by 60% of the parcel holders in the area, lures by another developer,  it was revealed at the District Public Utilities Committee At a public meeting of area  meeting August 24. residents  in   the  meantime,  Developer Wise also appeared before the meeting, threaten- the proposal was denounced  ing to take legal action unless the District began moving within unanimously. To me this  fourteen days to supply his subdivision on East Pender Bay with represents a close degree of  water. collaboration    between    the  Director Joe Harrison of Area 'A' spoke against accepting District and developers, and  the petition, arguing that it does not represent thc majority not very good collaboration  opinion of the area's residents. He pointed out that twenty-  two of the document's thirty-one signatures arc by the same  person ��� thc owner of a large subdivision. Only nine of the  signatures, he said, were those of bona-fide residents and not  all of them could be taken seriously because of the circumstances under which they were given. Several of thc petitioners  had since announced they wished their signatures stricken off public.      "Former   Director  because they had received a mistaken impression of the need,   Peter   Hoemberg   made   the  cost and practicality of the system, hc said.  Harrison,   who   has   been   suggested that the solution to  Mr.   Wise's   water   requirements   might   be   a   public  system supplied from Anderson Creek.    It was hc who  put the bee in  Mr.  Wise's  bonnet to begin with. Then he  supplied   Mr.   Wise   with   a  under attack by Board Chairman Harry Almond and  Director Bernic Mulligan of  Area 'F' for saying, "It's time  thc Regional District stopped  listening to developers and  started listening to people,"  refused to apolgizc for his  remark.  "I think this petition bears  mc out," Harrison said later.  "It is clear Mr. Wise was  unable to raise wide support  for the proposed water system  amongst ordinary landowners,  evey by using very persuasive  methods on them. The 60%  margin is achieved only by  allowing one developer to  sign twenty-two times."  It was also pointed out that  the petition was drawn up and  signed by District Works  Superintendent Gordon  Dixon. Harrison said, "Mr.  Dixon has already told us, at  a meeting in Madeira Park,  that   it   was   he   who   first  between the District and thc  public."  Harrison added that he is  not thc first Director to call  for better communications  between thc Board and thc  same remark following thc  Canoe Pass controversy  last year," he said. "The  whole board at that time was  asking itself how it had been  caught in thc embarrassing  position of having proceeded  so far with plans for a dcvcl-  Pleue turn to Page Twelve  Environmental studies  ready to start  The Sechelt Native Environmental Studies Programme joint-  ly sponsored bv thc Sechelt  Indian Band and School District  #46, will begin operation on site  this September.  Ten male and ten female students selected from the three  local secondary schools will  spend their first semester at the  N.E.S. facility constructed at  Deserted Bay (Tsooahdic Reserve) in Jervis Inlet. The students were selected by Committee from a total of sixty-three  applicants presently enrolled in  Grade 9. 10. II. A base programme of English. Mathematics. Social Studies. Science and  Physical Education will be  offered with some eleetives available including Home Economics  Woodworking, Construction and  a course in thc native Sechelt  dialect. Ron Fcarn, teacher in  charge of thc project, announced  today that an individual course of  studies have been developed for  each student which ties in with  their full year programme.  Although thc twenty students  enrolled in each semester will  return to their original school  upon completion of the Deserted  Bay programme, thc N.E.S.  staff will bc administratively  attached to Chatelech Junior  Secondary.  Mr. Fcarn also stated that the  staffing component for the  programme is virtually complete.  Ron will bc assisted by fellow  teacher, Greg Miller, with  Jamie Dixon as teacher aid/  boal operator. Panic Harvic as  cook and John Peterson as  maintenance/caretaker.  On site facilities consist of  two twelve bed dormitories.  one staff and one caretaker's  cabin, a combination kitchen/  dining room facility, and a  24'x40' portable classroom.  Future plans call for thc construction of a traditional long  house and a guest cabin.  Thc programme will operate  on an extended day from Monday  morning to Friday noon, with  both staff and students returning  home each weekend. A portable  building will bc moved on to the  Chatelech school grounds, will  serve as a backup facility when  weather prevents travel in  Jervis Inlet, Transportation  will bc by school bus to Egmont.  where the students will transfer  to a thirty-five foot aluminum  hulled crew boat which will  make the thirty mile trip by water  to Deserted Bay.  Roy Mills. Secretary-Treasurer  for School District #46. stated  that lhc Board had made arrangements with MEDUSA (Marine  Educational Services Association), a Vancouver based  society, to supply thc boat on a  ten month lease basis. The  craft, to bc skippered by Jamie  Dixon has full safety equipment  including radio, radar and depth  sounder, and is certified by the  Ministry of Transport to carry  twenty-seven passengers and a  crew of two.  The boat's first Irip to Deserted  Hay will likely be made September s> or 10, when it is planned  to take parents of the students  involved on a day cruise to the  site. The students will spend the  first week of school on the peninsula where they will undergo  a programme orientation which  will include an emergency first  aid course, water and canoe  safety sessions in the Gibsons  pool, and a general briefing on  the rules and procedures necessary for safe and efficient operation while on site.  Mr. Fcarn anticipates that it  will take the firsl semester to  "settle in" to the new facility  but is confident Ihat thc committee has anticipated most ol  thc difficulties likely to arise.  The programme, the first of its  kind in Canada, hopes to utilize  the advantages of the wilderness setting in an integrated  school curriculum stressing self-  reliance, group cooperation and  an awareness of man's fundamental    relationship    with    his  environment, li is also hoped  thai the programme will, as  staled in the original proposal  "develop an appreciation b>  bolh native Indian and non-  Indian students of the history and  culture ol lhc Sechell Indian  Nation in their traditional en-  vironment."  At the,  pound  These descriptions arc general  only: SpaniH (M) brown and  white, flea collar, picked up in  Sechelt; Heinz 57? (M) black  and white, flea collar, picked up  in Sechelt. out past ice arena;  Irish Setter <M) about two or  three years old, collar and flea  decal; Irish Setter and St.Bernard  cross (lour or five months old),  black; St. Bernard, about one  year old (M), up for adoption  to good home with room to run;  Maltese cross?, brownish colour  (spayed female).  For information regarding  these dogs please phone 886-  2274.  Appeal against herbicides  Verdict awaited  The Regional Board hearing appealing against thc use by  B.C.Hydro of herbicides in thc watershed area above Pender  Harbour came to a conclusion on Monday, August 21, when  three witnesses called by B.C.Hydro testified and the opposing  counsel summed up. A decision from thc Board who heard  the hearing is expected soon, possibly this week.  The main arguments raised against the use of herbicides  by counsels of the Regional Board and Secret Cove resident  John Grames were three. First, there was thc purely legal  point that the permit issued B.C.Hydro did not comply with the  Pesticide Control Act. According to the Act, the permit should  include the name and registration of the applicator. The permit  issued did not and Peter Mosby of B.C.Hydro said that thc  reason that the law was not complied with was that Hydro did  not know because the job had not yet gone to tender. Counsel  Gordon Turriff, acting for Grames. argued that without thc  name a permit is not a permit. In addition, hc pointed out, the  name and registration number of thc herbicide involved was  also omitted from thc permit.  The second argument presented was that thc permit issued  was not sufficiently clear in its terms. Those responsible for  thc application, notably District Manager Eric Hcnsch, did not  know what a 'wetland' was and Ihere was additional confusion  about thc application of thc herbicide between spot application  and broadcast application. Reference had been made to thc use  of manually operated equipment which would seem to indicate  broadcast application with thc resulting killing of non-target  species of vegetation.  Counsel further pointed out to thc hearing that no evidence  had been called by Hydro to thc effect that there was any danger caused by the vegetation and questioned thc issuance of  a permit in the absence of any evidence of a problem or danger  on thc right-of-way. It was pointed out that it was clearly  indicated on thc label of the Tordon 10 K herbicide that Hydro  sought to use that the material must be kept away from water.  "Clearly there's a danger if this is not complied with." argued  counsel.  Counsel concluded by arguing that thc dangers to human  health in thc future and psychological damage in lhc prescnl  could not be risked without any evidence showing need for lhc  risk. The Board is expected to produce their findings ihis week.  To discuss Settlement Plan  Halfmoon meeting  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is sponsoring a meeting  to discuss the development of an Area 'B' settlement plan on  Sunday, September 3, at 2:00 p.m., at the Welcome Beach  Hall.  Area Director, Ed Nicholson, will be at thc meeting with the  Planning Staff to discuss the process of developing a settlement  plan, the relationship of thc settlement plan to a regional plan,  and the impact the settlement plan will have on land use  decisions for the area. All interested residents of Area 'B' are  invited to attend.  Area 'B' encompasses that land west of the Sechelt Village  boundary to Square Bay and north Skaiakos Point.  Director Nicholson explained to the Coast News that the  Sunday meeting had been arranged in the hope that as many  non-resident owners as possible would be able to attend.  The Golden Wedding Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. E.J.Shaw of Gibsons,  formerly of Roberts Creek, was celebrated on August 23 with dinner at the  Parthenon Restaurant. Twenty-four of family and friends attended. In the  background is the wedding picture of fifty years ago.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday Coast News, August_29, 1978^  IMAM  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or 886-7817  Editorial Department:  John Burnside-Editor  Ian Corrance -Photographer/  Reporter  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Production Department:  Bruce Wilson  Veronica Plewman  Office:  M.M. Laplante  Cynthia Christensen  Advertising Department:  Penny Christian  Karen Hallett  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $12.00 per year; $8.00 for six months.  Canada except B.C. $15.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $20.00 per year.  Some deserved appreciation  Il is timely and deserved that a special  word of appreciation and respect should  be paid to the work locally of thc volunteer lire departments. The incident of  thc propane lire at thc top of Gibsons  Hill which saw fireman Carl Horner  risk his life to avoid a major explosion is  perhaps the most dramatic incident of  late but week after week alarm after  alarm our volunteer firemen arc amazing  ly prompt as  they  risk  themselves  to  protect their communities.  Let it bc clearly said that the men who  man the tire engines when the alarm  goes off weekly earn the gratitude and  thc respect of all of us who live here.  They do a wonderful job in first class  fashion and they do it as a community  service. Not enough can bc said in  appreciation of their efforts.  It's about democracy  The word arrogance and B.C.Hydro  have become virtually synonymous.  Every week there comes to thc fore new  evidence. Last Wednesday it was in  Pender Harbour where a representative  of the provincial government at a scheduled and advertised meeting with the  public to discuss Phase II of the Beak  Report concerning thc proposed power  line to Vancouver Island was in effect  forbidden by the Power Corporation to  answer questions about the project.  We do not seek here to make B.C.  Hydro a scapegoat of ours or a favourite  whipping post in an editorial slack  time. Indeed Hydro has no monopoly in  corporate arrogance. A few months  ago wc were treated to the spectacle of  thc giant Inco Corporation walking out  of Sudbury, despite financial privileges  they had enjoyed and undertakings  given, to go and exploit the cheap labour  again available in Chile under the military government which overthrew  the elected government. The irony  there, of course, was that the so-called  democratic Liberal government of  Canada had taken exactly one day to  recognize lhc new self-appointed Chilean  government. Any faster and they would  have tripped over their petticoats.  Examples abound, and in a most  worthwhile and thoughtful column this  week George Matthews draws attention  to the campaign being cart led on to  vilify the labour movement. Thc fact of  the matter is that real power has been  concentrated in ever fewer hands since  thc end of the Second World War and we  stand in danger of being members not of  a democracy but of a corporate fascist  state. Some might argue that we are  there already.  It might bc argued that thc real  decision making is in the hands of the  few already and that the process of electing governments by popular vote is  nothing more than a charade. Wc have  been proceeding under the illusion that  we had democracy by divine right, that  we alone in all the world were enlightened enough to avoid dictatorship and  the time of disillusionment may be at  hand.  Throughout the sixties we managed to  rationalize the raining of the most  dreadful terror on a peasant populace in  Vietnam by our close ally and neighbour  and indeed supplied much of thc war  material ourselves; in 1970 we largely  applauded a Prime Minister who brought  the army out against some people whose  beliefs were not his; we have learnt  with apathetic equanimity that our  federal police have made it a practice  to break into the offices of those that did  not agree with the status quo. It should  come as no surprise if we are close to  knowing nothing about democracy except  the sound of the word.  One is reminded of the German who  was released from a concentration camp  after the Second World War and said of  Hitler and his rise to power: "When  thc Nazis came in the night for the  Communists I did not cry out because I  was not a Communist; when they came in  thc night for thc Je.ss I did not cry out  because I was not a Jew; and when  they came finally for me I did not cry out  because there was no one but Nazis  left."  Bit by bit liberty is eroded and the  democratic principle grows feeble with  neglect.  .from the files of Coast News  erfgnen ��  5 YEARS AGO  Captain Wesley Hodgson died in  Lions Gate Hospital last week. During  almost a quarter of a century in Gibsons, Captain Hodgson was active in  social, civic, religious, fraternal and  cultural affairs.  Don Lockstead has announced that  he will oppose an increase in the ferry  fares and seek the institution of resident lanes at the ferry terminals.  John Wayne sailed into Gibsons  Harbour aboard his yacht, The Wild  Goose.  A five-foot long wolf eel was  speared by Tom Stenner twenty feet  off Ihe end of Gibsons Wharf.  10 YEARS AGO  Two men were saved when their  boat burst into flames during the  recent Sun Fishing Derby.  Coast Guard members afforded  residents of the Sunshine Coast their  first look at a hover craft recently.  15 YEARS AGO  A public meeting was held in  Danny's Dining Room by Gibsons  Kiwanis to discuss recreation problems in the area.  The third annual Moomba regatta  was held on the Chekwelp Indian  Reserve.  Gibsons Garden Club held a garden party at Lissiland Tea Gardens.  20 YEARS AGO  The Coast News editorializes Ihat  the Canadian Weekly Newspapers  Association has stood together as an  association since well before Confederation. The Association was first  formed in 1859.  The Stroshein family dominated  the recent Sunshine Coast Fall Fair.  Mrs. Cella Stroshein of Wilson Creek  received twenty-seven placings,  either first, second or third, in canning and home cooking. Meanwhile  sixteen year old Donnie Stroshein  captured sixteen places in junior  homecooking with most of them being  firsts.  25 YEARS AGO  Fish-buyer T.L.Davey found  Roy M.Sowles dead aboard his  gillnetter, The Whynot, near Squamish, and towed the boat with its  burden of fish into Gibsons Harbour.  Rex Davey leaves to join the Navy  in Halifax.  B.C.Power loses an expensive  power plant when rock slides in the  Arrow Lakes destroyed the Whatsan  plant.  30 YEARS AGO  The Canadian Pacific Steamships  announced that the S.S.Princess  Mary will be taken out of service  for emergency repairs for ten days.  No other C.P.R.vessel is available for  the Vance jver-Westview run.  A ne\ fast freight service has been  instituted for Coast residents from  Howe Sound to Powell River including Sechell and Jervis Inlets. The  Squamish Queen will provide the  service, operated by Marine Express  Lines Ltd.  Father Barnes, who h      been i  charge of  St.Vincent' ;sion   a  Sechelt since 1939, has ueen transferred to Annapolis, N.S.  e  Gibson's Landing, late 1920's or early 1930's. Helen McCall  has trained her camera along Marine Drive toward Soames  Hill, "The Cone". Central to her composition is the original  place of business of the Elphinstone Co-Operative Store. The  main gabled structure was built in 1919 to handle staples.  Later, as demands for additional services arose, a meat market  was added to the far side, an office to the water side, and a  bakery in a basement area excavated beneath the main floor.  A hand-operated gasoline pump was installed at the near  entrance, and a feed and grain shed built to the north. A  Model T Ford occupies the apron before the store. The three  vehicles each occupying almost half the unpaved road are all  parked facing the wrong way ��� no great problem when the  automobile population of the community could be counted on  one's fingers and toes. The building to extreme right was the  last home of George Gibson. Photo courtesy Marj Leslie and  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R.Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  In a speech to the people of  Britain just after the Royal  Air Force had won the Battle  of Britain. Winston S. Churchill said: "It is not thc end. It  is not even the beginning of  thc end. It is, however, the  end of the beginning." Il  seems an appropriate utterance to recall on thc occasion  of one's fortieth birthday.  Being born in 1938 jusl puts  mc running ahead of the  demographic bulge that the  post-war baby boom has  become. It's always been an  interesting position. For a  goodly portion of the population there is. of course,  nothing remarkable about  being forty. For another  portion it is regarded as  being finally and irrevocably  over thc hill. It is a new  decade. Up comes thc big four  inexorably and never again  will one bc in the thirties, that  decade of declining youth  or vigorous maturity ��� an  assessment usually dependent  on one's degree of hangover  in the morning.  To be forty years old, What  docs it mean? There is an old  saw that says that life begins  at forty and certainly no one  believes it more than he or  she who has reached that  age. But while il is undoubtedly true lhal life has just  begun, il is also true Ihat a  goodly portion of it has conic  and gone. May lhc seniors  among us forgive ihe presumption ol a mere forty-year  old looking backwards, but it  is true thai in four decades  of living there have been more  changes lhan I can readily  assimilate. Let's lake a hack-  ward glance al four decades  as they have drifted across  one man's screen of consciousness.  I have been loud of saying  for sonic years now that in  many important respects I  was born in the 19th century.  