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Sunshine Coast News Apr 3, 1979

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 I ���  11Y"��       I '4  . B G .-'  legislative Library,       8B/  -liament Buildings,  -ia, British Columbia  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  April 3,1979  Volume 33, Number 14  Sechelt citizens concerned  Rezoning questioned  Kissing the winner of the April Fool's Day Run was a tradition set by Fran Berger  last year. Eric Hagedorn seems to have mixed feelings about it as last year's winner  Adrian Belshaw does the honours. More pictures on Page 8.  38 finishers  Fools Day Run success  Approximately sixty people attended the Public Hearing held  in the Senior Citizens' Hall in Sechelt last Monday, March 26, to  review a number of rezoning applications. The application from  the Catholic Church on Cowrie Street to make their property  conform by designating it "Public Assembly" was received  without comment or question. '  Concern was expressed, however, over the application from  Pebble Holdings to rezone Lots 30���35 inclusive of Block G,  District Lot 304, Plan 15854 to allow a sheet metal shop and  other industrial uses. The are* is near Wharf Road, and Village Planner Doug Roy told the meeting that the Community  Plan for the Village considered this area as suitable for service  industrial development and that the proposal was consistent  with this designation.  Bill Wong expressed concern on behalf of the residents  living near the property because of the potential nuisance factors. Mr. Roy said the matter; of nuisance was arguable. He  said that a pleasing appearance would be expected of any buildings erected, but he conceded that noise and smell could constitute nuisances. He pointed out, however, that there is a  twenty-foot lane between the property and the adjoining residential land, and that other stipulations such as a landscape  buffer could be brought to bear if desired when applications for  Building Permits are received.  Mr. Virtanen expressed concern over the enforcement of  regulations, and he noted that these are not being enforced in  previously developed industrial zones. Planning Committee  Chairman Larry MacDonald said that if such regulations are  written into the By-law, the Village could handle the situation.  When asked about access, Mr. Roy noted that a continuation of  Inlet Avenue, as yet unconstructed, is available on the west  boundary. "The building of the road would be a condition of  development," he said. Mr, Virtanen said that the provision of  a lane did not carry any stipulation that it should be paved, and  he spoke of other situations in the Village with unpaved lanes.  Gibb's proposal attacked  Pender adamant on dump  gional Board, said that if burning was eliminated the landfill sites would fill up four  times as fast. Derby estimated that the Pender dump  There was laughter as Alderman Morgan Thompson  informed the meeting that  there is a paved lane in the  Village, and cheers as he concluded, "If it's required,  we'll pave it." Ron Slack said  that the Village has been going on like this for ten years  and that many promises had  been made and nothing done.  Nell Jaeger maintained that  the proposal is not consistent with the intent of the  Community Plan since the  Plan provides for no new  industrial development until  the present industrial land is  used up.  A perusal of the Sechelt  Village Official Community  Plan appears to bear out  Nell Jaeger's contention that  that application is not consistent. We quote from the  Report (page 9):  "Expansion of commerciai  zoning will not take place  until existing areas are substantially built up or redeveloped. Expansion shall  then be in a staged orderly  manner progressing outward  from the existing core."  TV crews were on hand to film the public meeting In  Madeira Park on Saturday to discuss the Cheekeye-  Dunsmuir powerline. Pictured is Charles Nash,  Hydro vice-president.  To power line  Gas could be  energy alternate  A crowded Madeira Park Community Hall on Saturday,  March 31, heard near the end of a day-long meeting on the  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir powerline that a line carrying natural gas  to Vancouver Island could provide more than twice as much  power at approximately one-fifth the cost of the proposal  The Second Annual April  Fool's Day Run from Gibsons'  to Sechelt attracted forty-one  hardy participants this year  of whom thirty-eight finished  the run. This compares with  twenty starters in the inaugural run and thirteen finishers.  First to cross the finish line  at the Cenotaph in Sechelt was  Eric Hagedorn of Roberts  Creek competing for the  first time. The Coast News  Cup was awarded Hagedorn  by last year's winner, Adrian  Belshaw, who finished in  second place this year just  four minutes behind Hagedorn. 7Ve winner's time was  one hour and twenty-two minutes.  