I was born in a village called  Muirkirk ��� Moorchurch  in English ��� on the bleak and  windswept moors of Eastern  Ayrshire in Southern Scotland. The actual birthplace  was a one-roomed cottage  with one door and one window  that stood literally in the  shadow of thc slag heap  of the Karnes coal mine. In  common with the other houses  in thc village it had no electricity, no running water, and  no indoor plumbing.  The Kanics mine had been  in operation since lhc middle  if the  19th century and thc  . of the miners and their  iiiilies had been virtually  unchanged through that time,  with thc possible exception of  the recent arrival of radio.  It was a life of back-breaking  toil for both men and women:  the men scratching for a subsistence living hundreds of  feet underground; the women  struggling in a ceaseless  battle against Ihe coal dust,  ever at Iheir scrub boards, and  managing carefully what little  money there Was.  Recreation was largely an  outdoor thing with family  picnics seeing the generations  armed with a laundry basket  of provender traipsing over  thc hills to favoured spots.  The men took to the hills  with a vengeance with their  dogs, savouring the outdoors  as only those who arc denied  daylight for much of theii  waking hours can. conducting a ceaseless war with the  gamekeepers for rabbits  which the dogs caught and  retrieved and fish which the  men caught by hand. This was  called guddling and is now a  vanished art. A group of  three or four men in a day's  outing might come back with  as many as fifty or more  trout.  The war itself did not  touch my young life much.  I have a couple of war-time  memories that are definitely  of the war. I can remember  being fitted for a gas mask  in my mosl early years; I can  remember gathering at the  door with members of the  familv and watching Hashes in  the sky which I was told was  lhc bombing of (he Glasgow  shipyards some thirty miles  away. There were American  soldiers stationed near our  home but in the main life  among the coal miners who  were exempt from military  service was not much  changed.  My father's back had been  broken in a mining accident  just at thc outset of the war  and hc and mv mother worked  in a bomb factory lor a while.  Ration books for food and  clothing were as familiar as  furniture and il was a time of  intense shortage with thc bulk  of the diet consisting of  potatoes, oatmeal and porridge but I had nothing to  compare it with so felt no  lack. There arc vague recollections of food parcels  arriving from relatives in  some mysterious place called  Canada and a clear recollection just around thc end of the  war of seeing and tasting my  first banana. Wc shared it  and I was unimpressed.  Throughout the decade that  Wiis the forties I was a sickly  child with weak lungs living  in cold, damp, stone houses  and my survival was ever in  question. I lived in a world of  fantasy and day-dream and  said very little. The world of  books was the world I lived  in and the grim decade of the  forties came and went with  little input from this corner.  The fifties began with my  attending high school at  Cumnock in Ayrshire and  etided as I prepared to bc a  school-teacher in the province  of Quebec. There were the  years of the Conservative  resurgence in Britain and  Eisenhower and John Foster  Dulles in America. It was the  time of the cold war which the  same Mr. Churchill ushered in  with his 'iron curtain' speech  in Fulton, Missouri; a time of  brinkmanship and beatniks.  I was old enough to take an  interest in the world of international politics; to shudder as  lhc sirens went in exercises  designed to save a few lives  in tlic event of the nuclear  holocaust but not old enough  or inclined enough to be a  beatnik, a life-style and a  philosophy which seemed  then and now to be self-  indulgent, defeatist, and  irrelevant, though 1 liked the  colourful and careless garb.  John George Diefenbaker was  huffing and puffing in the  Prime Minister's office in  Ottiiwa and Pierre Eliot  Trudeau, still a dillctante  professor writing radical  articles for Quebec magazines, had not yet turned  liberal and saved Canada's  ruling parly from extinction.  In the sixties I was a leacher  and a married man in Northwestern Canada. The decade  began so promisingly with a  new young American president that most of us could  admire, then deteriorated  rapidly in a welter of assassination and revolt, I was chronically appalled at thc war in  Vietnam and loo old to be a  hippy though I found the new  in-thing less negative and the  psychic explorations more  interesting tha had found  th beatniks, in the seventies I am nietamorpl ised  into the editor of a smalltown newspaper and forty  years old.  Life has lost none of its  savour though it finds me a  little battered from my own  excesses and from the realization which comes of the gap  between one's expectations  and the actual. My appetite  for what is to come next is  undiminished, however, and  if I may again echo Mr.  Churchill. I find Ihat to bc  forty marks only the end of  the beginning.  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  That there is an international conspiracy, both  conscious and unconscious,  devoted to attacking the  credibility of labour unions  has been speculated upon in  this column in the past. The  success of such a campaign is  becoming increasingly  evident as public reaction to  the growing number of strikes  has become more and more  negative.  Negative reaction lo strikes  is reasonable when such  strikes create inconveniences  to the public and the strikers  exhibit no sense of responsibility to cither consumers or  employers. In almost every  case this summer however,  thc striking winkers have been  placed in such an untenable  position by employers who too  often have attempted lo withdraw benefits won by previous  labour contracts that collective action became necessary.  Wages, interestingly enough,  have rarely been a substantial  issue in recent labour disputes.  The current anti-labour  campaign has been instigated  in the board rooms of a number of large multi-national  corporations, national manufacturing associations, and  not a few caucus rooms of  ruling political parties. Thc  interrelationship of cabinet  ministers, law firms, boards of  directors and people of  wealth, influence and power,  is indisputable. This Interrelationship has been the conduit through which the attack  on labour has been promoted.  The strategy of the anti-  labour campaign is obvious.  Destroy the credibility of  labour in the eyes of the public; effectively eliminate  the strike as a viable instrument in labour's eternal struggle lor the equitable distribution of wealth, withdraw  many of the benefits won by  generations of struggle und  thc gain for business is all,  off thc top, pure profit.  It is reasonable to expect  a businessman to maximize  profits and it is reasonable  for thc businessman to  attempt to do so at the  expense of the worker but it  is not reasonable to expect  thc worker to remain apathetic  to attempts to undermine his  standard of living. The fact  that thc working man is  responding to these attacks  on his living standard should  not surprise or appall the man  in the street but it is the tactics of thc attack on thc  credibility of the working man  which is most insidious.  The tools of anti-labour  activity are thc growing number of management consult  ant, management training,  labour relations and public  relations firms, as well as the  management training courses  and workshops being offered  lo would-be executives.  What management training is  is subject enough for a few  columns and deserves treatment on ils own. Suffice to  say that a new class of  transient managers and  administrators is being  developed and has become  the means whereby those with  real power and influence  have attacked the labour  movement.  Labour of course is largely  to blame for its poor image.  Union leadership, too often  the old guard, is still fighting  thc bosses of thc twenties and  thirties not recognizing that  the capitalist class is now  completely changed. No one  person owns even a fraction of  one percent of the shares of  most large multi-nationals.  The owner in the old sense of  the term no longer exists  and hasn't for a long time.  Once the capitalist class  understood that control  of a corporation was possible  without ownership, then  ownership became redundant.  The result is that as labour  tilts at imaginary windmills,  the corporate bosses, through  the management class, are  rc-excrting an iron-handed  control over the workers.  The process is aided by the  media. Labour leaders are  more often than nol portrayed  as semi-literate demagogues,  corrupted by power. Television, radio, newspapers,  depict labour as unreasonable  and stumbling, The campaign, consciously directed or  not is similar to the media  treatment of Robert Stanficld  while he was leader of thc  Conservative parly. His  speeches and policies went  largely unreported while  his gaffs and blunders were  recorded with exquisite  care.  Workers in this country  have been accepting average  wage increases of 6% for the  past three years while inflation has averaged 11%  annually. The working man's  standard of living has declined  in real terms by 5% per  year. Still, the recent scries  of labour disputes has rarely  been concerned with wage  increases. Real unemployment has been estimated at  13%, a statistic which directly  injures the working man and  his security. These are thc  facts, and yet labour's credibility is slill brought into  question. The anti labour  campaign has been so effect-  le:     'urn to Page Three LETTERS  Comforting  Editor.'  It is certainly comforting to  know that there are some security  minded people In our area. Mr.  Paul McMullen. who is proposing  to construct a concrete bunker in  the village of Sechelt, must have  our best interests at heart. We  are, after all, a coastal community  and the possibility of foreign  invasion is a constant reality.  Mr. McMullen's idea of using the  shelter as a neighbourhood pub  is a good one ��� we will all feel  Wc can only hope that Mr.  Killam uses similar forethought  in the construction of a replacement for Whitaker House. That  building, although an aesthetic  and historic structure, is, after  all, seventy years old and probably a public hazard. With two  bunkers we'd really bc safe!  Janinc Houghton, Donna Shugar,  Suggestion  Editor:  One of the leading merchants  in Gibsons wrote a letter last  week extolling the virtues of  private enterprise.  So here is a suggestion. Why  don't the store keepers, real  estate and other business men  go together and pay for a marina?  This would bc a free enterprise  venture and would save the Old  Age Pensioners a lot of money.  Why should the pensioners  pay for this marina when it will  be full of people from the States  and Vancouver and will not help  us in any way.  Give the business men the  lease on the wharf, let them pay  for the sewer and water to the  marina and the upgrading of the  road, etc. We already pay  heavy taxes for these services  to our homes  Joe Hansen, Gibsons, B.C.  Coast News. Auaust 29,1978  Another  Editor:  It might be a good idea if the  crew of "Large Cement Sailboat", who spend their time  ashore deciphering thc municipal  budget and condemning the  efforts of council were to take  advantage of the 300 vacancies  at Point Roberts Marina, U.S.A.  Michael Fitzpatrick  Unparliamentary behaviour  jflKfc     REAL ESTATE ��� INSURANCE  FLOROS  ACENCIES  LTD  Boa 238 1519 Marine Drive Gibsons.  w  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  Editor:  I object in the strongest  terms to the vicious personal  attack made on Regional  Director Joe Harrison last  week by Board Chairman  Harry Almond and Director  Bernie Mulligan. There is  no excuse for this type of  behavior in the parliamentary  system and when you consider  what Almond and Mulligan  had for an excuse it's enough  to call for resignations.  Joe Harrison's sin, according to these two self-appointed  upholders of public morality,  was his saying that the  Regional Board should listen  less to developers and more  to the public. Maybe I'm old  fashioned but I think this is  good advice in any circumstances. The circumstances  Harrison said it in, as I  understand it, are these:  last fall the Regional Board  passed a resolution that it  wouldn't try to put a water  system into Pender Harbour  unless first asked to by the  elected representative of  the area, the Regional Director, and his Advisory Planning Committee. Then a  few weeks ago, after listening  to a developer say that they  should come in and build a  water system for him to keep  him from going broke, the  board overruled Harrison's  objections and voted to  lift the resolution. If this  isn't listening to a developer  at thc expense of the people  I don't know what is, and if it  had been me they would have  heard a lot stronger language  than what Harrison used.  I think it is more than a  Slings(cont'd)  ive that even the workers  themselves show signs of  losing confidence in their  leadership. Whenever we  find ourselves in a situation  in which the victims become  the punished as in the case of  the workers today, then we  must ask ourselves how did  this come to be. The answer  to this question in this case  has to be the campaign  against labour I have described.  coincidence that this attack  on Harrison took place only  a few weeks after he, alone of  all the Board members, stood  up against Charles Lee's  ill-advised move to muzzle  the local press for having thc  temerity to write a critical  editorial. I think Joe Harrison earned the respect  of people all over the Sunshine Coast with that move,  as hc did again by standing  up for the principle of rule by  the people and not by the  private interests.  I'm proud to have Joe  Harrison as my representative  on the Regional Board and  I'm ashamed for Almond and  Mulligan since they don't  seem to have the sense to  bc ashamed for themselves.  It's their kind that drives  people away from the Regional District, not Harrison.  W.L.(BHI)White,  Madeira Park, B.C.  inglu  Quality aW Appliances  Sold & Serviced  CITATION  17cu.ft.  Almond Colour  SALE $700.95  J&C ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Centre  Co**,,- sr  Sechell- B C  Bu. 13IB  195-2568 W5-2568  The Gibsons  All Nighter  Wood Heater  The best  In economical woodheat.  Miy also be used for cooking.  ALL HEAVY STEEL  CONSTRUCTION  BRICK LINED  886-2808  After 6:00  Days - 683-7817  (Van.)  NOW AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES  886-8141  WE ALSO DO  CUSTOM WELDING  MMMMWMMMMMMMMMM  THANK  yet  Gibsons Lions Club wishes to express  their appreciation to those who participated  and assisted in our recent Sea Cavalcade  Beer Garden:  Jim Waldie  K.R.Stewart Enterprises  Lorna Boyd  Sunshine Coast Disposal  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Super Vaiu Store ��� Gibsons  Cliff & Maureen Ingram  Gus Schneider  Dean Clapp  Tom Johnson  Boris Meda  All wives of Lions members that  participated  AND  ALL   OTHERS   THAT  GAVE UP THEIR TIME TO ASSIST IN THIS  VENTURE. R.W.Rogers,  Chairman  u  m  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment.  next to the liquor store  in Sechelt.  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  Windsor  (MUCH MORE THAN JUST PLYWOOD)  ECONOPLY  1/2"  5/8"  $5.95  $8.29  Windsor 886-9221  Plywood  Gibsons  Highway 101  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  *&   CENTRE  Gov't Inspect.  frying chicken      pork sausage  Gov t Inspected Wiltshire  Gov't Inspected Wiltshire Sliced  beef burgers        side bacon  Super V  Cheddar $4  yg  cheese t  LIPDy s  tomato  7Q<  mice  JMIVV                                           48 0/   Tin  Heinz  relish  59*  Super Vaiu  orange  juice  Maxwell House  instant  coffee  mustard     57*  whole  chicken  M.99  dog  food  2/79  diapers  *3.39  canned 4/35  ^        r All Flavours 10 0.'   T  Nalley's  peanut  $p qq  butter      *UZZ  potato  chips  hamburger  buns  Oven presh Garlic  french  bread  Oven Fresh  bran  muffins  Venice Bakery I  bread  corn  on the cob  Jumbo Size California  cantaloupe  California or Washington  green  peppers  Prices Effective: Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.    Aug. 30, 31 and Sept. 1 and 2 Coast News, August 29,1978  Undercover Cartoonist  for Ihe C.I.O.  mastered the totally unfamiliar and completely bizarre  background details of the  potlines. I have described  thc lines quite graphically in  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  strangest things about it was   another place.   Suffice to say  its lack of a past.   The pre-   they   were   like   something  I a   KSfaWfaWaWWO] OMOl   planned      community      had    Dante might have dreamed up  lit   Ba<3lt511l>BlliM*>ffi5ll^^^^^^^^^^^^^B   mushroomed from blueprints    with a had  hangover.     Thc  chronically penurious) writer.   ^B ^*    to reality in the space of I  did  for  the  l was a somewhat-less sue-   predated   Mad.      For  some  tunity.      1   wasn't   all   that   few years.    There had even   Union played rather obviously  cessful     (although     equally   years   subsequent   to   this,  ecstatic  about  the   idea   at   been allowance made for a  penurious)    cartoonist. 1   we enlivened our letters  to  first.    I had followed Chris   skidroad   area   around   the  can't remember when 1 first   each    other     with     insane  North   once   before   to   no   hotel   and   railway   station,  attempted to draw bul it was   doodles.    But this was very  appreciable gain.   But seven   The planners were evidently  on this theme. Entitled  "Alcan Solves the Labour  Problem" it showed a personnel supervisor introducing  three  new   workers   to   the  somewhere back in the dim- much an "in" sort of activity,  years had passed since we'd   realists. an^^^�����a^^���aa���  mest   reaches  of  childhood. Wc only showed the things to  hit   thc   skids   together   in       Within two weeks, 1 was   lines.   They were dressed in  My mother and fa   .-r both a   few   close   friends   who  Prince   Rupert.     Chris  was   working   in   the   aluminum-   the usual Stanfield shirts and  painted so the act of making shared  our  weird  sense  of  married now, working steady   plant as a millwright's helper   woolen   pants.      They   also  pictures   always   seemed   a humour. for Alcan and had his own   and had begun talking over   sported    horns,    tails  normal and necessary part of      When    I    left    school    to  things.        Drawing    always become   an   itenerant   zoot-  intcrested    me    more    than suiter and inevitably, a logger.  painting   however.      I   was I made periodic attempts to  markedly  Influenced  by  the record   these   activities   pic-  English comic-papers of the torially.      A   few   of  these  time where Lord Snooty and random   efforts   arc   still   In  Desperate      Dan      cavorted existence    showing    loggers  weekly through a never-land stiffly  punching  each   other  of    eternal    mischief    and ��"l   on   mountainsides   and  innocence. (Amazingly punks doing the same thing in  enough, these durable strips ill-Ill alleys. (I had discovered  arc still in existence.)   Before early that human figures in  long,   1   was  attempting   to motion were much easier to  create my own comics.   They draw    than     in    stationary  consisted mainly of stick-men poses.)  being   pursued   by   crudely-      It was not until 1953 that I  drawn monsters of one sort began    producing    cartoons  or another. with any regularity and for  When   wc   emigrated    to something other than my own  Canada   in    1940,    I   found entertainment. I was working  myself in comic-book heaven, at the Port Mellon pulpmill  My minimal stick-men began at the time and began doing  to    acquire     more     sturdy covers and  inside gags  for  dimensions as I attempted to the   Company   paper,    The  copy  Ihe   straining   muscles Howe   Sound-off.      It   was  and machine-gun fists of the strictly a mimeograph proposi-  carly super-heroes.     Soon  I tion and the cartoons had to  was producing my own enthu- be drawn directly on stencils  siastic   (if   woefully   crude) which  gave   me   trouble   at  versions   of   Superman   and first. Also, I was considerably ^^^^^^^^^  Captain Marvel.  I must have limited as to subject-matter,   house.    1 would be able to    cartoon    ideas   with    Wally   cloven hooves,  turned out dozens  of those The  editor  was   a  cautious   board with them and avoid the    Ross, International  Rep. for       My     subsequent     efforts  naive  homemade  comics  in man and anything very con-   depressing     privations     of   the Steelworkers.    (Ross, a   hewed   somewhat   closer   to  thc early  Forties, a few  of troversial was strictly taboo,   bunkhouse   life.       Probably    big, dynamic man with one   reality and dealt with actual  which were  "published"  in Still, it was useful experience,   the clincher however was the    eye had been almost single-   conditions and issues around  hectographed   school   news- 1  cranked  out  a   series  of  fact  that  the   Steelworker's   handedly     responsible     in   the smelter.     Probably  the  papers. mildly   funny   drawings   for   Union  (in which Chris was   wresting the plant away from   most-effective      cartoon      I  During my teens, I became The Soundoff and continued   active)   was   looking   for   a    the     ineffectual     Company   ever did for the Steelworkers,  distracted   by   other   things to contribute  to  the   paper   cartoonist and he had recom-    union, some months before.)   involved thc question of Alcan  like   girls   and    beer    and for some time after leaving   mended me.   It sounded like    He had a manner that inspired   putting injured men on light-  "becoming an adult".    The Canfor's employ. a whole new ball-game.     I    confidence.   I determined to   duty to keep their Compen-  clrawing    became    sporadic.      My    busiest    and    most   figured I had nothing to lose   do   the   best   job   I   could,   sation rates down.    Patently  All one strange summer in interesting period as a car-   and packed my bags. There were plenty of sit-   influenced by Mad Magazine,  Gibsons when I was seven- toonist began in the summer       Kitimat, to give the place    uations  around  that  grimy,   it showed a man puncing a  leen, my friend Dapper and of 1956.   In that year, I foi-   its   due,   was   certainly   an   sprawling plant that literally   time-clock.    Nothing particu-  I. got on a cartooning jag and lowed my brother Chris  to   interesting      town,      quite   cried-out to be satirized. First    larly funny about that except  turned out dozens of primi- Kitimat,   that   highly-touted   different   from   anywhere   1   however,   I   had   to   make  live  satirical   drawings   that town   of   boundless   oppor-   had been before.  One of the   numerous   sketches   until   1  happened to be on shift when  the leaflet with this particular cartoon on it was  distributed and the laughter  the gag provoked was encouraging. Since 1 always  used the pseudonymn of  "PETRO", few people outside  the Union executive, knew  who actually drew the things.  This protected me from  possibly losing my job and  also allowed me to get an  accurate idea of how the  drawings were going over.  Peculiarly enough, considering the population of the  place, there seemed to be  no other cartoonists in Kitimat  at that particular time.  Spurred on by the positive  response to my work on the  Union leaflets, I attempted to  branch out. I drew cartoons  for a couple of local papers  and did a bit of advertising  work. None of these efforts  proved as successful as my  undercover smelter gags.  It was probably the lack of  freedom. Such considerations  as good taste and the libel  laws, cramped my style  considerably.  I continued to draw for the  Steelworkers until I left thc  town in the summer of 1958,  to attend Art School in Vancouver. I left behind me, a  number of unused cartoons  that were published after  my departure. Art School,  as recounted elsewhere,  served mainly as a springboard to precipitate me into  writing. 1 still continued to  do occasional cartoons for the  B.C.Fedcration of Labour and  other places but the main  thrust of my ambitions had  irreversibly altered. In latter  years, I have done little drawing, preferring to channel  all my energies into poetry  and prose.  Many of the cartoons I  did in Kitimat have been  lost. Most of the others are  too dog-eared, faded and  worn to reproduce. The other  day however. I came across  thc negative of one I happened  to have pholographed. I  present it here lo illustrate  the sort of thing 1 was up to  in those grubby Alcan years.  Twilight Theatre  PORT MELLON  INDUSTRIES,  CREDIT UNION  "Better in so many ways"  YOU CAN  Enjoy the security of this community  Credit Union with the industrial background.  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  AVAILABLE  Up To 95%  of Purchase Price can be arranged for approved  Sed  ��) __  Highest Rates Offered on Savings and Term Deposits  JOIN NOW  At our member-owned modern offices  located by Gibsons Bus Depot  886-8121  Hours:  10a.m-5p.m. Tuesday to Thursday  10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Friday  10 a.m.-1:00 p.m. Saturday  CLOSED ON MONDAY  Port Mellon Industries  Gibsons Credit Union  P.O. BOX 715  GIBSONS. B.C. VON IVO  that the man was flat on his  back on a stretcher, totally  swathed in bandages and  being given both oxygen and  a blood-transfusion by a  harried doctor. In the foreground, a couple of the Alcan  brass grin  approvingly.      I  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL  K    :        We offer a  C^>,   , , Complete Pest  Control  Servici  Y)   ^        For  conlid.ntial  odvit.  [ { ond ���ttimoU toll  883-2531  Jon Voight portrays Lake Martin, a disabled war veteran who  finds love and a renewed aenie  of value In hit life. "Coming  Home."  H-D.P.  WE ARE NOW CARRYING  A LINE OF SCHOOL  SUPPLIES FOR THE  CONVENIENCE OF PEOPLE  LIVING IN THE HARBOUR  AREA  we have moved  next door   ,  to the   \ v  location /;<  formerly  occupied  by Sears  886-7744  Corner of School  Road and Gower Point Rd.i  Recent contemporary  events provide the background for the two films which  will be seen at the Twilight  Theatre during the coming  week. The first, The Greek  Tycoon, is obviously based on  the marriage of Jacqueline  Kennedy and Aristotle  Onassis and the second,  Coming Home, concerns itself  with the plight of the returned  veterans of Vietnam.  Jacqueline Bisset and  Anthony Quinn are seen in  the starring roles in The Greek  Tycoon. This thinly veiled  version of Jacqueline Kennedy's involvement with  Aristotle Onassis should  satisfy Jackie-watchers who  have longed for a glimpse into  her world of wealth and politics. Quinn has a fine time as  a Greek libertine who collects people like second-hand  paintings and Bisset performs  believably as a woman with  no illusions about what she  wants out of life.  The wine-dark Aegean  Sea and its islands were  filmed scrumptiously by  Tony Richardson and the  Greek-flavoured music of  John Kongos is appropriately  romantic.       The   film   was  directed by J.Lee Thompson.  It will be shown Wednesday  through Saturday, August  30���September 2.  The second feature of the  week at thc Twilight Theatre,  Coming Home, is a brainchild of Jane Fonda and her  friend and assistant producer  Bruce Gilbert. In thc tradition  of "The Best Years of Our  Lives" and "Grand Illusion",  Coming Home is a war story  without a single battle scene.  It is a love story as well.  Jane Fonda stars in this  movie as an officer's wife  who volunteers to work in a  Veteran's Hospital while  her husband, played by Bruce  Dern, is fighting in Vietnam.  Jon Voight playes Luke  Martin, a disabled Vietnam  veteran whose love for Jane  Fonda helps him to regain a  sense of value in his life.  Both Fonda and Gilbert had  become aware of the situation of the Vietnam veteran  due to their association with  thc anti-Vietnam movement.  This intriguing contemporary drama will bc on view  at the Twilight Theatre Sunday through Tuesday, September 3���5.  Granny's   Dinner  MENU:  Stuffed, baked salmon  New potatoes & mushrooms  Cauliflower, peas & corn  Pickles  Dessert  METHOD:  Tear three slices of fresh  bread into crumbs; add cut-up  oysters (or scallops); salt,  pepper and sage. Stuff the  salmon and close with string  or scewers. Bake at 350��  for twenty minutes for each  inch thickness offish.  Boil thc potatoes, add sour  cream mixed with a little  milk and mushrooms.  Steam cauliflower until soft,  place on bed of peas and corn  and cover with Parmesan  Cheese.  Dessert: Spicy Peach Pic  Never Fail Pastry:  5���6 Cups all purpose flour  2 Isp baking powder  2 tsp salt  1 Ib.lard  I medium egg  1 tblsp vinegar  Cold water  Sift together dry ingredients, cut in lard with pastry  cutter. Beat egg placed in  8 oz. measuring cup. Add  vinegar, fill cup to 8 oz. level  with cold watre. Add all at  once to dry ingredients,  stir und form into a ball.  Wrap in foil. Chill in refrigerator or freezer.  Filling:  '/; cup brown sugar  3 tbsp flour  '/; tsp cinnamon  Vt tsp nutmeg  4 cups sliced ripe peaches  Line pie plate with half  the pastry. Mix sugar, flour  and spices; toss lightly  through peaches. Fill pie  shell and cover with a lattice  top. Bake in 425* oven for  half an hour, or until pastry is  nicely browned.  GTWI LIGHT  ^THEATRE?  886-2827  GIBSONS  THEGl^EK  Wed., Thurs., Fri. &  Aug. 30 & 31, Sept. 1  Warning:   Occasional nudity and frequent  coars^anmjaoe^BjCjDir^^^^^^^^^  /^>W/6W  8 p.m.  Sun., Mon., Tues. Sept. 3, 4, 5 ��C>  Warning: Occasional sex and some coarse  language. B.C.Dir.  i VAlingham 's     I  ^   Astrology  *  By Rae Ellingham  Week commencing: August 28.  General Notes: The New Moon  conjoins Saturn towards the end  of the week indicating a period of  serious thinking and added  responsibilities in our various  life departments. Meanwhile,  both Mercury and Neptune  return to 'forward' motion so any  recent entanglements should  begin to unravel themselves at  last. Venus, Mars and Pluto  are slill hunched together and  continue to bring wild passion to  newly formed romantic relation-  .hips.  Babies born this week will have  a very idealistic mentality and  strong imagination. Those arriving Saturday or Sunday will bc  reserved, extra cautious and  serious minded. Any health  problems may be linked to  intestinal disorders.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  Responsibilities and restrictions arc linked to health and  employment matters where  endurance and patience become  key words. Medical check-ups  should bring convincing reassurances. Question directly those in  charge regarding work-scene  delays. Long distance muddles  begin to clear up.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Weekend social activities bring  disappointments owing to preoccupation with more serious  obligations. Staying home with a  good book seems a better idea.  Loved ones' financial complications arc due to end sooner than  you realize. Children may require  extra discipline.  GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  Accent on domestic affairs  requiring stronger sense of duty  and more practical organization.  Decisions linked to rental or real  estate changes require caution  and expert advice. Home life  looks unusually dreary. Botchcd-  up relationship hassles show  more encouraging progress.  CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Letters, phone calls, messages  and short visits are temporarily  depressing and have to be  handled carefully. Extra duties  arc associated with over-bur-  tdencd relatives or neighbours.  Any health or employment confusion soon fades.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22|  Finances, possessions are  subject to loss and emphasizes  the need for wiser conservation of  what remains. It's no time to  lend or borrow cash or equipment. Postpone purchase of  expensive merchandise. Those  trapped in deceptive romantic  entanglements have fresh  chancelo escape.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sepl.22)  With increasing pressure to  conform to a more acceptable  pattern of behaviour, all eyes are  focused on you. It's no time to  shy away from personal responsibilities and ul.I Miioits. Attack  domestic clutter with greater  determination and methodical  approach. Those born around  August 28 should accept present  delays or set' .ks philosophically.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22)  Plan to seek privacy for serious  thinking and honest analysis of  past mistakes. Be determined  to overcome weaknesses which  have restricted personal growth  in recent years. Meanwhile,  differences amongst brothers,  sisters, relatives and neighbours  arc now reconcilable.  SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.2l)  Disappointing activities  amongst friends and acquaintances should be regarded as a  lesson well learned. Community  projects and group endeavours  may not be worth your lime and  energy after all. Instead, direct  attention to personal long-range  plans, hopes and dreams with  added conscientiousness, Indifferent attitude towards money  and possessions is due for  change.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)  Serious desire for success,  fame and getling-to-the-lop is  linked (o added responsibilities  and maintaining personal integrity. Those in authority expect  you to conform and stick to well  tried methods. Those contented  with a sloppy, slovenly personal  appearance must clean up the  act to collect future rewards.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Mental and philosophical  outlook is now deeper, more  profound. Extra commitments  are associated with people,  places and affairs at a distance.  Quiet contemplation should precede reaction to dreary messages  from far away. Those enrolling  in college or university courses  have chosen a favourable time.  Private activities become less  muddled.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)  Close associates' financial  affairs may begin to stir your  own shrewd ambitions. Advice  is to check all agreements regarding shared expenses, investments, tax and insurance matters. Insist that responsibilities  arc carried evenly. Meanwhile,  complications linked to personal  long-range plans soon react to  new solutions.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar,20)  Obligations linked to marriages, relationships, partnerships now benefit from a more  serious approach. Those near to  you will appreciate fairer compromises and stronger feeling of  security. Contracts and agreements require total honesty.  Setbacks to position or career are  tackled with less confusion.  Coast News, August 29,1978  5.  Al Ostrosky stands beside the latest consignment of 4,000 dozen Blitz  Beer at the Gibsons Liquor Store.  CBC Radio  By Maryanne West  Mike Poole's important documentary Tankerbomb, the first  showing of which was fouled  up by the Stanley Cup playoff in  May is being re-run on Monday,  Labour Day at 10:00 p.m., on  Channels 2 and 6. This is of  particular importance to coastal  communities as we more than  likely will one day be faced with a  major oil spill and need to be  prepared to help ourselves.  There is not as yet I believe  a definitive history of the Labour  Union Movement in Canada.  Every so often some of the more  dramatic stories are told and  Between Ourselves, CBC-AM  radio carries one of these on  Saturday at 6:15 p.m. The drama  covers three decades, beginning  with thc certification of thc Mine  Mill and Smelterworkers Local  in Sudbury in 1941 and involves  and extraordinary cast: the men  of the nickel mines, their families,  the Roman Catholic Church, a  clairvoyant Prime Minister, the  Royal Winnipeg Ballet and the  U.S.Statc department in the  events which led up to the merger  of the Mine and Mill Local 598  with the United Steel workers of  America in 1967.  Wednesday, August 30  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m.,  Nicholas Nickelby, by Dickens-  Part VIII.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m.. Great  Conductors ��� continued until  Friday.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Canadian  and U.S.Publishing and Film  Distribution ��� all week.  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  [Wednesday 2-4 p.m  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Drop off your Coasl Newt  Classifieds at Campbell')  Family Shoe* & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  Thursday, August 31  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m.. Clouds  of Witness, by Dorothy Sayers.  Playhouse: 8:04 p.m., The  Vidocq Society, by Gordon Pen-  gilly and Ben Traver. My Own  Flesh and Blood.  Friday, September 1  Panning  for  Gold:   8:04   p.m.,  Discussion on current books and  films.  Saturday, September 2  Between Ourselves: 6:15 p.m.,  From thc Ashes of the Old,  Sudbury Union battle.  Anthology: 10:05 p.m.. Selection  of the work of Israeli poet,  Yehuda Amuchel. The Poet's  Voice-Part IX. The Victorians,  Macauley, Tennyson. Browning,  Arnold, Kipling.  Music  from  the  Shows:   11:05  p.m., Music of Miklos Posza.  Sunday, September 3  Noel Coward: 1:05 p.m., The Life  and Times Of.  The   Entertainers:   4:35   p.m.,  Radio during World War II.  Music de Chez Nous: 7:05 p.m.,  The Dalart Trio, Hadyn, Ravel.  Mendelssohn.  My  Music:  8:35  p.m.,   B.B.C.  Quiz.  Folk Fair: 9:05 p.m.. Songs for  Labour Day.  Monday, September 4  Afternoon Theatre:  2:04  p.m..  Vanity Fair by Thackery.  Gold   Rush:   8:30   p.m..   Song  writer, Shingoosc. Interview with  Gait MacDermot, writer of Hair.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Interview  with Lynn Redgrave. Part I of  Thc Glass Key. by Dashiell  Hammctt.  Tuesday, September 5  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m.. Inspector  West at Bay, by John Creasey.  Touch   the   Earth:   8:30   p.m.,  Guitar maker Jean Lurrivee and  the   Victoria   Folklore   Centre.  Historian Ainsley Hclmkin.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Joe Far-  fard, sculptor.  C.B.C.-FM Radio  Saturday: Audience: 9:05 p.m..  Part I. Hedda Gabler as seen by  actress Janet Suzman. Part II.  Recital. Gerlad Jarvis violin,  Linda Lcc Thomas, piano. Sonata No.2, Grieg. Part III. Giving  Birth, a story by Margaret  Atwood. Part IV. Recital Yo-Yo  May, cello; Anton Kuerti, piano.  Sonata   in   E   minor,   Brahms.  C.B.C.-TV Highlights  Saturday: Sports, Water Ski  Championships, 4:00���6:00 p.m.  Lies My Father Told Me, 9:00  p.m., Television Premiere of  film by Ted Allen.  Sunday: Thc Wolf. 9:30 p.m.,  Molnar's ' fantasy-comedy of  jealousy, romance and disillusionment, starring Claude Jutra and  LenCariou.  Monday:    Tankerbomb,     10:00  p.m.,   documentary   by   Mike  Poole.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  Come cry ,(^  with me wT  By Ann Napier  Wrile Box 3, c/o Coasl News  Dear Ann:  I have been greatly annoyed  by this community's development  ideas. I can't see the advantage  of widening residential streets.  That only speeds up the traffic  and makes it more dangerous for  bicycles and children. Making  paths to thc beach right by  people's homes so that they have  to contend with tourists, dogs,  children and tons of garbage  also annoys me. Why can't we  have bicycle and bridle paths  built with the same money?  This is a resort area but if you  try to find a place to bicycle or  to ride your horse safely, there  is no place. Because the highway was widened, the traffic is  going fifty miles and hour, and a  horse has to be calmed about  three feet from this screaming  traffic. Also the bicycle is almost  blown away if not run over.  So much money is spent in other  ways. Promoting tourism is  good: tourists don't destroy, they  just make use the facilities.  In the mt time the rest of us  could enjoy our leisure more.  Paying men to make paths for the  beach is quite futile, as they grow  over with blackberries in six  months anyway. We have bad  roads that need thc manpower  and paving ��� where is the Planning Commission? Questioning  Dear Questioning:  I have never understood how it  can be so hard for the people to  have their wishes registered with  the local politicians. Think of  Hydro and their greedy plans to  destroy the beauty and well-  be ing^forpeopleinordertoha^  power to sell to the U.S. (which  has overpopulaled through no  fault of the Canadians). Try and  stop those ugly power lines  or dangerous herbicides, and see  how hard it is to get across to  the officials concerned, that the  long term beauty and health of  our environment conies first.  It is like hitting your head against  a stone wall. So much money is  at stake, money we know nothing  about, so what to do? Fight,  go to meetings, write letters,  send telegrams, don't give up.  