The first six finishers all  finished the fourteen mile  run within ten minutes of each  other. After Hagedorn and  Belshaw, Calvin Lee of Hopkins Landing was third in a  time of one hour twenty-  eight-and-a-half minutes;  Leith Skinner of Sechelt finished fourth in one hour  twenty-nine    minutes;    Rob  Patterson of Vancouver finished a half-mihute behind  Skinner; and Stu Craigan of  Sechelt finished the run in  one minute over an hour-and-  a-half.  Patti Cawsey was the first  lady to finish in the splendid  time of one hour forty-nine  minutes. Patti, like Adrian  Belshaw and Leith Skinner,  finished the run for the  second consecutive year. Also  a second-time finisher was  Fran Berger, running this  year without the moral support of George Matthews who  inexplicably left town at  short notice this weekend.  The complete list of participants follows;  Fran Berger, Gower Pt.,  2:26; Roberta Esau, Sechelt,  2:04'/.; Dan Cross, Rob.Creek  (R.C.), 2:07; Ken Birkin, R.C.  2:17; Darcie Young, Sechelt,  1:51 Vi; Hanna Jonas, Gibsons  2:04; Kirsten Storvold,  Wilson Crk. (W.C.); Liz Cor-  ben, Sechelt; Lisa Matthaus,  Sechelt, 2:40; Dianne Perry,  R.C, 2:48; Alison Nicholas,  Recommendations brought forward by Director George Gibb  to solve the long simmering problem of solid waste disposal  on the Sunshine Coast came in for some rough treatment at the  regular Regional Board meeting held on Thursday, March 28.  Eventually, after a protracted end often stormy debate the   ...*..��� ...... ..... . ���-,v. -��-...-,. - - ���._.-. ,., -.., -.  2:08;  Leith  Skinner,  recommendations were tabledWta discussed at a special meet-   could last only three years If  ���M*"g B^ "y<lro-.���e gas pipe would have the additional  !�������� Brian Brastifett,ing later thfsihdntli'. ' < ***��� it was utilized without burning  ��dyarteges of being[underground and would require a slash  '       ' .'?......._.... _..... ..      ���;   only fifty feet wide through the countryside as opposed to the  400 feet required for an overhead powerline.  Hie figures were given to the meeting by retired engineer  Bruce Woodsworth who said that he had been given them by a  most authoritative source. Hydro officials present did not challenge the figures.  Earlier in the day Woodsworth had reported to the meeting  that a recent study had found natural gas to be by far the most  economic fuel with electricity by far the most expensive. He  quoted the responsible cabinet minister as saying that this  additional information would be considered when the energy  R.C  Sechelt,  Sechelt, 1:51:5; Jimmy  Nicholas, R.C, 1:51; Lonnie  Brock, R.C., l:46'/a; David  McLebd, R.C. l:46'/i; Mark  Slack, Sechelt, 1:46; Brandon  Whalon, R.C, 2:16; David  Willoughby, R.C, 2:16;  Se,an Whalen, R.C, 2:16;  Rob Patterson, Vancouver,  1:29'/.; Russ Bourk, Sechelt,  1:43; Danny McKay, R.C,  l:45'/i; Peter Cawsey, R.C,  2:08; Patti Cawsey, R.C,  1:49; Ron Grant, Hopkins,  1:41; Allan Reid, Port Mellon,  2:03; Eric Hagedorn, R.C,  1:22; Adrian Belshaw, W.C,  1:26; Nancy Mcleod W.C;  Joan Rigby, R.C, 1:51'/.;  Pam Mislap, Bowen Island,  ,2:04; Leif Mjanes, R.C;  Stu Craigan, Sechelt, 1:31;  Calvin Lee, Hopkins Land.,  l:28'/i; Larry O'Donaghey,  Gibsons; Joan Robb, R.C.  2:27; Jack Aaltonen, Gibsons,  1:52; Wayne Robinson,  Gibsons, 2:05; Donard Mc-  Kenzie, 1:49:5; Al Donan  1:51 Vs.  Leading the attack on Gibb's proposals was Director Joe Harrison of Pender Harbour who strongly opposed the first recommendation which suggested that a referendum be held in  each electoral area at the time of the municipal elections in  November to decide, area by area, whether weekly, bi-monthly,  or no garbage pick up is required. "We don't want any more  referendums in Area A about garbage," declared Harrison.  Particularly drawing Harrison's ire was a recommendation  made by Director Gibb that the garbage dumps at Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, and Gibsons be closed down and a central  facility in Sechelt be utilized for a centralized operation. "The  Pender Harbour dump is the best dump in the area," said Harrison. Declaring that regional garbage service was not appropriate for the Pender Harbour area, Harrison went on, "I am  totally opposed to this and will take all steps possible to prevent this going ahead."  Director David Hunter from Area F took issue with Harrison's stand. "Let's have a referendum," said Hunter. "It is  my impression that there is a faction in Pender Harbour which  is not getting their views through to this board."  Harrison lashed out at Di- cial government to undertake  as the Pollution Control Board  requires.  "In three years time the  people in Pender Harbour will  either have to have a new  site or go along with centralization then," said Derby.  Corridor  solution  i requirements of Vancouver Island were considered.  