Tourism is the least depleting  industry; logging and fishing are  using up resources that belong to  you and me, Taking pictures, riding or bathing is comparatively  harmless, so let's try to preserve  Our beautiful coast and have more  safe paths, and more parks, and  less developments. We have a  small group of people profiting  at the expense of the masses.  It isn't fair, but life isn't fair.  That's a hard lesson to learn,  but sadly true,  CANADIAN  POWER  SQUADRONS  BOATING COURSE  REGISTRATION  Courses will commence  7 p.m., Wed.,Sept.6  at   Sechelt   Elementary  School (Mr.Gray's  room)     and     Madeira  Park   Elementary   (Library).  For  Information Only_:  RE: courses to begin  in Jan.  Elphinstone        School,  Room 109  For Further Information  Call:  Kent Carruthers: 885-9025  Chuck Williams: 883-2649  David Fyles:        886-7714  /in learh safe boating lo over  l0,OOQCanadiansihisyear  Should one ol them be you?  *>>>>>VxV*>Vk*>!��  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE  HEART OFSECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for Coast News  Classified Ads.  COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL  ��� DESIGN ��� NEW & REWIRING ��� POWERLINES  CLASS "A" CONTRACTOR  TOM MORRISON     pp#      Q������   BOB LAMBERT  P.O. Box 1160 OOv'wljl Gibsons  CLEAN IT NOW!  Time Sets Stains  Before you Store it Away, Bring it  to Us for Cleaning.  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS    WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD,  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best! 886-2200  C/>/MpMr  DRVUEM1II1G  GT UFTBACK  school supplies  *mmm*��mm**i**mm**mwawmmm******mmaa*m  93* pkg.  57* pkg.  reg. $1.29 Special 88*  $1.67  reg. $1.49 Special 87*  reg.$1.98 Special $1.29  Sorry, No Campbell's Bucks paid on vt price  MERCHANDISE.NO LAY AWAYS, NO EXCHANGES.  MMMMMMMMMM���Mill******MW���WMMM WWMWii������ HMMMMM************  SECHELT OWNED AND OPERATED  AT TRAIL BAY SHOPPING CENTRE  200 sheets refill paper metric-ruled  Pencils, pkg of 10 Wise Buy pencils H.B  Geometry sets,  Reeves tempo disc paints  Paper Mate ball point pens,  Bic four colour ball point pen,  red, black, green, blue  Bic two colour ball point pens, red, blue  Key Tab pkg. of 4  Berol 10coloured pencils  White School Paste  Sargent Crayons, 16 to a pkg.  Crayola Crayons, 16 to a pkg.  Yellow typewriter paper 3 pads  Duo Tang Covers, assorted colours,  Science Note Book 100 page, coil fastened, reg. $1.35Special 93*  Metric Wooden rulers, reg. 55c Special 37*  Bic, blue ball point pen, reg. 25c Special 17* ea.  *****mm***mwm*m0*mmm0m*m*00mmm*mmm0mm*mm*mmB*m***mmm**m  THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY     ALL SUMMER MERCHANDISE  1/2 PRICE  FOR THESE 3 DAYS  reg. $1.29 Special 79*  reg. $1.29Special 79* pkg.  83* pkg.  Reg.98c Special 67*  57* pkg.  47* pkg.  83* pkg.  reg. 28c Special 17* ea  DEPARTMENT STORE 6.  Coast News, August 29,1978.  #^    "the home of fashion jewelry   '���IPs  T* and cosmetics" Jyt  bf, COME IN AND SEE ALL OUR  Cjeffective August 31 ���Sept.5 ���������g&'i  5, i  im  Ja.*".  GE  Across Irom the Dock  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Phone 885-3813  W\  ,-TAt8  5  Open  Mon.-Sat.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Fri.  10a.m.���9p.m.  Wildlife  corner  By Ian Corrance  Summer Over?  Do film critics reincarnate?  Over thc weekend reports  have been coming in about an  unusually friendly bird which  has been hanging around  lower Gibsons. I tlrst heard of  it over by the Post Office. Thc  next report was that it spent  all day Saturday checking out  the C.B.C. crew in front of  the Village offices where they  were filming. After accepting  a sugar cookie it spent its  time neatly sidestepping the  actors at the last second as  they rushed around the set,  then from there on to the  camera stands where it had a  better overall view of the proceedings. Apparently it was  satisfied that everything was  hunkydory and it went off  to visit thc museum, where  it hopped on Les Peterson's  finger and made itself at  home; that is until Les went  home for his camera, at which  time it turned coy.  Les got some pictures  which I developed on Sunday  and they were pretty good.  The only reason 1 didn't use  one of them was because  on Sunday afternoon 1 heard  "Societies Act"  Notice of  Annual Meeting  ST.MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  To the members of St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of the members  of the St. Mary's Hospital Society will be held in the Senior  Citizen's Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C., on Wednesday,  the 20th day of September, 1978, at the hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the province of British  Columbia this 14th day of August, 1978.  By order of the Board of Trustees  that the avian eccentric was  down checking out the flea  market, so I beat it down  there and it obligingly sat on  a finger for me. It turned out  to be a female red-winged  blackbird. I've no idea why-  it's turned so friendly, but as  long as it keeps its wits  about it, it will be a welcome  resident in the village.  Mountain Ash berries:  While I was talking with  Les, he told me that for the  last twenty years, he's been  watching the robins eating  the Mountain Ash berries.  From his observations the  trees don't all ripen at once,  so the robins will start at the  top of one tree and work all  thc way down before moving  to the next one. One theory  that hc mentioned was that  he had noticed after eating  the berries, the birds became  very energetic, and this could  bc part of the energy fuel  they use for migration.  Sounds sensible. Around my  place in the Creek I've noticed  that the band tailed pigeons  are certainly making sure  they get their share of the  Ash berries.  Mouse:  Had an unfortunate experience in my house a few  days ago. I heard what 1  thought was a mouse building  a nest under the floorboards.  There are a couple of cats  around so I figured that if it  was smart enough to stay  alive in such a hostile element  then it deserved to live. 1  heard it scratching and  squeaking for a couple of  days, a cursory search revealed nothing. After a day  or two of scratching and  squeaking, silence, so I  figured that it had gone  catsup.  Yesterday I went into a  can of nails, my finger hit  something furry. The poor  little beggar had fallen  into thc nail can and being  unable to get out had starved  to death.  Herons:  As I mentioned last week  I would be going up to visit  Keith and Rhonda from the  Reifel Sanctuary, who are  banding great blue herons  at the Cameron Place in  Pender Harbour.  John Hind-Smith and I  went    up    on    Wednesday.  NOW RENTING  EXECUTIVE  HOUSE APARTMENTS  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR.  37 Deluxe  1 and 2 Bedroom Suites  FEATURING-  ���Controlled Front Entrance  ���Coloured Appliances  ���Cablevision  ��� Panoramic View  ���Extra Sound-Proof Suites  ��� Drapes  ���Wall-to-Wall Carpet  RENTS from $230.00  TO INQUIRE PHONE  886-2465  Pictured above is the female red-winged blackbird which has become such a  hit in Lower Gibsons.  Being at thc meeting on  Hydro in Madeira Park, and  listening to enough back-  peddling to run a ferry boat,  it was like a breath of fresh  air to talk with people who  were not greedily out for  personal gain.  They were hoping that they  would be able to band the  young ones as they would be  up and about, but unfortunately, since detailed  studies of the herons of this  area are still in thc fledgling  (that is a pun this time) stage  it had not been realized that  the young disperse from the  nesting area, so the catch in  the trap was minimal.  Rhonda and Keith headed  back to the mainland on  Thursday. They'll be back  up around November, when  they hope the birds will be  on them will bc of great help  at this time due to thc fact  that they have dispersed  to who knows how large an  area. Recordings of these  sightings may uncover a  pattern in their movements.  From the few birds that  were caught, it was noticed  that the bands were dirty,  and a bit difficult to see, so  a close scrutiny may be  needed. The birds have an  aluminum band at the base of  one leg, and another made of  red plastic above the knee  on thc other. If you see one  please fill out the form, lt  will be a great help to us and  to the birds. Either send the  form to the address on it, or  down to me at the Coast  News Office. Ta.  Peeping Tom:  When we got to Cameron's  could see at least one in the  headlights of thc car. Not to  lose the opportunity, I started  cautiously trying to gct a  bit closer, staying well within nol  1 Disarmament  By the Office or Church In Society  The United Church of Canada  So the United Nations Conference on Disarmament ended  without achieving world disarmament. That shouldn't surprise  us, any more than the similar  failures of conferences on new  economic orders, the sea bed,  trade, aid and human rights.  They all fell afoul of the same  problem ��� our ideas of private  property.  The western world operates thc  idea of private property. We  believe that wc can own our lives,  our homes, our land, our  resources. In past times, we also  believed wc could own people;  now we merely think we own their  services. And of course, what  one person owns, another can-  so wc  have  a   multitude  escape    distance,    but    my 0f cjvil  and criminal  laws to  bravery    completely    disap- protect property ownership,  peared when both John and The fact Ihat we need so many  Rhonda started making grow- laws ought to suggest that private  ling sounds, what the heck, property is a major problem,  when you've seen one bear The concept of ownership is  you've seen them all, so we also entrenched  in  communist  left  Finally after a few small  detours we rendezvoused  back where we started. Keith  set up the scope. It was  great ��� for seven thousand  dollars it should be. The  light from the stars is enough  that it can be gathered and  used. We focused it on a  small island in the bay which t,crwcen friendly  was invisible  to  the  naked ^e  Canada  and  societies.   While they may deny  private,   individual,   onwership,  there's no question  about  the  state owning lands, businesses  and resources.     Indeed,  many  instances of what western nations  consider   violations   of   human  rights arise from the collective  state's belief that it owns the  minds and wills of its citizens.  Ownership leads to disputes  neighbours  thc   United  more concentrated.  f**********************i  SIGHTINGS  OF BANDED GREAT BLUE HERONS  LOCATION:  DATE:  fc  TIME:  ACTIVITY:.  (S)pctc(l(p)(tict(s)i.,nicc  Summer Business Hours  Mon.���Thurs.  Fri. 8:30-9:00  8:30���5:30       Sat. 9:30���5:00  Cowrie St  I guess that it was about a  couple of months ago that I  put a notice in this column  for people to fill out if they  sighted a tagged bird. I'm  putting it in again this week.  Sightings of birds with rings  eye,   and   heck,   you   could Stales   ���ver   fish   that   aren't  pick out the individual rocks aware of the dotted lines dividing  on  the  beach  as  clearly  as the oceans.     Businesses  think  if it were daylight.   I headed they own their finances;  some  this 'Peeping Tom', but that parents think they have a right to  was just to get your attention, abuse their own children; prov-  BAND NUMBERS, IF AVAILABLE:  INTERNATIONAL (Nickel)   Actually   the   instrument   is  so sensitive that it should not  bc pointed at a light.  Odds'n Ends:  In case anybody freaks  out over seeing a bunch of  seiners fishing around the  coast by Pender, it's O.K.  There is a twenty-four hour  opening from 8:00 a.m. Monday morning to 8:00 a.m.  S Tuesday, in Area 17. District i,ot'her us that if the fence ever  k  "nc- docs blow up against an intruder  ^     Mrs. Varcoe found a dead we may not have ��� back yard  inces think they own that which  was animal that decomposed a  million years ago to form oil.  It's this same principle that  leads to fencing thc back yard.  So as nations we establish  immigration regulations and  tariff barriers and buy war  machines, in case anyone tries  to climb in over our fences.  In these days of nuclear deterrents,    it    apparently    doesn't  iMntWinilAl  rfRprt Pl����lr, 1      -��� VarCOe f0Und a dead  we may not have a  INDIVIDUAL (Red Plastic)   J scaI on the beach at Roberts |ef(    ^ a|,  ^ om ^A  Please mail to:  Canadian Wildlife Service  5421 Robertson Road,  Delta, B.C. V4K 3N2  j  Creek,   and   I   had   a   bird wc can do with it what we want,  try to fly through my closed Can't wc?  window at six this morning. So far. religious insights have  If you  notice anything  of not been considered essential at  interest    around,    give    me international         conferences...  a call  at  7817, ta.  886-2622  or  886-  DATSUN  Telephone  464-9611/12  RES: 271-0486  COQUITMMCENrRE  DNSUNUDl  E.E. (Mickey) Coe  2780-2786 Barnet Highway  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B1B9  Garage sale  at Whitaker  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council is planning a Garage  Sale at Whitaker House in  Sechelt. The sale will be held  September 9 between the hours  of  10:00 a.m.  and  S:00  p.m.  HEAD  START  Canadiana  Pencil Crayon! 20 pack Reg. $4.19  SALE $2.59  tOpackReg $2 10   SALE83*  bait loft to watch the herons  only Rhonda was there.  Keith and his boss who  had come up to see the operation were off to the garbage  dump to see the bears.  Keith had been telling me  about this night telescope  that he had borrowed, and  I'd been dying to try it out.  We piled into the car and  offtaradadump.  As we pulled in on the road  Donated articles may be left at  down to the dump a vehicle  the   Art   Centre   during   those  pulled out and disappeared hours from now until Septem-  back the way we had come.  ber9.  We figured it was them, but      Whitaker   House   Arts   and  went  down  anyway.     Sure Crafts Centre will also be holding  enough,  we  and  the  bears a closing out sale from September  were the only visitors.    We 5 on al1 items Prior ,0 closin8 '<*  doors permanently on September  13.  All money raised beyond  current commitments will go to  the Gallery Building Fund.  For information please call  Trudy Small: 886-2680; or Whitaker House: 885-3414.  SPECIALS  Canadiana Felt Markers  12 pack Reg. $259  24 pack Reg $5,10  SALE 98*  SALE $3.11  Berol Grand Prl.  HB Pencil! Rog $2 20/12  SALE 12/50*  Reg    $1 15/6   SALE    6/4S<  Duo Tangs 5/pkg Reg $1 45'pkg   SALE 99*  Pkg.  3 Rlncj Binder! (1"HIno| Reg $2,10 SALE $1.15  Plain Exercise Book! (9x7)3-48 page Reg.$1.17 f3  SALE6M/3  Plain Exercise Book!  (9x7)3-72 page Reg.  $1.47/3  sale see/3  Keystone Looieleal Filler!  Lined Narrow 100/pkg Reg. $1.10 SALE 85��  Lined Narrow 200/pkg Reg. $2 05 SALE 92��  Lined Narrow 500/pkg  Reg.$4.90 SALE $3.92  Plain 42 shts/pkg Reg.49�� pkg SALE 29* pkg.  Sargenli Crayon! e/pkg Reg.599 SALE 40*  ���100   Pink Pearl Eraieri Rog 12�� SALE 7* ea.  Looieleal Index Divider!  11x8'/? (5/pkg.) Plastic coloured labs  (Mylar re-lnlorced holes)  Reg   60��/pkg.   SALE 45��/ Pkg.  3 Ring 8' >xl 1 Canvas Binder! (Mead)  2'rings   Rcg $5 55      SALE $4.99  Mead Organizer featuring pad clip wilh pencil  holder and six filing pockets Reg $5.70  SALE $5.10  Sleno Book! centre lined Reg. 70$     SALE 60*  Erasable Bond Typewriter Pad! Reg. $1.35  SALE $1.20  Cardinal Ring Memo Book! 5x8 Reg.$2.05  SALE $1.(4  Adjustable DMk Lamp! Reg.$19.95 SALE  $13.97  File Folden - Legal II pi (Va cul)  Reg.$10.50 /100 SALE $8.40/100  Lellernpl. c/jcut)  Reg. $8.50/100 SALE $6.80/100  Pink Telephone Menage Pads Reg. 30e ea.  SALE 25* ea.  Scratch Pads 3x5 Reg. 25c ea.  4x6 Reg. 35c ea.  5x8 Reg. 40* ea.  SALE 20* ta.  SALE 30* ea.'  SALE 35* ea.  FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF PARENTS  - SCHOOL SUPPLY LISTS, GRADES 1-7  8'/;x11 While Line Flg.Padi Reg. $1.10 ea.  SALE 99* ea.  #10 White Envelopes o/s (Boxed 500)  Reg $12.69/500      SALE $11.43/500  cardinal Desk Pad! wilh Blotter 20x24  Reg $5.25 SALE $2.62  @eeleJt��Jiice  ��e/tl/tCe ^wriest.   885-3258  yet only thc world's religions  offer a solution to this problem  and strangely enough, all major  religions offer much the same  solution. We humans are merely  temporary residents of this world,  they say. The earth is the Lord's.  Religion permeates thc lives  of many so-called primitive  peoples. For example, the  aborigines of Australia have no  words in their language for  ownership or property. Everyone is a guest on God's earth,  privileged to use his gifts and to  share them with others.  But we more "civilized"  peoples continue to act as if  wc can possess land, wealth, or  power. Vet we know that when  wc leave this world, wc can take  nothing that we own with us. In  life, we are merely custodians,  not owners.  Until we learn that religious  principle, our international  conferences will continue to  funble with some aspects of private property, and continue to  fall short of their aims.  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Rcv.T.Nicholson. I'aslor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechelt:8:J0a.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  11:15 a.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.Drcibcrg  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- 7:00p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes Coast News, August 29, 1978  Books  World's best magazine  National Geographies takes  up an incredible amount of  space, occupying whole  walls and even whole rooms,  really impressive collections  are rare. Now and then you  find a second hand bookstore  whose    backroom    is    con-  By John Moore  1 always associate the  National Geographic Magazine with basements. My  parents subscribed to the  magazine on and off, as did  the parents of my friends, and  the issues, having been  poured over more than twice structed completely out of  by every member of the old National Geographies,  family, even those who could The National Geographic-  only look at the pictures, Society is a kind of living link  eventually gravitated to the between the pith-helmeted  basement, where they were past and thc spacc-helmeled  stacked in dusty ill-ordered future. Since the 1890's  piles. People might throw the heyday of the great  out their back issues of  Playboy,   Road   and   Track,  Downbeat or Mad,  but  no-   pa'cd  in   1,567 explorations  body threw out the National   and research projects.    The  explorers,   thc   society   has  funded, assisted and partici-  Geographic.  When   we    were    young,  my friends and 1, driven by  knowledge gained as a result  of the explorations and discoveries     is     disseminated  daylong downpours to the through National Geographic  invention of rough games Magazine, books, gloves,  that could be played in the atlases, filmstrips, and  livingroom (a pastime unpop- educational films. Thc  ular with parents) and the explorers clubs, with their  subsequent exploration of bear and tiger skins, head  each other's basements, trophies and tusks arc a thing  pounced on those yellow of the past, an ecologist's  heaps like prospectors gone nightmare, but the National  berserk in thc presence of Geographic Society is still  the Great Mother Lode. Our there, bringing the frontiers  parents, suspicious of silence, of the earth, sea, sky and now  were delighted with our outer space as well as the  rehabilitation and told us to frontier of science, to your  be sure wc piled them all up door every month, by sub-  again afterward. Wc never scription only, continuing to  did, in order that their approv- make a truly outstanding con-  al might not take all the fun tribution to the acquisition  out of the thing. When some- and communication of human  one did a maniacal cleanup knowledge. At $14.12 (Can-  of the basement (thc "spring adian) for a one year mem-  cleaning" that really gets bership, including the maga-  donc every three to five zinc, or $20.29 for eighteen  years or so) thc National months, National Geographic  Geographies went, not into is far and away the best  trash bags, but into boxes, magazine value for your  were conveyed lo a buyer of money,  second hand books or to a This year's August issue  junkstore, and exchanged like (vol. 154.no.2) is a good ran-  deposit pop bottles. Even dom example of the maga-  when the decision had been zine. It contains six well-  made these expeditions had varied articles: "Aluminum,  a habit of not getting off thc the Magic Metal", full of  ground. I'd start stacking useful information about the  them in a box and one of the processing and uses of the  covers would gct me curious stuff that beercans are made  and I'd sit there turning ��fi "Georgia Unlimited",  pages, slick but gritty with the magazine usually carries  dust, calling out fictional a feature on some aspect of  progress reports in response one of the American states ���  to thc occasional inquiry, it's my one faint quibble,  finally emerging hours later but that's just my Canadian  with the excuse that some- chauvinism showing, I guess,  one might need them "for since it is an American  school or something". "National" magazine after  Occasionally we'd hit a all and the articles are usually  real treasure trove. The odd interesting, informative and  one of us had parents who accompanied by the proverb-  were dedicated collectors of ially excellent photography;  the magazine, who kept the the August issue also offers  issues, rank on rank of them, "New Zealand's High Coun-  on proper shelves and, as try", with some stunning  they were quick to remind pictures of high altitude  you, in proper order. Then sheeP stations of New Zea-  we could travel not only the 'and's southern alps; great  world, but in time as'well, pictures characterize "Strat-  not that for us there was much eg'c Spitzbergen" as well;  distinction between the two; and the story of those Hyper-  everything happened simul- borean islands, inhabited  taneously in our imaginations, and worked by both Nor-  From the existence of these wegians and Russians, is all  people I understood why the more fascinating for  bookstores and junkshops being a bit out of the way.  would take National Geo- One of my favourite articles  graphics; they didn't just like in the issue is the last one:  them, they could sell them, "Mountain Goats; Guardians  people collected them. Since of thc Heights". The shaggy  an    average    collection    of white    mountain   goat    has  Oregon Chains - cut to any lengtlv  Windsor Bars  HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  360 Professional  XL1 Automatic  XL12  J<L2  tHn  The  Green  Machine  ��� The gas powered  weed eater  '��d,  '��  fst,  rJa'h  */*  VI  Gibsons  Lawn Mower ff  Chain Saw  Service  always been a rare, somehow  mystical, animal. As the  article points out, "confusing  descriptions of the animal  sent back by early trappers  and explorers of the American  West had led many people to  consider it a mixture of  frost, altitude, and imagination rather than a real  being". The goats are a  rare sight now, not because  the number of people willing  to trek into thc mountain  fastness ihcy inhabit is so  few, as in the past, but  because roads pushed into  the wilderness by logging  and mining explorations have  made them so accessible to  trophy-seeking hunters. Their  inhospitable tcrraine, which  protects them from most  natural predators, can also  make them sitting targets for a  high powered ride. Even  today they still retain their  somewhat mystical qualities:  an air of mysterious wisdom  which emanates from their  bearded sagacious faces and  alert, slightly startled expression, combined with our  own associations of inaccessible mountains with spiritual  hermitage. The really incredible climbing ability of  these animals contributes  to this impression; they have  been known lo vanish at the  base of an apparently sheer  cliff and reappear, minutes  later, hundreds of feet above  the heads of confounded  hunters. Trapped on a ledge  with no room to turn, they  have been seen doing a slow  cartwheel, using the cliff  for support, to reverse direction. Their effect on hunters  is often frustrating, occasionally profound. A friend of  mine, years ago, killed a  mountain goat after a long  and difficult stalk. Hc hung  up his rifle and has never  hunted since.  But, I've been saving the  first and best for last; the  cover story, "A New Look at  Dinosaurs", by John H.  Ostrom, PhD., curator of  vertebrate paleontology at  Yale's Peabody Museum of  Natural History. Dinosaurs  have always been one of my  favourite subjects; 1 can  still remember thc awe 1  felt when, at the age of  eight or nine, 1 learned of  these monstrous reptiles who  once ruled the planet. Professor Ostrom's article is  a contribution to thc current  controversy over thc theory  that some dinosaurs may have  Kelly   Fitzgerald   holds   the   clock   which  stopped when a tree hit by lightning fell  against the side of the Wilson Creek Day  Care Centre. Four staff and eight children  were inside at the time.  Adult education  Elphinstone Secondary School  will bc registering Adults wishing  to lake a partial or I'ulllimc  course offering. Thc school has  a lived timetable which will  allow a person lo lake a course at  the same lime each day. Courses  are scheduled for completion  during either school term (September��� January and February���  June) or all year.  If you are Interested, contact  the Principal or a Counsellor,  for nunc information (886-2204).  Futile  Continued from Page One  mize adverse  effects  to  thc  environment. Everything  would be taken into consideration, and, bearing in mind  financing, the best route  would be chosen.  Extreme concern was voiced  over the fact that Hydro had  decided to keep the second  phase from becoming public  knowledge at this time. This  was slightly alleviated when  O'Riordon explained that,  since Phase Two did not  contain thc public opinion,  but dealt with the technical  aspects of thc project, there  would probably bc a supplement containing thc public  comments. It was his opinion  that Phase Two could not be  given approval by his office  until it did become public  knowledge.  Most of the points brought  up by the people had already  been hashed over with Beak  Consultants and Hydro  officials. Mr. Woodsworth.  an ex-engineer and geologist  for B.C.Electric, told O'Riordon that in one case these  consultants had badly misquoted him. Hc had flown  over alternate routes for the  land line, and found that  further north in the Vancouver  River area, there were two  routes which could be used  without much trouble. When  Bill Ellis of B.C.Hydro reported Woodsworth's findings,  Woodsworth stated that his  findings had been reversed.  been warm-blooded, not  cold-blooded, as was presumed from their reptilian  physiology. The controversy  concerns a suborder of dinosaurs known as Theropoda  (beast-foot) which includes  creatures from the huge  Tyrannosaurus down to thc  four fool. 150 pound Deino-  nychus. These dinosaurs  were bipedal, possessing  delicate forelimbs admirably  suited for grasping but not  for walking. They walked  erect, balanced by a long  tail and were carnivorous.  In the smaller creatures, the  long slender ostrich-like legs  were obviously developed to  run down prey at high speed,  in contrast to ihe usual  reptilian sil-and-slrike hunting pattern. This all suggests  a high energy, self-regulating metabolism; in short,  warm-bloodcdness. The most  fascinating implication of  this theory is that thc smaller  reptiles, having erect posture.  886-2912  FREE  BRAKE  INSPECTION  AND  ESTIMATE  for month  Drum Brake Reline Special  $79.95  plus tax  On Most American Cars  Disc Brakes  ������������������������JrMHHMHMHr-  o/ September  Includes:  ��� Pack Front Wheel Bearings  ��� Replace Brake Lining  ��� Turn Four Drums  $99  Pi  .95  us tax  on Most American Cars  ��� Remove and Replace Rotors  ��� Turn Rotors and Pack Bearings  ��� Replace Disc Pads  ��� Replace Rear Lining  ��� Turn Rear Drums  Note: Cylinder and Caliper Work Additional  ^ftHttCd  w  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS SALES & SERVICE IN GIBSONS  At the corner of  Payne Road & Hwy 101 886-7919  VARIETY FOODS  SNACK BAR & DELI  886-2936  I SNACKS IN THE SUN  HEALTH FOODS  INCOME TAX  FRANCHISE AVAILABLE  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE  We are looking for an individual to operate  an income tax office in Gibsons.  We furnish:     Training  Advertising  Supplies  For further information wnie or call:  H&RBLOCK,  243 6th Street,  New-Westminster, B.C.  V3L3A5 PH: 524-4252  bipedal locomotion, forelimbs  freed and adapted for dexterity, possessed, if they were  indeed warm-blooded, almost  exactly the same equipment  as thc prototype of Homo  Sapiens; perfect conditions  for thc evolution of intelligence. Throughout the  article, as I stared at the  little reptile, tleshcd out by  scientists and artists from a  handful of bones, I couldn't  help thinking that 1 was  looking al a creature on thc  brink, one that, for a reason  still as mysterious as the  demise of the great dinosaurs themselves, might have  evolved into the dominant  intelligent species of this  world.  And that's why I read  National Geographic; it's  impossible (o glance at an  issue without reading something, without being forced  to think about your place in  the world and in time, in  the whole universe.  ^SCHOOL SUPPLIES ! j  /     'ONE STOP SHOPPING'    /  A COMPLETE SELECTION      just arrived!        A. bigger   and   better   than   ever   NEW   Hallmark card selection  plus1 manv  new titles, hardback and paperback books  PAWKEf  book/ : oift/: stationery   _,  Snimvi.rcsl M.,11 886-8013      Cu v i      H (  WIN $150,000  GRAND PRIZEOR SAVE IT MTmTnf BANK Or MONTREAL AND  WIN THE BIG $1.50,000     MOW TO ENTER  GRAND  PRIZE!  $150,000 is a lot of money Eniov  it today or save it at the  Bank of Montreal where it can  double-to S300.0001  TEN $5,000 WINNERS!  You could be one of ten lucky  customers who will win $5,000  cash Take the monev now,  or leave it to double"  to   $10,000'  ONE HUNDRED $1,000  "SAVINGS STARTER"  WINNERS!  One hundred lucky customers  will win $1,000 in cash1 A nice  savings starter that can grow to  double* the monev Vou know  how time flies when you're  having fun   saving!  ',���������, at thi Bant   f Moi tn  .,: , ������ ... i5i    iei     ��� ���     ���,  followingpei   ��� ���. ���     . ���   '���  ������:..���'. nl    ' ���  ; , i: ���     r. ���   .  ml   rfrui    ivmgi .'���  ��� ��� ���..��� ��� ��� ���   ,v and November'   ' ���'  ,.,   ......   ne entry form for  istomer during thi     ntestpei   I  ��� .   i don t already have a Banl   ���  111 WINNERS IN ALL!  winners will bed iwi   i  il   itSei ten :  ��� . lth ai lani    mci  DyOctOl ���''���'  I97E Maki    in  .   .  getyoui entries in earl\ I  bee nfcii  for this early bird  li ���.:.  50-51.000 winnei   ' ��innei  andtheS'50,001   ������'���'. : -Zl  :.   : ���   ��� iwi afti r thi     ntest I  w  ���,������������  '.���,���.   ;.':���''���'������������   i1 Montr I  double the rst. vou  ,    _,���...,.   ,..,..,.,    .  '���..':'���        ,  i   ounts  ,    ii ���.   thi    ; :   '���  ��� ���.'   .���. - :       ��� ��� :    ���    ���'��� ���  ���  ��� ��� .   let i    incl    ntest ruli  ,',     orr will be required t      "���  ' -  n  .���.. ���;������������   ������-,'.   test  question  'Winners may take cash or save it f> Jouble with a special Double vour Mc  ��� mficati ��� 12  forGveai  ��  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  \  \ wmmm  Coast News, August 29,1978.  Your HOSPITALITY  DIRECTORY  ��� ACCOMMODATION ���  BOnniERROOK  LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  the private beach.  Skm1)  UALMOON  SMORGASBORD  Fri., Sat., Sun.  OPEN: 4-101 lies, lo Sun.  Closed Mondays  1.1 km north of Sechelt on  Hw> *10I  Please phone tor reservations  skm 40 885-5500  j  ���BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strail  and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision &  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  UK.'  MAPLE  MOTEL  4 km south of Sechelt  .ni Hwy "101  HOUSEKEEPING UMTS  Culoui Cablevision  S.riidv beach 400 metres  Landscaped Grounds  Golf course nearby  Skm 23 885-9513  Cozy       Court  WloUl  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  v 17 modern units  ft Kitchen units   -ColourT.V  ti Wall to wall carpeting  Clone to shopping It fishing  885-9314  Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  >s  ' Ole's    Cove,  Sechelt, B.C.  it Excellent dining facilities  ���.'-��� Heated swimming pool  ���.'.��� Sauna  '.V Cocktail lounge  Skn,48     Tel: 885-2232  revet  r-Vane/4  ' ane.  e4ot/  4 km south of Madeira Park  i covered kitchens for tenters  ���partial hook-ups  halt, boal rentals, launching,  moorage' .'safe, sandy beach  showers and laundromat  ���campsiteson lawns  SORRY-NO PETS  Skm 60 883-2630  ��� PflRH ���  mOTEl  Hwy #101��� 3Vi miles N.  Madeira Park Turn-off  ALL ELECTRIC  HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ColourT.V.  Owner-Operator  Ed and Laurie Larson  |skm 64 ,383-9040  Duncan  ^  Cove      ^  Resort    ^?t<  "follow signs on W/}J  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Collages Motel Units Trailer  Sites   laundromat   Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  Skm 74 883-2424  ���STYLING SALONS"  Gibsons  Girls  ,,)��"  S Gu?s  Downtown Gibsons  Style Cms ���Perms '.  Bio-Drying ���Colouring  As sou like it  jHn, : ��� liar Piercing*  Closed Monday   886-2120  <SunnuciE.i.t  JAotoxcHotsi  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping It Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs St showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skm 5 886-9920  10:30 a.m. to 6;30 p.m.  Fresh fish in season  Shell fish  Smoked fish  Homcstyle fish St chips  Skm 5  GARDEN  BAY  MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  Sin, lair Bav Rd..  Garden Bay, B.C.  DEALERS LOR:  Volva Pent j HourslonGlascraft  Chrysler Marine. Mercruiser.  EZ Load Boat Trailers  IMMEDIATE 883-2722  REPAIR 7 davs a week  SERVICE ''"v<:",n*s  Skm 73 883'  CONTINENTAL  COIFFURES  has moved from thc Mall in  Sechelt In below lhc Parthenon  Restaurant Men's Hairslyllng  LOWEST  PRICES  ON THE  COAST  EOR  'APPOINTMENT  PHONE  LIZA  885-5733  KENS  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� fresh haken products  Irom our bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meals  ��� finest fresh produce  ��� lee. pop. ice cream.   and dairy products  Gibsons. BC  ��� Large selections  ol groceries  anil import foods  ��� Non-food section  includes camper items  STORE HOURS  'I a.m. tut) p.m.  I rida.t III 7 p.m.  Sundae III a.m. to S p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  Skm.s  and shop with us  ���RESTAURANTS ���  aaoys famwy  r-iGHtauKant  gibsons, B.C.  "Uptown Plaza'  Cafe and  ,hXl~tfh  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  Lunches,  Dinners  ���'Specializing In Greek Food  (after 5:30 p.m.|"  open 7 days a week  * licensed premises it  Skm 5 886-7828  Restaurant ��lah��-frant dinlna-  6.4 km south ol Earl's Cove  on  Hwy #101  Outdoor Patio Coffee Shop  Fully air-conditioned  Open 7 days a week  ���LICENSEDPREMISES*  8 a.m.-9 p.m. Sun. to Thurs.  8 a.m.-11  p.m. Fri. & Sun.  Skm 82 883-9453  THE HERON  GOOD  WHOLESOME  FOOD  7 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Sundays 9 a.m.  to 6 p.m.  OUR PIES ARE  DELICIOUS  Gower Pt. Road  GibsonsHarbpur  Skm 5  THE TIDES  Lower Gibsons  Our Novelty:   TRY THE  "RELIC" Burger  Open 7 days a week  'Breakfast  "Lunch  "Dinner  Skm 5  Take out  886-9219  HOMESTEAD  DRIVE-INN  6 Specials every Day it  SEAFOOD ��PYROGIES  BARON OF BEEF  CABBAGE ROLLS  OPEN: 7 days a week  10 a.m.���10 p.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  Sun. 4 ���10   Seaside Plaza, Gower Point Rd  Skm 5  886-2268  ERNIE &GWEN'S  DRIVE-IN  Top of School Hi  Gibsons  BURGERS, CHICKEN,  PRAWNS, FISH & CHIPS,  SOFT ICE CREAM  Sun.-Wed.  Thurs.���Sat,  Skm 5  10 am��� 10:30 pm  10 am-11:30 pm  886-7813  RESTAURANT  Sunnycrest Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Chinese Cuisine &'  & Western Foods  Lunch & Dinner  FREE DELIVERY  (with min. order)  sk" =886-8015  dogwood em  ��� Breakfast  ��� Lunches  ��� Dinners  Gibsons, B.C  skm -" 886-2888  to the scenic and  friendly  SUNSHINE  COAST  . MARINAS & RECREATION ���  GUTS ���  Crafts & Hobbits  Complete line of  Craft Supplies  SOUVENIRS  Toysci  Games  Seaside Plaza.  Gibsons  skm 5 886-2811  .��  ���SOUVENIRS^**"  'POSTCARDS  ���JEWELRY  'GIFTS  Mon.-Sal.      10:00���5:00  Gower Point Road  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5 886-9711  The Estuary  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Skm 9  Painting's Drawings  art and craft with a local flavour  J.otxn Jnomlnon M'l axil  Follem Gower Pt. Rd. west  to the creek moiilli   886-2681  MAPS  ���POST  CARDS  ���TOURIST  INFORMATION  ���COMPLETE  SELECTION OF BOOKS  Gibsons Harbour ���_ __..  Skm 5 886-7744  CAMPING  65 C.S. ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction A- Supervised  Trail Rides  �� BONNIEBROOK*  CAMP Se TRAILER  PARK  Skm 9  Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  Su  'uccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C  JERVIS INLE  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Thurs  2���4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  skm si 885-9563  -a*   Sk   %t  Moorage���     looshps  ��� Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  Skm 52 885-3529  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  9H.P.���I0H.P.  Bait, Ramp, Moorage, Water-  front cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72  883-2336  Irvines Landing  Marina (1977) Ltd  Irvine's Landing, -  sk��  B.C  Marine gas, bait  tackle, moorage  boat rentals, launching ramp  ice. campgreiunel facilities  Waterlront Restaurant  'Licensed Premises'  open 7 days a week  Skm 72 883-2296  SiviiTTy's  Manna Lid.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  *lce& Bait  Skm 5 'Fishing Tackle  P.O. BOX 96  GIBSONS, B.C  886 771 ���  VON 1V0  -V  ^_'��  <n  %&  let  11 ����U��  dVyaiuia  Secret Cove. B.C.'" I  MOORAGE.-with car parking  facilities directly alongside  'Marine fuel  'Laundry facilities  ���General More  ���Block & party ice  Skm 52 885-3533  Co/20 <zJv\axiria  Madeira Park, B.C.  Sales & Sen Ice for:  Mercury Outbeiarels &  Silverline Beiats  Modern Housekeeping Cabins  Camping. Beial Rentals. T.V.  Launching Ramp.  Moorage ��� Bail ��� Ice  Skm 62 883-2248  <sunnijciE.i.t  P)     Cofftt  **     Sfioji  * Breakfasts   * Lunches  Open: Mon.���Sat.  6a.m.���6p.m.  in Sunnycrest Motor Hotel  SkmS 886-9920  V  Helen's  Fashion  Shoppe  Gifts & Souvenirs  Everything for  the Ladies  Gibsons Sechelt  886-9941  ��� AUTOMOTIVE.  ft  aSa  ft  A  ft  A  a  v  885-9222 <$[  \*ti^*fr*&ti  Garden Bay  Dining Lounge  A divot A.BfiauliRer  Contracting Ltd.  "overlooking  scenic Pender Harbour  al lhc Garden Bay Hold"  Specializing In Steak and Prawns  open 7 days a week 9 a.m.  -12 midnight'  * Licensed Premises *  Skm 74 883 9911  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday:9a.m. to7p.m.  General Service  Skms 886-2572  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  tor all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  Skm 5 886-7611  GIBSONS  Issol  SERVICE  Across from  the Sunnycrest Mall  COMPLETE  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  7:00a.m. ���10:00p.m.  Six Days a Week  8a.m. ���9p.m. Sunday  Skm 5    886-9962  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC. Evinrude. Volvo,  Honda. Chrysler.   Mercruiser  Housekeeping Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party  &  Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm 62 883-2266  SECHELT  [tSSO} SERVICE  At the traffic light  in Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m.��� 9:00p.m.  7 davs a week  Skm 27.2 885-2812  fEuropran  a  Skm 24      ��� HONDA  $arts  885-9466  SECHELT  SHELL  SERVICE  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C  Complete Service:  7:30a.m.���9:00 p.m.  Gasoline, Electronic Tunc-ups  Brakes, Wheel Balancing  Sliclluhrication, Tires.  Batteries,  and Accessories.  Skm 27.2 885-2128 Coast News, August 29,1978  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50' per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00   per   Insertion.  All fees payable prior lo Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error Ihe  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  These Claaslflcatlons  remain free  - Coming Events  -Lost  - Found  Print your ad In the squares Including die price of Ihe Item and your telephone number. Bc sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall In Ihe coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coast News, Oaaslfleda, Box 460, Glbaona, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring la person lo Ihe Coaat News office, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  announcement/        opportunitie/ work wonted        work wonted        work wonted  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  :    xn    :::              DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON-  Words cannot express our  sincere thanks to all our friends,  neighbours and family for their  offers of help, and for the cards  and flowers sent to us during our  recent bereavement over the loss  of our dear son and brother,  Rick.  