Hiay   J16   near   Officially representing B.C,  (ector Gibb, "I think garbage  has been badly handled. I  consider the $11,000 spent on  a study of incineration to have  been money wasted." Public Utilities Chairman Harry  Almond pointed out that the  Regional Board had been  given $50,000 by the provin-  fl  ��� -  ' '  -TF-  6  Q    m>.  ^^mi^SSS^lm^lAmmmmmm^^  A sad way to spend a school breakl Ambulance men  gently lower this young fellow onto a stretcher after  he suffered a broken leg when hit by a car in the  Lower Village.  a study of waste disposal  procedures because the present procedures do not conform to Pollution Control  Board standards.  When contacted by the  Coast News, Bill Hamilton,  Regional Manager of the Pollution Control Board, said that  the main difficulty with the  Pollution Control Board lay  with the burning of garbage.  "No permit has been issued  for burning," said Hamilton.  The situation is complicated  by the fact that the Forestry  Branch does require that the  garbage be burnt before it  accumulates in sufficient  quantities to cause a fire  hazard. Hamilton said that the  Sechelt garbage dump was the  best site on the Sunshine  Coast because there were no  water courses which could  lead to leaching of waste or  noxious materials. He said  that the deep face at the Gibsons dump caused some problems though no leaching had  yet been reported to him, On  the subject of the Pender  Harbour dump, the Regional  Manager of Pollution Control  said that it was a good site if  properly handled. "It's the  most likely site to have leach-  ate problems," said Hamilton, "but the nearby water  course has been ditched  around the site."  Dick Derby, who manages  all four dumps for the Re-  A light may be discerned at  the end of the tunnel insofar  as the long drawn-out negotiations for a Utility Corridor  through Indian Lands in Sechelt are concerned. Regional  Board Chairman Ed Nicholson, who is also the Director  for Area B which is facing a  serious water shortage this  summer unless a line can be  put through bringing them  Regional Board water, returned from Victoria this  weekend where he had discussions with the officials of  the three provincial departments concerned.  Chairman Nicholson told  the Coast News that Allan  Williams, Minister of Labour,  agreed as of March 5 to a request from the Sechelt Indian  Band for a land swap to compensate them for a perpetual  easement on land required  for the Utility Corridor.  Nicholson is hopeful that once  agreement in principle is  reached between the provincial government and the  Sechelt Indian Band work  can begin in the very near  future.  "It is my understanding,"  said Nicholson, "that if the  land value being offered is  equal to the value of the land  used for the easement then  they'll have a deal." The  Regional Board Chairman  has asked the Indian Band  Council to grant permission to  begin waterline construction  as soon as the agreement in  principle is reached.  Nicholson is hopeful  that construction of the line to  supply much needed water to  West Sechelt can begin within  the next few weeks.  Hydro at Saturday's meeting  were corporate vice-president  Charles Nash and E.Crowley, head of Hydro's engineering department. A total of owns  twenty-six of the Hydro of- Lake,  ficers were reported to be in  attendance. The Environmental Land Use Committee  of the provincial government  was represented by Allan Ferguson and Brian Gates.  The purpose that B.C.  Hydro sought for the meeting was to select one of four  alternatives across the Secheit Peninsula but speaker  after speaker addressed themselves to the broader question of the need for the line  to be built at all. Several  speakers made reference to a  study done by U.B.C. professors Helliwell and Cox  which indicates that much of  the power requirements Hydro foresees are for the forest  industry and Helliwell and  Cox find that the use of  hog fuel, a waste by-product of the industry, could  generate much more of the  power requirements than  Hydro had indicated.  Environmental concerns  were also a major concern of  the meeting and public concern was expressed about the  inevitable spoiling of tourist  potential of the area If the  huge powerline crossed in the  neighbourhood of Pender Harbour. Hydro's use of herbicides for vegetation control  was also a subject of great  concern. Residents of Nelson  Island were particularly  concerned about the effects  on Big Quarry Lake both as a  source of drinking water and  as an emergency landing place  for float planes.   Perhaps typical of the property owners who would be  affected was Charles Ovans,  retired Secretary of the B.C.  Teachers Federation who  property on Sakinaw  "I hesitated about  coming to this meeting,"  said Ovans, "because my interest was a private interest.  Upon reflection, however, 1  began to wonder just how private was my interest. I am  after all sixty-six years old  and there aren't many years  left ahead of me. What we  are doing is trying to save this  matchless environment for  generations to come."  