Thank you all.  Babe, Dolores, Doug & Darlene  35  The Gibsons School of Theatre  Dance    offers    the    following  courses commencing this fall:  Pre-School:  Acrobatic Dance (Min.age 3)  Movement to music (Min.age 3)  Ballet (Min.age 4)  Children: Acrobatic dance, ballet,  tap.  Teens: Acrobatic dance, ballet,  jazz/contemporary, tap, disco.  Adults: Ballet, Jazz/Contemporary, disco,tap.  Pre-Registration is necessary for  all courses. Any course with an  insufficient number of registrations will be cancelled. Please  register by mail to Mrs. Mil-  ward, Pratt Road, Box 10, RRtH  Gibsons. Telephone enquiries:  886-2531. H37  MUSIC  Pal Stuart ARCT, B.Ed., qualified piano teacher with ten years  experience. Beginners ��� Advanced. Apply now for Sept.  886-2098. i��36  Part-time work. Free room and  board and wages for lady in her  forties or early fifties. All evenings off. 883-9676 tfn  Business Opportunity. Excavating business for sale. JD  450 Cat. Case Backheie, Tandem  Dump. Single Axle Dump. Ramp  Truck. 886-9633; 886-9365.      tfn  Profitable opportunity  to  participate in thriving,  class,  food  service  establishment  Gibsons.  $16,000.00        885-9560      #41  Evenings only  STONEWORK  Fireplace Repairs        ooe  Chimney Repairs       -fl_.  Stone Facings  CALL   ANDY #36  Manager or Caretaker for apartments, duplexes, etc. Middle  aged couple, no children. 884-  5351 #37  Small engine repairs to ouiboard  motors, chain saws, lawnmowcrs,  garden tractors. Reasonable  rates. Hume Service or Free Pick  Up and Delivery. Phone 886-9037  or 885-3394. tfn  Moving & Hauling  Gardening.    Rubbish   Removal.  Odd jobs of any kind.    Quality  work. 886-9503. *3ft  per/onol  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  for information call 886-9059  or 886-9904. tfn  opportunitie/  FREE  Two childrens' tricycles. Reasonable condition. 886-7029, Wendy.  #35  4  Jk  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  OMison  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1416Marine Drive, Gibsons  0  .     P.O.Box I34I,  ^e         Sechell  y   CLAPP  CONCRETE  ���Patios  ���Floors  ^Foundations  ���Driveways  ���Custom Work  Wavnc       ,,.      ���   ,  ���,              "free Estimates  Cla"P 885-2125  after 7:00 p.m.  BRUSHWOOD FARM  TRAINING CENTRE  For you and your horse  The area's only fully accredit  cd riding instructors. Trainer  of many top winners  English & Wester lessons  School horses available  886-2160 afterbp.m.  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  opplloncc/  Two   fridges:   $100   and    SMI.  886-2551 #35  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   For Explosive Requirements:  dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E cord and safely  fuse, contact Gwen Nimmo.  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute ftfn  Taylor Soft Ice Cream maker,  model 700. 240V single Phase  60 cycle. Three vear warranty  Sl .200. 886-9959   ' #35  EXPECTING A SMALL  VISITOR?  Rent a crib or high chair: stroller  or whatever vou need.    886-2809  tfn  W ALLY'S DISCO:  Weddings. Dances, for everyone.  For  information  call  Wally  or  Cat hy. 886-9700 '  Ifn  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  CHINOOK PICK-UP AND  DELIVERY SERVICE  HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS AND  LOCAL GENERAL  DELIVERIES  Phone 886-9433   P.O.Box 131,  Gibsons, B.C.  Macleod's, Sechell,  have all sizes of freezers In.  885-2171  Sniall fridge. Cheap. 886-9975 #35 .;  Two year old Eureka vacuum -.'.  with power nozzle, new motor. "!  S150. Used Electrolux. S50. 886- :'  2783 #37    ,  pet/  ULTRA DECK  by  TRODAN  The Ultimate in  Fiberglass Sundecks  886-2953  Pretty, half grown ginger kitten  to save from going to SPCA.  886-2551 '135  tfn  White  9726  Mans     Kittens.     886- '  msk  Coast Business Directory  ********* AUTOMOTIVE  *********  Economy auto parts Ltd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    88S-SI8I  Tom Flleger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  m  .WINDSOR���,  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Blfolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  Holland Electric  0]W    Bill Achterberg  JL 886 9033  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coasl  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andresssen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  **********    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  Se contract plumbing  886-7838     Rick Wray, Manager  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  P.O. Box609  Sechell, B.C.  V0N3A0  Bus. 8852332  Res. 886 7701  ******* FLOOR COVERING'**''"-''-*''**^  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight TheatreBltlg.        886-9411  ��� OPEN SAT. 9���5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  r******** CARPENTRY **********  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks Renova,ions  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation   . ,^  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe     '  \ ���  i  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing yj  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields    *-"  CARPET-CABINET-CERAM^ CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri., Sal.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  INorth Road, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2765i  ���  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBREGLASS  LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS. ETC.    12 years experience  885-2981   Eves  ******** MISC. SERVICES 0********  f  g  H&iB Boat Building and Repairs  Garden Bay, B.C.  -builds the HB27. the only properly  designed boat for world cruising,  -retail in resin and fiberglass  :.-9307  Daryll Starbuck  8811-47.14  & Finishing  Dennis Collins  88O-7I00  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  .u^a.BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS ,  *** WATERLINES, ETC. ***  Box 237 SEWER LINES  Gibsons, B.C.   VON 1VO        PH.886-7983  Free  Estimates  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886.7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood pg Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons BC;  "Serving  Langdale  lo  Earls Cove":  J & R CONSTRUCTION      swimming pools  -:��� house framing v. floors, sidewalks, patios  . general contracting & retaining walls  renovations                     ���, foundations  Jim  886-7571 Ron  886-9262     v  Cadre Construction Ltd. %^  Framing, remodelling, additions^^  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  V,Payne Road, Gibsons   assified  aggregates  5W Vevefa/kmett AuL.  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-9830  ABC.  (���cncral Painting  Spray Brush or Roll               Efficient Service  . 886- 2512   /^J\ T3ANSWEST HELICOPTHRC (j��\  [MKj (!965>LTO. [*[*)  ^���' Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 CjT .'511 Gibsons  886-2311  Sand 8 Gravel  S��5-9666or  885-5333  L& HSwansonLtd.  Readymix Concrete  with 2 plants  Sechell and Pender Harbour  Backhoes  -Dump Trucks-  Porpoise Bay Rd  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  \  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial 885-2992       Maintenance  Residential Contlnuous  ^y  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines. etc  Ph 885-2921 Roberls   Creek  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone anb-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     PR   I, Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REF1IGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Oie s Cove  885-9973 886 21,18  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  886-959/  ********* ELECTRIC ***********  P.O. BOX 1078  *   Residential ��� Commercial  it ^ffeiioi'titionx <�� czrfaiiiUonx  * SCtehta  cMt.il  886-9261    886-2756  GIBSONS, B.C.    VON IVO             A  mk  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -  * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  RR��2MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &      .  ��� Qualified Workmanship   ,  885-5379  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       ��83-9313  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  THOMAS HEATING  OILBURNERSERVICE  Complete Instrument OOD'1  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed lor Pesticide Spraying  Cadre Construction  Ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting   ���   /%��  ��� Professional Wor k ���   Vr  ��� AirlessSpray Jobs*        ^'  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311 10.  lo/t  Coast News, August 29,1978.  tot /ok  for /ok  for /ok  wonted  On Monday, August 21, Bob  v, ho drives .1 red import pickup  and lives in Roberts Creek, gave  a girl a ride to Vancouver. She  left her flute and tennis racquet  in your vehicle ��� she'd dearly  love llicm back. Plume Miki,  886-2173.  Moving ��� M'ist Sell:  23 cu.ft. Freezer, approximately  1' 1 years old. $325; Weed-eater,  ') price, $20; Tummy-toner  exerciser. Vt price. $12.50.  Phone 885-3433 or 885-2074    #35  Hay   for   sale.   $1.00  88S-93S7.  bale,  tfn  Brown lealer purse with wallet  and l.D. cards. Cedars Inn on  Sea Cavalcade weekend. 886-  8080. No questions asked.       #35  found  I'.iir of eyeglasses al the  Mall.  Brown rims. 886-7306.  for /ok  V'oikl Skis. 18(1 cm. Look GT bind-  in is and boots, $100. Hydro-  pi le: ' Sea Flea. S50. 886-7834  #35  40 gallon propane gas hoi water  lank. $25. Mh-7143 #35  As new. Formica table 36x48;  6 chairs Igold). $150: kerosene  healer 29x17 suitable for cabin.  $25; wringer washer. $35;  sniall formica table. $5; other  miscellaneous items, 886-7559  or 886-2131 #35  One gallon Olympic solid stain,  white. Three gallons Cobot's  Decking slain X45 Smoke Grav.  Retail $18.95. asking $15.00.  886-7098. #35  Young man's styling three piece  suit, 100% worsted wool, like  new, $75.00; Leisure suit, $20;  dress slacks, $10.00; assorted  cord jeans, $5.00; shoes etc.  Ski pants, woman's coat, dress,  angora sweater, size 13. Reason-  albe offer. Necchi Sewing Machine, $35.00; firescreen, $10.  Phone 885-9308. #35  Bell and Howell slide 989 Projector and a combination Super 8  Dual 8 and STD 8 movie projector. Both unused. Cost around  $180 ea.  Selling for $90 each.  Box 25, Coasl News. tfn  One wall gas furnace and gas  water heater, good condition.  $35 each. 886-9349 #36  Missing Important calls?  Inquire about our telephone  answering system's easy  Installation. 24 hour a day  service. 885-3258 #44  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  885-5171  COMMERCIAL: Two adjacent properties at corner of Jack's  Lane and Hwy. 101 to sell together or separately. Approx.  dimensions 60' Hwy. frontage, 140' Jack's Lane with 1800 sq.ft.  enclosed floorspace. Ideal location to serve proposed new Gibsons marina.  UPPER GRANTHAMS: Two bedroom 8. den house on one  acre. Needs redecorating but has fantastic potential.    $50,000  Cr<E��TIVE SPECIAL!  1 B.R. house, solid foundation with two large lots: Soames.  Ir al r ��� ���modelling. Top your own trees lor marvellous  v"1V- $34,900  TREMENDOUS VIEW FROM GAMBIER TO NANAIMO!  3 B R lamily home, 2 brick f.p., with ensuite for mother-in-  lav Concrete drive, double c/port and huge deck $57,000.  BY PEBBLE BEACH ACCESS: Large family home with new  everything. Has many rooms, a stone fireplace, workshop and  greenhouse for only $54,900  LOWER RD. & CHERYL ANN PARK: New three bedroom  rancher on corner lot close lo beach access. Extremely good  value al $46,900  BEAUTIFUL LANGDALE RIDGE: New three bedroom, full  basemeni house on quiet road. Your choice of fireplace ��� zero  clearance or freestanding ��� many trees and permanent view  to Keats. $53,900  Vt ACRE WITH KEATS VIEW:   Immaculate two bedroom  home with fireplace. Well treed, good landscaping and many  other desirable features. $42,500  And LOTS everywhere.  "Do II Yourself"  LIMITED OFFER  FACTORY OVERSTOCKED  ALUMINUM SIDING  only 48* sq. ft.  Write for your requirements  or call immediately.  574-7421  Mustang Metal Products Ltd.  18565-96 Ave., RR4  Surrey, B.C. V3T4VV2  Quilts Sweaters  FARM FRESH  SHEEP WOOL  Black $1.50   Per  white 75��   po,u,d  Carding Extra   886-9335  REWARD: $50 offered for rear  window of 1954, 1955 or 1956  Cadillac or  Buick   Roadmaster.  886-2513 #38  Old picture postcards wanted  (pre 1920). Also hoards or accumulations of old envelopes. Call  434-7125 collect or write Box 20.  #35  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  I el us give you an estimate.  lkv.0 Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  live/lock  Tent trailer, soft top, $250;  plywood dinghy, $25; phone 886-  7413 #35  Black walnut bedroom suite,  three piece including mattress  and inner spring, good condition.  $350 o.b.o. 885-9440 #35  One 45 gallon oil barrel, good  condition. $4.50. One 45 gallon  steel oil barrel, $15. One 23'  fiberglass (3 coats) hull, $2,000  o.b.o. Evenings after 5:30 p.m.,  886-7423 #35  Sears ride-on 12 hp tractor with  blade��� roto-tiller & plow, plus  utility trailer. 12'aluminum boat  with trailer, 5 hp motor. All in  good condition. 886-2557        #35  ^ewingTvlacriine  Repairs  ��� Overhaul  ��� Tunc-ups  ��� Chemical Wash  ��� Parts for all makes  All Work Guaranteed  21 years experience  Phone Steve 885-2691  Hotpoint Washer & Dryer  SALE  starts August 29  Get your order in NOW  Macleods, Sechelt  885-2171  RANGE HOOD SPECIAL  $36.95  Macleods, Sechelt  885-2171  PEACH TREE  FASHION JEWELRY AND  COSMETIC SKIN CARE  PRODUCTS 8853813      tfn  fc' ���$  HTuaic Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  It.        886-9737       ��  FRESH VEGETABLES  886-7046 tfn  Electric two pedal Hammond  Chord Organ, single keyboard,  and bench. $400. Phone 886-  9864. #36  Electric Chord Organ with  bench (play by numbers or note)  complete with instructions  and music books, new condition,  $175 firm. New 15 oz. cans with  lids (24 to a case); $1.00 a case  or will sell all cases for best  offer. Four drawer chest, $15.00;  Cat's scratching post, two levels,  $5.00.886-2512. #34  General Electric V.H.F. F.M.  two-way radios, set up on your  frequency, $150.00. Sechelt  Radio, 885-2994 #34  wonted  Billets needed for teenager  youth exchange from Sept.23  ���Oct.30 in Gibsons. Families  paid for expenses. For information contact Susan Sproule  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. #37  Highest price paid for old guns  and swords 886-2401. #36  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JONMcRAE  885-3670  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  ARNEPETTERSEN  886-9793  HOMES  1*55 SARGENT ROAD: Custom built  i .- on a lovely landscaped terraced  v lot Master bedroom has ensuite  and double closets. Two finished fire-  l, .3. Full basemeni with finished rec  re   ,. laundry and workshop.       $6.1,500  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD:  Modem 2 bedroom home situated on Vi  acta 195�� 190) Excellenl view of Georgia  Strail On*,'block from easy beach access.  Bu' that:, not .ill! Thore is also a 510  sq 'l one becuoom guesl cottage com-  pleluly remoaVlled and presently rented  at %'JXi 00 pur month and it too lias an  excellent view This combination ts perfect for quiet ruia' livmq or as a revenue  property $42,900  TAYLOR LANE Lovely new three bed-  toon- home overlooking Gibsons Harbour  16 i 19 sundoo Large eating area and  kitchen tombo Two fireplaces Master  betJ'oom has BnstiHe and his- and her-  fuiidoubif/closets Pull basemeni $67.WW  FIRCREST PL Threo bedroom home in  quK.l rural SUb-dlvistOn surrounded by  ALR properties on all sides One mile  from schools and shopping Large open  living room with fireplace The full basement has a linished hreplaco for your rec  room ideas Price includes brand-new  fridge and stove $52,900  GLASSFORD & GOWER PT RD Country Eslale m the heart ot the Village. You  must se>" this traditionally styled four  bedroom, lull basement home with finished rec room Fireplaces up and down  Large garage with workshop under All  this nestled privately on two lots. Year  round creek goos through proporty  Beaulilully landscaped wilh many fruit  trees Plus a guest cottage presently rented for $165 00 per monlh Home could be  an excellent revenue property as the  basement has complete kitchen and  washroom laciiities All within a stone's  throw ol shopping and post office $67,500  CHADWICK RD This Eslale is situated  on two view lots at Langdalo overlooking  the Howe Sound waters It is 60% finished. Ihe exterior being complete  leaving the interior ready 'or your own  design Threre are two floors with tho  following extras Three fireplaces, sauna,  4 balhrooms. sunken rec room, bar,  powder room, open ceilings in master  bedroom, livingroom and rec room. This  house can be finished easily, with its  present features alroady installed and  material on hand ($14,300) Full price  lor 2 'ols and house on an as is basis'  $157,000  STEWART RD: Lovely Spanish style  home on iVi acres level land. Four  bedrooms, separate diningroom, sunken  livingroom with fireplace. Almost 1400  square teet of living space on one floor.  Definitely a one of a hind. $55,000  DOGWOOD RD: Two bedroom home  wilh completely equipped in-law suite  close to schools and shopping. Pull basement with rec room. Lot is completely  fenced, needs some landscaping. Excellent family or retirement home. $49,900  HILLCREST RD: Panoramic view of  Gibsons Harbour and Georgia Strait from  this lovely home. Exceptionally large  kitchen as well as a separate dining  room. Two bedrooms upstairs and a  rec room and bedroom finished downstairs Livingroom features a floor to  ceiling wall fireplace in cameo marble.  Lot is fully landscaped. $52,500  GRANDVIEW RD: (Ofl Pine) Three  bedroom home on a beautifully treed and  fully landscaped lot with an excellent  viow of Georgia Strait Kitchen has  ealmg nook and a built-in oven and range  top Floor lo ceiling cut rock fireplace.  45x9 covered sundeck and a huge double  carport $63,500  NORTH FLETCHER RD: Gibsons.  Coey, compact and comfortable home  wilh character and charm. A place for  people who enjoy the rustic and woodsy  leel and appreciate a panoramic view.  Thc basemeni has in-law suite potential.  Huge sundeck for outdoor entertainment. Substantial workshop for the  hobbyist or tinkerer $60,000  1402 ALDERSPRING  RD      Two Story  home on quiet cul-de-sac with view  overlooking Gibsons Harbour Three  bedrooms on main floor Fully furnished  suite on ground floor Completely fenced  and In lawn Close to park, tennis courts  and shopping. $47,500  MALAVIEW RD: Quality built three  bedroom ranch style home on treed  landscaped lol m area of new homes.  Located on quiet cul-de-sac providing  safety for children and pets. The home Is  in immaculate condition and features  separale dining room, wall lo wall  carpeting, spacious kitchen, utility room  and double windows Easy walk to  elementary school $48,500  COMMERCIAL  APARTMENT BLOCK: Nino-suitoapart-  munt block centrally located in the Village  of Gibsons The block shows a good return and the vacancy rate has been nil  during tho last year. Ideal investment for  owner-manager  Ask us for more infor  mation about this project.  $160,000  GROCERY STORE & PROPERTY: The  only store in the area with a good volume  of business and growing steadily. An  ideal set-up for a family operation. The  store hours are 10a.m. to 6:30 p.m. seven  days a week. If you like to be independent and run your own business this  could be your opportunity. The price  without stock Is. $88,000  LOTS  PRATT ROAD: Near Cedar Grove School  This lot Is cleared and ready to build on.  COCRANE RD.: Good building lot,  65 x 130. Close to shopping and the  ocean. Sewer easement of 10' on SE sidB  of the lot. $12,500  BURNS RD.: Good building lot. 65 x 130,  on flat land In Gibsons Village. Four  blocks from Post Office, stores and transportation. Lightly treed. Three blocks  from ocean. All services available $11,000  POPLAR LANE: Beautiful flat building  lot with view of North Shore Mountains.  Located on the end ol quiet cul-de-sac  only one block to Sunnycrost Mall Shopping Centre and schools. AH services  Including sewer. Adjacent to grass playing Held. $14,900  ABBS ROAD: View of Bay area and  Georgia Strait is yours from this beautiful lot in area of elaborate new homes.  