Terry Chandler of Lasqueti  Island pointed out that the  powerline is primarily for the  expansion of the forest industry. He quoted a recent  report released by Statistics Canada which expressed  concern about overforesting.  "Do we want to build this  line before we know whether  the trees are there?"  Chandler also proposed a  resolution that the meeting  should seek an official government public hearing with Rafe  Mair, Minister of the Environment. The meeting passed  the resolution with an overwhelming majority.  Diver dies  A Langdale man, twenty-  five year old Gordon Booth,  was drowned in a diving accident on Saturday afternoon  while diving off Pam Rocks on  the east side of Gambier  Island. Booth was diving with  thirty-three year old Roger  Edmonds of Gibsons when he  failed to come to the surface after a dive.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday! Coast News, April 3,1979.
John Burnside -
Editor
M.M.Joe —
Ollice Manager
A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER
Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday
by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622
Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 866-7817
Ian Corrance —
Advertising Manager
Nirmal Sidhu —
Salesman
Cynthia Christensen —
Copysetting
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Distributed Free to ell eddresses on the Sunshine Coest
British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months
Canada, exceDt B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year
Time for thought
The incident with the nuclear power
station in Pennsylvania is a graphic
illustration of something we have been
saying repeatedly in these columns, that
is perhaps it is time to slow down the pace
of technological innovation. This is not to
suggest that technological innovation is
bad. If one eats a huge meal too rapidly
and suffers from indigestion only a fool
would conclude that food is too blame. It
appears from this vantage point that we
are in danger of incurring social indigestion caused by the rapidity with which
we arc consuming technological innovation.
Whether we are talking about the
use of herbicides, the construction of
giant powerlines or nuclear reactors, we
would argue that the burden of proof of
hartnlcssness should lie with those
who seek to introduce the innovation.
To proceed with chemical spraying or
powerline construction because they have
not been proved harmful is very much
putting the cart before the horse. Those
innovations should be proven harmless
before they are proceeded with. Not to do
so is to render the human lives affected to
thc status of guinea pigs.
Nor is this an academic exercise only
for the residents of the Sunshine Coast.
As you  may  read elsewhere in this
paper, giant powerlines are being opposed in thc United States because of
suspected effects on human health. Studies on laboratory animals indicate
clearly that such effects take place and
yet a giant powerline is being planned
to cross the Sunshine Coast.
Properly regarded, the experts of
B.C Hydro should be seen as having a
vested interest in the construction of
powerlines. Theirs is a partial perspective and this province desperately needs
a well thought out energy policy with
built-in safeguards and assurances that
what we are getting is what we need and
what we can safely tolerate.
If, as seems possible, a provincial election is in the offing we should demand
that our candidates and the parties they
represent have something cogent and
credible to say about the energy requirements of this province and how they are
to be met to ensure not only that we have
enough power to satisfy our growing
requirements but that such power should
be provided to a people with the health
to enjoy it. The future is in our keeping
and the decisions that are made in our
lifetime will affect the children of our
children. We must do everything in our
power not to jeopardize their world.
Centralized power
We would suggest that one issue that
must be given some attention in the
forthcoming federal election is the question of the control of multi-national corporations, if in fact any such control is
possible. The harsh fact of international
life is that tremendous power is being
centralized in very few hands. Can this
country, or any other, continue to exercise meaningful control over economic
decisions which affect its future. Does
democracy as a political system, one that
we have been trained to support, have a
future?
Pierre Trudeau has been having a
great deal of early fun in the campaign
because of some halting efforts Joe
Clark made to explain how he would
handle the multi-national giants but in
truth the Liberal party and Pierre Trudeau have shown no particular ability
whatsoever to indicate that they can or
want to adequately control the economy
of this country.
It may well be that the situation is
already irreversible, that real power is
already too far removed from even the
leaders of this country for any choice
made by the Canadian people to mean
anything at all but if that is so a little
straight talking about it would be good for
all of us.
from the files of Coast News
5 YEARS AGO
Port Mellon Pulp Union has asked
the Regional Board for another plebiscite on the Roberts Creek Recreation proposal because changed regulations allow for a straight majority
rather than a 60% vote.
After five years of pleasing the appetites of visitors and Gibsonltes,
Bill and Sam Youdell, proprietors of
The Coast Inn, last week closed their
popular restaurant on Gower Point
Road.
10 YEARS AGO
A dozen people attended a meeting
in the Roberts Creek Library to' discuss the possibility of forming a volunteer fire department for Roberts
Creek
Sechelt Agencies lists a 26-acre
ranch in the Roberts Creek area for
$29,500, full price.
15 YEARS AGO
Dr. H.L.Keenleyslde and Dr. G.
M.Shrum, co-chairmen of B.C.Hydro, announce the third annual
reduction In rates since the 1962
merger of B.C. Electric and B.C.
Power Commission.
Minor effects of the tidal wave
associated with the Alaskan earthquake were felt on the outer edge of
Pender Harbour and at Egmont.
A special events bulletin from the
United Church in Gibsons suggests
that all four-legged chairs on sale at
thrift sales should be expected to
have four legs.
20 YEARS AGO
Magistrate A.Johnson has been
appointed as government representative to the Board of Trustees for
St.Mary's Hospital.
The choir of fifty who recently performed the Maunder Olivet to Calvary
cantata under the direction of Mrs.
Ran Vernon draws praise from the
Coast News and the community.
25 YEARS AGO
The Hon. James Sinclair assures
the Sechelt Board of Trade that engineers will be In Sechelt shortly to
begin studies for the proposed breakwater.
W.Graham announces that as of
April 30, the Graham Ambulance and
Funeral Service In Gibsons will close
down after five years service.
Work on Hackett Park in Sechelt
is proceeding with the rough clearing down and roads on three sides of
the proposed park.
Clean-up week in Gibsons starts on
April 5.
30 YEARS AGO
At long last Bargain Harbour is
linked to Madeira Park by a road.
Previous to the road link Bargain
Harbour residents had to negotiate
Canoe Pass to go shopping.
A letter-writer to the Coast News
who styles himself/herself 'Amazed'
reports having seen a couple of girls
with green bangs the other day and
wonders what the present generation
is coming to.
A columnist in the Coast News
signed H.L.W. announces that he
"perused with warm satisfaction an
item in the news the other day which
recounted how a member of the crew
of a United States army transport
had stabbed a pantryman who had
served inferior coffee."
Part of vegetable garden and stooked oats of the second homesite
built by Alf Wyngaert, located on the long hill into Gibson's Landing.
1923 photo is one of many which will appear In Frank J.Wyngaert's
forthcoming book on the history of Gibsons.
Musings
John Burnside
Slings & Arrows
George Matthews
g
i"fr
a
Suddenly in this spring time
of 1979 elections are appearing like so many crocuses.
Prime Minister Trudeau has
finally called the on-again
off-again federal election.
May 22nd will see Canadians
from Newfoundland to Vancouver Island and from Nia-
gara-On-the-Lake to Elles-
mere Island go to the polls to
choose a government.
As- if that weren't enough,
the inside word from Victoria
is that Bill Bennett may well
announce on Monday or Tuesday of this week that a provincial election will be called.
Apparently Bennett was all
set to go to the people after
the unveiling of one of the
patented Socred boffo budgets
which invariably precede
elections, had some second
thoughts when Trudeau
announced the federal election, but may decide to do it in
any case.
Also in the news is the upcoming battle in Britain between Margaret "The Iron
Maiden' Thatcher and Sunny
Jim Callaghan as the century-
old struggle between the British Tories and the world's
oldest democratic socialist
party goes through its latest
chapter. Back in Canada, the
potato people in Prince Edward Island are weighing the
relative merits of the Liberals
and the Conservatives as the
country's smallest government chooses its leaders and
in Quebec Claude Ryan is
seeking a seat in the legislature in Argenteuil with all
of the resources of Levesque's
Parti Quebecois mobilized
to deny him victory. Ah, well!
All of the political tumult
helps to keep our minds off
nuclear reactors and whether
they will or will not explode.
Not long ago a thoughtful
letter to the editor in this
paper regretted the paper's
silence on the death of W.A.