Two blocks to schools and shopping.  $16,900  SARGENT RD: Build your dream home  on this outstanding property in Gibsons'  most popular residential area. Fabulous  view of the harbour and Georgia Strait.  Over 65' street frontage. Easy walking  distance to schools and shops.      $17,900  HILLCREST RD: Only $3,000 down!  Balance by Agreement for Sale will  purchase one of these beautiful view  lots at the end ol a quiet cul-de-sac  All underground services so there s  nothing to mar ihe view. These lots am  clearedar oadytobuildon. Theravme  In front will ensure your privacy. These  lots represent excellent value. Priced  from $13,900  TUWANEK: 80x1-10lol only one block to  beach Full view of the Inlet. Piped community water available. $9,900  POPLAR LANE: Cleared and lovel  building lot conveniently located on a  quiet cul-de-sac only one block away from  Sunnycresl Shopping Centre. The site  is ready to build on and is suitable for a  conventional or contemporary style  homo $12,900  UPLANDS RD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational lot In beautifully wooded and park  like setting. Zoned for trailers. This lot  overlooks Sechell Inlet and the Lamb  Island. $8,800  WAKEFIELD RD: Good building lot  on water and power overlooking Georgia  Strait and the Trail Islands, This is a  corner lot in a newly built up area.$12,500  McCULLOUGH RD: Wilson Creek.  Close to one acre treed properly with  Subdivision possibilities. $22,500  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With  waterfront as scarce as it is this double  use lot represents real value. $33,000  YMCA ROAD: Langdale. Cleared, level  building lot measuring 81x173 suitable  for a variety ol house plans. Located  within easy walking distance to school  and a few minules jog to the ferry terminal. Make an offer on the asking price ol  $12,800  WHARF RD: At the corner of Davidson.  With a liltle easy clearing this lot will be  ready lo build on Walking distance to  the ferry. Lot size is 80x110. $12,900  FAIRVIEW RD: Large cedar trees on this  nearly W acre ol flat easy to build on  land provide a private setting for your  home. Mobile homes are allowed. Close  to Cedar Grove School. $11,900  GOWER POINT RD: 100' of waterfront-  age, steep but manageable slope. Hydro  and water on Esplanade Rd. 217 deep  with a completely unimpeded view to  Vancouver Island. Faces south west for  lots of sunshine $15,900  DAVIDSON RD: 215 of an acre with a  fantastic view from Langdale Ridge.  This lot has a small creek on the very  back of the property. All new homes In  Ihis area. $14,900  SKYLINE DR: Overlooking the Bay and  Village of Gibsons. Build your home on  the quiet and private lot on the Bluff.  Low down payment, easy terms    $13,500  ACREAGE  GIBSONS: Park Road. Excellent prospects for the one who holds this potentially commercially zoned 5 acres. Lightly cleared, close to shopping centre and  schools $59,000  GIBSONS: 4.6 acres of excellent holding  property close to Soames Point Park.  Partially cloared. Try your offers. Price  now reduced to $27,500  LANGDALE: 4.31 acros. Excollent  holding property right across Irom the  ferry terminal. Langdalo Creek is the  oaslern boundary ol this property.  $38,500  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  I.&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds. Twin Creek  cjorden equipment  Quarter-Arab mare, 15 h.h.,  trained English and Western,  good beginner horse. $500.  886-2783 #37  Older, live hens. $1.00. 886-  9831 #35  Three  geese,   885-3429,   $7.00.  #35  Purebred, registered four year  old Jersey cow, in can. Second  calf. Gentle, 4-H trained, family  cow. $400firm. 886-2315        #37  5 year old Palomino Quarter-  horse Gelding, $500. 886-9625 #37  LIVESTOCK: GOATS! Want to  learn more about them? for free  copy of B.C. Dairy Goat  write B.C. Goat Breeders Association, P.O. Box 59, Whonnock,  B.C.V0M1S0. #36  for rent  property  RICH BLACK DELTA SOIL  16yds del. $190  112-584-6240 tfi  886-2912  Gibsons  Lawn Mower ��*  Chain Saw i  mobile home/  1970 12'x45' Leader Mobile  Home with 10'x20' attached  porch. Fully furnished, two bedrooms. Pad #13, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. $6,500. Call 886-  7804 after 6 o'clock. #35  1974 two bedroom Bcndix Leader  12'x60', set up in park close to  Madeira Park, four appliances,  new carpets and drapes, on  wheels. Offers to $12,900. 883-  9287. #37  1971 12'x48' Lamplighter mobile  home, c/w appliances, 8'x20'  sundeck and storage room.  Sliding glass patio door in living  room, like new. Moving, must  sell by end of September. Will  set up on site of your choise.  Asking $7,500.886-9595 #37  1975 MANCO MANCHESTER  I2'x68' mobile home, as new,  w/w carpet, stove, fridge, semi-  furnished. On site at Sunshine  Coast Mobile Home Park complete with wheels. Connected to  all services. Must be seen.  F.P. $13,500 Pad #90  Phone after 6 p.m. 886-7708 or  886-2200, work. tfn  Two mobile home spaces available now. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. 886-9826. tfn  live/toch  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Horvath 886-9485 eves, tfn  trowel  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Closed Saturdays  July & August  Registered Travel Agent  for rent  HORSESHOEING  Bob Hopkins  Call 886-9470 eves.        #41  Thoroughbred,  registered gelding, beautiful, well-trained. Reasonable to good home. 885-9285.  #35  Brand new three bedroom  duplexes, 1,316 sq.ft. Wall to  wall carpeting. Very plush  units. Appliances If required.  Two blocks lo school and shopping mall. $300 per month.  Phone    Manager    886-9890.  One deluxe bedroom apartment  wall to wall carpet, drapes,  fridge, stove, heat incl., for  immediate occupation. $212  per month no children, no  pets. 886-7112 or 886-9038  eves. tfn  Spacious two bedroom house,  year round. Quiet, private location, private access to beach,  Soames Point area. $300/month.  886-7574,886-7020. #35  Very unique modern three bedroom home, w/w throughout,two  full baths, rec. large utility,  fridge and stove. Gorgeous view,  close to all amenities, ref, req.,  $285 pc month, call after 6.  886-7054 #37  Available September 1, three  bedroom view home, Hopkins  Landing, fridge, stove, hot  water, heat, $209 month. 885-  9553 after 1:00 p.m. #35  Furnished three bedroom moi  ile home in Selma Park Vista.  Nice private site. $260 month,  references   required.   Available  Sept. 1.885-3310 or 885-3417. #35  One bedroom trailer, fully furnished with carport on private  property. $160 month. Available  September 1.886-9625 after 5.#35  One bedroom cottage, fireplace,  electric heat, sun porch, semi-  waterfront, across from post  office, bus. store. No dogs.  $185.885-9002. #35  Suite for rent, Gibsons. Three  bedrooms available immediately.  $200permonth.581-0024.      #37  Hopkins Landing. Furnished two  bedroom house with f.p. Walk to  ferry. Available Sept. 1. $275 per  month. 886-9195 #35  Furnished view suite, Langdale  garage, washer and dryer. Want  middle-aged or older couple, non-  smokers, could work off most of  rent gardening. 886-2629       #35  New one bedroom, view apartment. Heat and light included,  $225 month. Ref. No Pets.  PLEASE CALL COAST NEWS.  YOU DID NOT LEAVE YOUR  PHONE NO. FOR THIS AD    #35  Two bedroom furnished home,  available September to June.  Rent $175 month. Three doors  E. of Granthams Store. References. 112-939-9650 #35  Unfurnished two bedroom suite.  Heat & elec. stove and fridge.  $190.886-2549. View weekends.   #35  Two bedroom suite, Marine Dr.,  waterfront, w/w carpet, stove,  fridge. $250 per month. 886-  8035 eves, #35  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887, tfn  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, Wi baths,  carpets, $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  7836. tfn  property  HOPKINS WATERFRONT OPEN  1:30 ���3:30, Saturday  Three bedroom winterized home  on 75' waterfront lot. Home  and garden in mint condition.  $102,500. To view call Peggy  Rose, 112-947-9504; Paul Jaffarv  112-926-5344, Ker & Ker Ltd.,  112-922-9121. #35  Gibsons waterfront, two cabins.  $35,000. Phone 922-4278        #40  One bedroom cottage in Roberts  Creek, within walking distance of  beach. Year round creek. Good  starter home for young couple.  $25,000. 885-2573 or 886-9022 #37  Two year old 12x68 mobile home  on parklike acre by Camp Byng.  Stove, fridge, dishwasher included. $37,500. 437-0740 eves.;  886-7297 days. #35  By Owner. Two bedroom home  with fantastic Hopkins view.  Redecorated throughout, and has  material to complete third bed  and second bath rooms. Large  sundeck over carport. Full Price  $42,500. Call Trev Goddard,  886-2658 #36  Pratt Road. Large lot 76'xl25',  cleared and In fruit trees, $12,500  Phone 886-2155 tfn  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home Park  1 Mile West of Gibsons on Hwy. 101  Serving the Peninsula for Over 10 Years  BY OWNER  Langdale, brand new home,  1322 sq.ft., 3 bedrooms, ensuite off master, large kitchen  and nook, Beautilul Cameo  marble fireplace, with heatilator up and downstairs. Also  roughed-in two rooms and  bath downstairs. Beautiful  view on comer lot. This home  must be seen to be appreciated. $63,000. Please  call 886-2300. tfn  Chaster Road, Lol 67'xl23',  partly cleared. Ready for building. Close to school. $10,000.  Phone 886-9984 tfn  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  Solid    two    bedroom    cottage,  fabulous view, close to beach,  mooring   and   shops.    $23,500.  886-7800. #37  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  Automotive  1977 Patsun Pickup, 13,000  miles, short box, step bumper,  excellent condition. 886-2479,  $3,300. #36  1955 Willys Jeep pick up, 283  4x4, dual exhaust, mech overdrive hubs, two 25 gallon aluminum gas tanks, needs clutch;  also 48 Willys pick up seized  motor, both for $1800 o.b.o.  886-7795 #36  Oil, filters and auto parts  cost less at Macleods, Sechelt.  885-2171. #35  1964 Dodge three ton Freight  truck; 15 ft. aluminum Van  Hydraulic tail gate, swap for  pick-up. 886-2401. #36  PICK-UP  Good body! Good tires!  Runs excellenl! All for only  $1,000. 1969 Datsun '/iton.  Phone 980-0027 collect. #35  1959 International Fit. Deck,  18,000 GVW 20' L.A.O. sleeper,  two speed axle, $1,500 o.b.o.  886-7785 #37  Port Mellon Commuter, 1969  Datsun 510 deluxe. Radials,  body rough, 60,000 miles.  $450 o.b.o. 886-7770 #35  Now! 1974 Ford Explorer '/iton  P.S.P.B. 302 Automatic complete  with campctte, sleeps 2. Ph:  885-9987. #35  1973 Ford '/iton 302 3Speed with  canopy, $1,475; 1973 Dodge '/iton  slant six standard, only 45,000  miles ��� $2,175; 1977 Monarch  6 cyl. 4 speed, only 13,000  miles ��� $3,850. Will accept a  good station wagon in trade  on any of the above. Phone 886-  2738 after 6 p.m. #37  1975 Ford F250 supercab, 390  V8, AT.PS.PB.Camper, special  dual batt, tanks factory tie downs,  Frontier canopy, call 886-7683 #35  1976 Ford crew cab 4x4. 885-3903  tfn  1961 Comet, as is, including a  number of parts, $75. 886-2797  after 5 p.m. #35  I will paint your car for $149 plus  body work. 885-2608. tfn  1974 >at-iin 4-door sedan. Best  condition. New paint, radial  tires. 40 mpg. Contact Mack's  Nurscry.886-2684 #35  motorcycle/  Honda X-L 250, 1977. 1,600 mi.  Like New. Best Offer. 886-2757  #35  morine  BOAT DELIVERY  All B.C., some foreign, Arcturus  Navigation.   Box   1015  Sechelt,  Navigation author and mechanic.    #35  21' Cabin Cruiser, sound cedar  hull, newly painted, 115 Volvo  I/B, head, galley, sleeps three,  interior needs paint, $4,000 o.b.o  885-2952. tf���  15'6" 'Sidewing' riourston Glas-  craft (new) ��� $3,000; 42' sailboat 'Sea Falcon' (unrigged fcrro  cement) ��� $35,000; 18' Sabre-  craft 140 Merc ��� $4,900; 17'  K&C Thcrmoglass, 115 HP  Evinrude ��� $3,000; 50 HP  Merc Outboard ��� $600; Detroit  Diesels ��� Two 471 (in line);  ���Rebuilt V67I (marine equipped) twin disc gear 3:1; 3-cylindcr  Nissin dicsel |fn  :  / marine  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors. Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458  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.  19' Reinell H.T. 1971. 85 Johnson  O.B. completely overhauled.  Anchor Package. Sleeper seats.  Camper canvas. Spare canvas  top. Only $3500. 885-3403 eves.  #34  110 Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellent  condition, $425. Call evenings,  883-2424 Ifn  Canoe adapted for sailing, $185.  Racing Sabo and Sail, $160;  New Evinrude day tank with  hose $35.00.  886-7168 after 6.  #35  12' boat with inboard, Wisconsin,  full canvas, trailer, $225. 886-  7168 after 6. #35  29'/:' Dragon Racing Sloop.  1950's Classic. $4,000, see Gary  at Wharf or phone 886-7795  between 5:00���7:00. #36  21' cabin cruiser, sound cedar  hull; 115 h.p. Volvo Penta; needs  some work; $3,500. 885-2952  #37  Will   trade   ���   24' fiberglass  racing   sailboat   for aluminum  boat and motor, or what have  you. 885-3429 #35  24' Fiberform Cruiser, 215  H.P. Mercruiser with big leg.  automatic pilot, depth sounder/  recorder, anchor winch, trim  tabs, bait tank & pump. Head,  galley, alcohol stove & pressure  water, spare prop., CB.Radio,  etc. Call 883-2750. tfn  help wonted  Wanted Artex instructor. Persons  for 20 hours work per week, full  or part time. E 'rn above average  earnings. Call Muriel, 885-  3363; Lin. a 886-9419; or Myrtle,  884-5263. #37  mobile home/  HOMES  NEW     DOUBLES      HAVE  ARRIVED!  24x44 Chancellor  2 BR, 2 DR F.F.Fridge.DIx  Elec.Range.Sep.       D.R.with  built-in buffet. Fully furnished  Slant Kitchen, Duroidroof.  On Display!  24<52 Chancellor  2 BR, den c/w Wet Bar, ensuite bath with garden tub,  Slant Kitchen, sept. D.R. with  built-in Buffet, 2 DR F.F.,  Fridge, Dlx. Elec.Range.  Duroid Roof, Fully Furnished.  On Display!  24x40 Hlghwood 2  BR.   l'/i  baths, 2 DR F.F. Fridge, Dlx  Elec.Range, Duroid Roof.  OnDisplay!  24x56    Hlghwood.     loaded.  SOLD  24x52 Chancellor 3 BR, Den  SOLD  Plus Arriving Soon  14x70 and 14x60  CoastMobile Homes Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  8854978  "Across from Sechelt Legion"  M.D.L.00623A  | Phone 886-2622 V  -J^%~!  NOTICE BOARD,  mui/m  J or     886-7817  TOT LOT  Tot Lot is starting September 15 9:30 a.m.���11:30 am , Fridays,  United Church Hall, Gibsons. Pre-registration required due to  limitation. Please call 886-2046. Cost: $3.00 per child. #36  MEMBERSHIP DRIVE  The Sechelt Marsh Society is having a membership drive on  September 8 and 9 at the Mall in Sechelt.  For more information  phone 886-7701 or 885-2332  SUNDAY SCHOOL  St.Bartholomew's Anglican Sunday School in Gibsons will begin  classes or, Sunday, September 10 at 11:15 a.m.   All children  cordially invited to attend. For registration or information phone  886-7226.  SUNSHINE COAST POWER SQUADRON  Enrol on September 6. Millions are attending boating shows all  over the country; have you been bitten?   POWER SQUADRON  teaches piloting, navigation, steamship, etc. Be a better and  safer boater by taking the courses.  GENERAL MEETING  Of  the  Sunshine Coast  Curling  Association   September   12.  8:30 pm., Sechelt Arena. #36  HEADSTART PRENATAL CLASSES  September 11 and 18, 1978, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Chatelech Junior  Secondary School.  Women up to six months pregnant welcome.  Bring husbands   No cost. For further Information and pre-registration, phone 886-2228.  ELPHINSTONE PIONEER MUSEUM  Now open lor the summer, 9 a.m.���4 p.m., Monday through  Saturday.  NEW BOOKS  Many new books have been added to the Pender Harbour Library.  Come in and 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 1:30���  3:30 and on Saturdays 1:30���4:00 p.m.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For information call  886-9569 or 886-9037. tfn  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement. tffy  U/ll\'l/A\\.IIIIUW///MWlllrV/fc  TENDER  B.C.FOREST  SERVICE  92K8-2  Located Sku-awaka River  Ranger District 8,  Madeira Park.  No. of trees 51,000.  Deadline for receipt of  tenders is 3:30 p.m.,  September    14,    1978.  POSITIONS AVAILABLE  Fitness Service  Several positions are available (half-time included) for  persons with skills in leading  fitness, sports and recreation  classes and activities for  adults, teenagers and children, beginning in September.  Salary will be in accordance  with a supplemented Canada  Works grant and hours are  flexible. Own transportation  is required. Please apply to:  The Fitness Service,  c/o Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.V0N 1V0  m&.     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^H^    CENTRE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  886-9121  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Evenings Norm Peterson  886-2607  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC   HEARING  LAND USE CONTRACT AUTHORIZATION  BY-LAW NO. 167  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798A of the Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be held to consider  the following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. All persons who deem their interest  in property affected by the proposed by-law shall  be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 167 is Land Use Contract No.19 for  Block 3, Plan 5333 of D.L. 809 in Roberts Creek.  The by-law provides for the construction of not  more than eight dwelling units on the approximately 1.1 hectare (2.6 acre) parcel and the dedication and transfer to Regional District ownership  of land bordering the east bank of the creek for use  as a public trail.  The Hearing will be held in the Roberts Creek  Community Hall, Hall Road, Roberts Creek,  B.C. at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, September 13,  1978.  The above is a synopsis of by-law No. 167 and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law.  The by-law may be inspected at the Regional  District office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C.  during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and  Friday, 8:30a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Mrs. A.G.Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer  August 25,1978  1278 sq. ft. three bedroom home in Cheryl Ann Park, Roberts Cr.  FOR SALE -  $59,500.  Features:  thermo-pane  windows  shake roof  2 heatilator  fireplaces  2-piece ensuite  concrete  driveway  enclosed  carport  ��� front yard now completely landscaped  ���completed rec room  ��� two sundecks  PHONE 886-2207 or 886-7995 after 5:00 p.m.  John Wayne\  boat boarded  in Pender  VLASSIFIED ADS  The Wild Goose, a converted  minesweeper owned by actor  John Wayne, was boarded by the  R.C.M.P. and the Fisheries  Department in Pender Harbour  at 2:55 p.m., Saturday, August 26.  Upon examination by officials  it was discovered that the captain, Albert Minshall, was operating thc vessel as a charter boat  without a license. He has been  charged under the Customs and  Excise Act. The case will come to  court in Sechelt in the near  future.  Wayne was not connected with  the boat al the time of the  boarding.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  MODERATE COST LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS- PRE ARRANGEMENTS  D. A. Devlin  Director  886-9551  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  Coast News, August 29,1978  11.  NOTICE  The Nominating Committee of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society is soliciting names from among  the members of the Society to stand for election to  the Board at the Annual General Meeting lo be  held Wednesday September 20, 1978, in the  Senior Citizen's Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt.  B.C., at 7:30 p.m.  If you are a member of the Society and are willing  to let your name stand, please telephone the  Chairman of the Nominating Committee, Mrs. I.  Gooldrup at 883-2659 or write to the Nominating  Chairman, c/o St. Mary's Hospital, Box 7777.  Sechelt. B.C.  You will be contacted by the Nominating Committee following review of your willingness to stand.  N.Vucurevich,  Administralor  LOTS EXCLUSIVE LOTS EXCLUSIVE LOTS EXCLUSIVE LOT  CO  >  55  D  O  X  LU  CO  H  o  LU  >  35  o  x  LU  CO  H  o  LU  >  CO  o  X  LU  CO  H  o  Ui  >  35  o  X  Ul  CO  I-  o  LU  >  CO  D  d  X  lu  CO  LU  A  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES  NORTH ROAD , GIBSONS,B.C.  LOTS ON SEWER,WATER,HYDRO,  CABLEVISIONJELEPHONE  Priced from $10,900 - $13,900  Perfect for  young couples  starting out  COME IN AND PUT A COMPLETE  PACKAGE TOGETHER WITH  SUGGESTED FINANCING  Ideal for  retirement  3 BLOCKS TO -  SCHOOLS  SHOPPING CENTRE  MEDICAL CLINIC  THEATRE  BUS TRANSPORTATION  ZONEDAREASFOR-  CONVENTIONAL HOMES  DOUBLE WIDE HOMES  SINGLE WIDE HOMES  L.Girard 886-7760  A.Pettersen 886-9793  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Dental Blk     RR#1, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Phone 886-2277 Toll Free   682-1513  C.Kankainen 885-3545  J.McRae 885-3670  CO  m  x  o  CO  <  m  o  H  CO  m  x  o  CO  <  m  O  H  CO  m  x  o  CO  <  m  O  H  CO  m  x  o  CO  <  m  O  H  CO  m  x  o  CO  <  m  r-  O  H  CO  m  x  o  smoxs sioi 3Aismox3 sioi 3Aismox3 sioi saiS Coast News, August 29,1978.  DID YOU KNOW?  ...That microwaves are  known as non-ionizing  I waves like radio or infrared heat waves. They do  not collect in or harm the  1 body or food In any way.  A person exposed to  . microwaves would feel  | the heat as heat  long  before     any     damage  would be done. B  Microwaves in Action at our Microwave Demonstration  COMING SOON  J&C ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Centre  Cowrie St .Sechelt, B.C   Box 1208  885-2568  COZY COMFORT #10  The stove that does  everything  ��� COOKER      ��� HEATER   ���FIREPLACE  ir Thermostatically Controlled  ���hConverts to Fireplace Instantly  ir Maintains Even Temperatures  ft Features a Cook Top  ir Utilizes Wood Gases  ir Absolutely Air-Tight  w Uses Less Fuel  �� Burns Longer  -8 to 14 Hrs.  CALL NOW  for more information  \   ion-iC  m  UfitVCN AOTi 6#0Y  We handle  I.C.B.C. claims.  BBB-7139  Hwy. 101  Gibsons  Water petition  This little guy met an untimely end on Highway 101 recently. The circumstances of his  demise were easy to reconstruct. In his claws  there was fur, probably from a mouse, and in  the process of picking up his evening meal,  the little predator was killed by an even  greater predator, man and his murder  machine, the automobile. The remains are  now lying in state in a freezer waiting for  the return of Canadian Wildlife Service  representative Keith Simpson later in the  year, for positive identification.  Photo by John Hind-Smith  Continued from Page One  opment before realizing the  public was against it. Mr.  Hoemberg's comment was,  in future the Board should do  a better job of seeking out  public opinion, and not just  rely on input from developers.  I think the Board has been  caught in that same embarrassing position again, and  that is why I repeated the  comment. I think the point  needs all the emphasis we  can give it."  Harrison strongly rejected  Almond's suggestion that he  was being inconsistent in  his position on the water  system by proposing a motion  that the Board discuss ways  of assisting the South Pender  Waterworks District to supply  Wise.  "There's no way Mr. Almond can be in doubt as to  my position," he said. "I  have consistently opposed  building a big public water  system at taxpayers' expense  just to help a developer. I  have consistently opposed  using taxpayers' money to  take over the small water  system on Mr. Wise's subdivision. But if the Regional  District could help the South  Pender Water Works District make needed improvements to its distribution  system and in the process  solve Mr. Wise's problems/  I think this would be a happy  solution. My motion was  only to look into this possibility, it didn't commit the  Board to a definite course  of action. It was a compromise motion and if I hadn't  made it I think the Board  would have moved to commit  itself to helping Wise over my  objections."  Harrison said he left the  P.U.C. meeting unsure of  which direction the Board  would move on the waterworks question, -but vowed  to continue his opposition.  He listed a number of objections to the proposal which  should be considered in spite  of the 60% majority. "The  biggest single objection  against it is the salmon  problem on Anderson Creek.  It is a very important spawning site and there can be no  plan to tap into the flow until  it is shown the fish won't  suffer."  "I want to banish any  notion that the Anderson  Creek system is needed to  supply water to the school,"  he added. "The school can  be supplied adequately and  at far less cost from Kleindale Creek, which it has used  in the past."  "Another objection is cost.  I don't believe Dixon's cost  estimates are realistic. I  think they are much too low,  but even at this level they  would leave many of my  constituents    paying    water  bills of six and seven hundred  dollars a year. This is unacceptable. Another point is  legality. I was told initially  that a 60% majority of parcel  owners was all that was  needed for service to go  ahead. I believe the Board  used this rule in the past.  But because of my objections  the District has referred this  matter to its solicitor and  found that the majority  required is 66 2/3% plus 50%  of the land value within the  area. I think this may cause  the Wise petition to fall  short, but the Board has  discretion and I can't say  what its decision will be.  "I would like to say the  autonomy of Area 'A' will be  respected and the advice of  its elected representatives  followed, but 1 have found  this doesn't always happen."  The water issue will be discussed at this Thursday's  Board meeting and it is  expected a decision will be  made. Meeting time is  7:30 p.m. in the Sechelt  Board Room.  Court News  Defense Counsel Robert  Kcid's submission appealing for  a lenient suspension in thc case  of a senior citizen pleading  guilty to a drinking and driving  offense fell on unreceptive ears  as Magistrate's Court Judge  Johnson suspended thc seventy-  six year old man's license for a  year and ordered that a recommendation be sent to the Superintendent of Motor Vehicles to  make reinstatement subject to  a medical report. The appellant,  Lloyd Allan Elrick, was involved  in an accident with another  vehicle on Gower Point Road a  mile north of Pratt Road, and it  Coast comment  was stated that Elrick's car had  swerved to the wrong side of  the road while negotiating the  'S'bends.  In his submission, Reid informed the court that Mr. Elrick  and his wife, to whom he has  been married for forty-seven  years, have lived in Gibsons for  eleven years. He has never  previously been in trouble with  the law. Mr. Elrick suffers  from arthritis and has trouble  with walking. He has recently  learned to drive, and the car is  a boon for him. Mrs. Elrick does  not drive. Defense Counsel  further informed the court that  Mr. Elrick is under a doctor's  care for the arthritis and other  conditions and that he is on  medication for a heart condition  and other ailments. Mr. Elrick  was preparing to go into hospital for an operation at the time  of the accident and was worried  about this. Judge Johnson  contended that the possible  combination of alcohol and  prescription drugs made it best  for the defendent and others to  keep him off thc road, and at  one point spoke of suspending  the man's license for life. "He's  going to get six months anyway,"  the judge asserted as he referred  to the fact that damage of over  $200 had resulted from the  accident.  The great Peninsula Hotel/  Beachcomber Inn beer stealing  saga   ended   this   Wednesday  In support of the marina  (August 23) as Richard Allen  Delong entered a plea of guilty  to the charge of theft under  $200 and received a suspended  sentence of one year and one  year's probation. Because of  technical difficulties, Crown  Counsel Mr. E.Chesterley,  entered a stay of proceedings in  the case against Robert Raymond  Mutch. The hotel had been in  receivership at the time (March  18/19, 1978) when three young  men were suspected of attempting to spirit beer away from the  premises. Defense Counsel LeBlanc, for DeLong, was prepared  for legal purposes to dispute the  existence of the business, and  both he and Defense Counsel  Maykut, for Mutch, were vigorously opposed to Crown's  request for a remand. Their  objections, however, were overruled by Judge Johnson.  we are open:  Mon.���Fri.  6a.m.���9p.m.  Weekends  7a.m.���4p.m.  ?*****************************************��  Dr. Sclwyn A.Miller  The main reason why I  support the establishment of  an adequate marina in Gibsons is that I would like my  children and grandchildren  to be able to continue to live  in this delightful spot and  not have to go to the "Big  City" to earn a living.  Let mc explain what 1  mean, and 1 am sure that  every loving parent in the  area will agree with my  thinking.  Beautiful Howe Sound, with  its sheltered waters, gentle  breezes, and magnificent  scenery, is one of the finest  boating areas in the world;  and, being within easy sailing  distance ofa large metropolis,  >                     i  1  1  1  I  1  1  .-,��������  *.<���,  ' li'i I  1  *{                                !  '1  K,  Hi'  1  y��3  [dL.^MM  SPECIAL!  While stock lasts  PATIO DOORS  5068 Sealed Unit V?" air space $1 55 '00  6068 Sealed Unit Vz" air space $ I65'  5 yr. warranty on sealed units.  Elson Glass will be closed Sat., Sept.2  ��� 886-7359       ���   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  THE ONLY COMPLETE GLASS SERVICE  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  it is obvious that an adequate  marina here can not help  but be successful.  Boating and tourism  arc two of Gibsons' most  valuable natural resources  and they must be encouraged  if wc hope to have steady,  healthy growth in the community.  B.C. is spotted with towns  and villages which have  become stagnant or have  reverted to ghost towns  because thc natural resources  upon which they depended  have been depleted. Gibsons  has wonderful natural resources which will never be  depleted ��� Howe Sound will  never dry up nor will the  snow-capped mountains  disintegrate.  Boating and tourism will  always be essential aspects  of life in this area, and they  will     become     increasingly  important as time goes on  because the Sunshine Coast  is only now really being discovered.  Steady, healthy growth in  this area will not only  stimulate business, but it  will also open employment  opportunities in all the  supporting trades and services  ���for clerks, nurses, doctors,  tradesmen, technicians,  lawyers, social workers,  teachers, etal.  Although the establishment  of a marina is only one contributing factor, it is a very  important one and in keeping  with the life-style of the community.  Unless we grasp these  opportunities as they arise,  we have only ourselves to  blame if our children and  grandchildren have to leave  the place they love and go to  seek employment elsewhere.  * + SCHOOL  SUPPLIES  ������I  COMPLETE LINE AVAILABLE  CLEARANCE SALE on Slide Films  79 dating  We Feature  Biotherm  Skin-Care  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414     Pender Harbour Centre  886-9737  The Home of People Prices  music Weavers!  SAVING"$5OO0��  KENWOOD SYSTEM     Reg. $1,700.00  Now Only $1200-00  YOU GET:  KENWOOD SPEAKERS MARK II  Kenwood "The Rock" Turntable (K02056)  Kenwood A.M./F.M. Stereo Receiver  Model KR600   50 Watts  Teac A, 400 Stereo Cassette Deck  Lower Gibsons.-^. == . Open tit 9 Fri  Master  Charge  dim DRummonD  inSURMICE  One Stop at the Dental Block  HOMES - MOBILE HOMES -  TRAILERS -  TENANTS  CAMPERS: ALL CLASSES  COMMERCIAL -  MARINE CONTRAC-  LOGGING  SHAKE CUTTING  EQUIPMENT  LIABILITY - BONDS,  MORTGAGE AND LIFE INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN - AIRPLANES  $50,000    EXCESS  MEDICAL TRAVEL INSURANCE  (No Premium Increase)  Box #274 - Gibsons, B.C. 886-7751  ATTENTION SELLERS!  Kinsmen sponsored SWAP MEET COMING SEPT.lOth   at Sunnycrest Mall  886-9818       886-7213      886-7059 : "   Vendors $5.00  for details  Buyers 259 Guess Where  e usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded for  j correct location of the above drawn from  ; barrel. Send your entries to the Coast  ws, Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winner  s Troy Clayton of Box 134, Garden Bay,  io correctly located the gate at the A.  jlar's driveway by the Garden Bay turnoff.  igby to start  Police news  Gibsons Area:  August 18: On Fairview Road  a home was broken into and  $300 in cash was taken.  Entry was gained through the  bathroom window.  August 21: Two Slalom  water skis were stolen from a  boathouse on Keats Island.  One was yellow with an  orange and blue bottom, and  orange stripe, serial number  S768350 and valued at $300.  The second has an orange and  blue bottom, and a dent  above the toe piece; it is  valued at $275. At the Langdale Elementary School,  ten boxes of ceramic tiles  and one box of trim, and three  sacks of grout were stolen.  Value is set at $400.  August 24: $50 worth of boating equipment was taken from  a boat moored at the Government Wharf in Gibsons.  A break-in was reported on  Chaster Road. It is not known  what is missing.  August 25: An apartment  block on Highway 101 was  broken into. A $300 chair  was taken. $25 in pennies and  a small amount of costume  jewellery were stolen from  a residence on Chaster Road.  Sechelt to Earls Cove:  August 21: It was reported  that a 24 foot OMC inboard-  outboard had been rammed by  another power boat, while  tied at Harbour Marina.  August 22: 8 track cassettes,  ibsons Rugby Club is  taring for the 1978-79  r Rugby Union season.  ibsons will enter two  le in third division and  in fourth division,  ���ar thc club is hoping to  ils  number of playing  c limes arc Tuesday and  ol  opens  jibsons Swimming Pool  reopening to the public  mbcr 5. after a closure of  nih   for   annual   main-  ool is again pleased to  Ide variety of swimming  and instruction. Among  ies offered are:  Swimming; Adults only  jens only swim; Master  iarly-Bird swim; Noon  i Keep Fit; Parents and  .dies swim and trim;  vvini; Chlldrcns' lessons;  lessons; Lifesaving  nies; Junior swim club.  .vial courses other than  ,'imming, Early Bird and  im will starl the week of  September II, 1978,  J5C  it.ii  ELECTRONICS  Radio /hack  fl authorized Sales Centre  pj    CowrieSt.. Sechell, B.C.  Box 1208  885-2568   885-2568  GIBSONS LANES  EAGUES  rART  SEPT.  :**  IES COFFEE  SUES  . &Wed.  ling (9:30)  iy Ladies Interested"  Ved. afternoon /  je (start 1:00 p.m.)    Phone 886-2086  MIXED LEAGUES  Tues.���Wed.���Thurs.Nite  CLASSIC LEAGUE Mon.Nite  (Average 180 or better)  Y.B.C. (YOUTH) LEAGUES  Start Sat.Sept 9  Bantams 9:00 a.m.  Jrs. 11:00 a.m.  SENIORS Sun.Nite 7:00 p.m.  2.00 REGISTRATION FEE FOR ALL  BOWLERS  3SONS LANES  Hwy 101  For Information  Phone 886-2086  OPEN  Friday &  Sunday 2-.  lay 7-II p.m.  and 9-11 p.m.  valued at $50 were taken from  a motor vehicle parked at  Porpoise Bay.  August 23: A Sechelt man had  his credit cards, identification  and vehicle registration stolen  from his truck while it was  parked outside the Gibsons  Legion.  August 24: Police investigated  a disturbance at the Garden  Bay Hotel. The pay phone had  been ripped off the wall and  thrown into the ocean. The  Legion in Sechelt, the RCMP  station and the barber shop,  each had their Hags stolen.  No injuries were received in  a two car accident at Madeira  Park. A vehicle towing a  boat jacknifed on the Davis  Bay Hill. The driver applied  thc brakes to avoid a turning  vehicle and went out of control into the ditch. No injuries  were reported.  Annual hospital meeting  uoast News, August 2y, iy/��  \i.  The Board of Trustees of St.  Mary's Hospital announces Ihat  the Annual Meeting of thc  Hospital Society will bc held at  7:30 p.m. on September 20, 1978  at the Senior Citizen's Hall.  Sechell. B.C.  Each member is encouraged to  bring a prospective new member  to this meeting. Newcomers  to the Sunshine Coast arc most  cordially invited lo attend.  The health of lhc Society and  Ihe public support of our only  hospital depends upon you.  Memberships may be obtained  at thc reception desk of Sl.  Mary's Hospital.  New members must hold membership thirty days prior to Ihe  Annual Meeting in order to vote.  Renewals of memberships may  bc obtained al any lime prior to  Ihe Annual Meeting.  ^CLASSIFIED ADS  Power Squadron boating  D0NT  DRINK  AND DRIVE.  The boating course provided  by the Canadian Power Squadron  gives instruction by qualified  experts in such subjects as:  boat handling; anchoring; general  seamanship; charts and piloting;  the marine compass and how lo  use il; equipment and boating  laws: rules of lhc road:  safety  electronics; advanced piloting;  junior navigator; and navigator,  (lhc latter two cover celestial  navigation).  Every member of C.l'.S. is a  graduate of ihe basic boating  course ��� there arc no short  cuts to membership. Our  members arc proud of this fact.  JUST ARRIVED  ********************  J New line *  # of down jackets and coats,    $  * three piece woolen suits,    *  5 and dresses. f  Tfc * * * * * if * * * * * j|c * * * * * ip  Helen's  Fashion  Shoppe  Gibsons      ja   ���������        Sechelt  886-9941      Brf   wmmm      885-9222  <��  afloat: ele.  Graduates of (hc course may  join lhc Canadian Power Squadron and are entitled lo fly Iheir  burgee and lo take more  advanced courses on marine  maintenance; seamanship;  JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION & APPLIANCE  SALES & SERVICE     Gibsons, B.C.  Will be Closed  From Sept.2 through Sept.17  We Regret any Inconvenience to  Our Customers  IT'S HOBBY TIME AGAIN  LET US HELP YOU  Check our wide selection of good wools & yarns  (whilestock lasts) I U  /0     Wl   I  all artists paint supplies  In-Store Specials of Macrame, Leather Kits and Wool  Davis Curio 8 Specialty Shop  Cowrie Street Sechelt 885-5715  Thursday, from 5:30 to 7:30  p.m., at Elphinstone High School  Field. The first practice will be  Tuesday, August 29 at 5:30.  All past members and new members with any level of experience  arc welcomed.  For any further information  phone Leif at 885-3849 or Bill  at 886-8036.  FTiM7BR-MAR7  /  fyrnetic/ lifesaver  SMOKE ALARM  Operates on a unique dual ionization principle  providing the earliest possible warning in all  states of fire. Its loud, penetrating alarm will  sound at the first threat of fire, even before smoke  is visible ��� giving more time to escape. Smoke  //' alarms are recommended by most municipal fire  '   *a\    tdepartments. Standard 9 volt battery included.  '.78  PREFINISHED  WALNUT STAINED  SHELVING  / r  No cutting, no finishing to do. Just select the size  you wanl along with standards and brackets  available al Tim-BR-Mart and presto ��� instant  shelving.  8"x36' S>a��  85  10*x36  i mwiMM  sh*^\  12" x 12*  CEILING TILE  Your choice ol plain, white with the classic simplicity (Velvotex) or a discreetly beauliful white-  on-white textured tile iSlipple). Easy to install  Beautilul to look at. 32 sq It in a carton.  12"x36"  8"x48"$Z  $2-65 iow$3-55  .25 .��� tA.M  12'x46  $4  8"x60"$3  10*x60"**��  12'x60'$O*  wCLl\lnl\     MODEL 832  36" HEAT CIRCULATING  FIREPLACE  Cold living room or den? Want to cut down your  heating bills? The Selkirk circulating fireplace is  the  answer.   Do-it-yourself...  Attaches to brick  chimney or use metal insulated chimney. Selkirk  comes complete with screen damper, hearth  shield, 2���3'.  Ipl  V-  $346 7��  s  �����-^:  Vi  M  /ll  v  Hunti  $8-" sm$9-78  ZONOLITE  Quality ATTIC INSULATION  Zonolite is tree-flowing and clean. It's easy to  install and is tire safe. Because it's organic,  Zonolite won't harbour pests, mildew or smell.  Zonolite pours easily, will not settle or conducl  electricity. Bring your attic up to heat saving standards with Zonolite. 3 cu.lt. covers 20 sq.tt. al  2"thick.  YOUR TIM-BR-MART DEALER  HAS A COMPLETE STOCK OF  DECORATIVE PANELS, THE  EXOTIC AND THE PRACTICAL,  TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET AND  THE ROOM YOU'RE REMODELLING ... PLAYROOM, DEN,  LIVING ROOM, FEATURE WALL,  ETC.  V  Z-BRICK6  THE tAST WORD  IN WAfl COVERING  No special skills required and all you need is a  few simple tools. Permanent, completely fireproof  and weatherproof. Z-Brick is easily installed  indoor or outdoor. One carton covers 5���6 sq.ft.  S3-"  GIBSONS  USED  country;  smoke'  CTN.  886-8141  Building Supplies Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons. B.C. 14.  Coast News, August 29,1978  *B  $**  ��$$&.  -\\       - .ion  cuM  4  <ga  CHfl/s  s*eph&  A**sr^  ''an/c  IT'S TIME TO  WINTERIZE  YOUR BOAT  ��� ASK ABOUT OUR WINTER STORAGE   ^  ���   FULL LINE OF PARTS   ^  ���    IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE    <  GET THE SERVICE YOUR BOAT DESERVES  Dealers for:  Garden Bay  Marine Services Ltd  7 Days A Week      883*2722      or evenings 883-2602  Sinclair Bay Road.Garden Bay


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