C.Bennett. It seemed to mc,
as editor, that persons closer
to the man than I were quite
adequately commenting on
the man and his influence on
the province. With elections
in the air so profusely, however, I would comment that
in many ways Bennett the
Elder is still very much a
dominant figure in this province, Both leaders of the
contending parties in the provincial legislature are more
deeply affected by Bennett
the Elder than is generally
realized. Let me explain.
When David Barrett was
first Leader of the Opposition he was sweeping in his
criticism of the older Bennett, as one would expect from
a leader of an opposing party.
Particularly, if memory serves
me correctly, was he critical
of Bennett's control of the
Ministry of Finance in addition to the premiership. Yet
when Barrett was premier he
too took the Finance portfolio unto himself. A more
significant and topical parallel was Barrett's calling of an
election in December 1975
with a majority government
and two years to run on his
electoral mandate. This was,
of course, entirely in the tradition of Bennett the Elder
who mastered the tactic of
calling an election when it
best suited the government
regardless of how much time
to govern was still available.
If Bennett the Younger does
indeed call an election this
week it will again be just over
three years since he was elected with a majority and his
electoral mandate has almost
two years yet to run. It is apparent that both Barrett and
Bennett the Younger who
grew to maturity during the
twenty year reign of the elder
Bennett have learned their
politicking at the feet of
the old master. Dead or alive
W.A.CBennett's stamp is
still on the politics of British
Columbia.
Now with all due respect to
the departed Bennett, I happen to think that this is most
unfortunate, It seems to me
that the privilege given to the
head of the government under our parliamentary system
to call an election whenever
he sees fit is being badly
abused. Firstly because elections are expensive and once
every five years is quite often enough unless the government is defeated in the legislature, Secondly, the opportunism that we see at both the
federal and provincial levels
leads to protracted periods of
indecision where we have virtually government by opinion
polls — a game that Trudeau
has been playing for almost
a year for example.
I am not an admirer of the
present provincial government
but I believe it would be better for British Columbia if
elected governments served
their full term of office. As
Davey Barrett discovered,
opportunistic election-calling
is not a game that everyone
can play, It remains to be seen
whether Bill Bennett can play
it any better than Barrett.
If, indeed, he does call an
election this week it will be
an indication that the spirit
of W. A.C.Bennett and his way
of doing things are still a
considerable force on the political life of this province.
Meanwhile out of Ottawa
comes the election that we are
sure we are going to have.
The early going seems to
indicate     that     Trudeau's
political instinct tells him his
best chance of success lies
in belittling Joe Clark. Clark,
it seems likely, will fight back
in kind so that the future government of the country
seems likely to be determined
on which of the two leading
candidates for the top office
in the land can best abuse the
other. It is not a politically
healthy situation in a country
which is faced with crucial
problems and key decisions.
There's something about
the first green shoots bursting through the winter ground
that makes people want to
travel. Perhaps it's some ancient force inherited from our
wandering, hunting, food-
gathering ancestors, but whatever it is there is a distinct
relationship between the
emerging plants and the increase in ferry traffic.
That increased ferry traffic usually turns our sleepy
little community into a relatively hectic place. I saw a
car stuck at the flashing light
The Language Keeper
for Louis Miranda
Time has distilled his essences
to a small scant-wrinkled brown man
with astute glittering eyes
telling ol long-gone lacrosse-teams
potlatches   chletdom   the sons   the singing
his father forging through treacherous seas
north from the Inca south to sire him.
Chilean blood
and the blood ol cedar-bark shamans
mingle In him
A child of couple cultures
his lineage links two continents
But his loyalties He with this place
homeland of his mother
virldian sprawl ot mountains   Inlets   Islands
and lodge-pole villages empty under the rain.
Amid the clutter of a lifetime
In the small drab house on the northshore Reserve
his talk turn's to longshoring days
all the remembered workmetes
Tango Dan   The Terrible Turk
sweat  calamity   laughter
In hard holes ot the pest
The Incredibly gentle voice
caresses the gritty memories
like the slim long-ago girl
his shy huge wife must have been
when he first went down to the lumber-ships.
Those were a young man's labours
In latter years, he has found more rewerdlng work
Proudly he takes down the books from their special
shell
He has transcribed the Squamish tongue ,
captured its unwritten cadences
In two lite 's-work volumes
Those vanishing gutturals and sibilants
that echo faintly In lorest-drowned places
will not now be forgotten.
The dark face lights In the good knowledge ol It
He has met the test of his dream
We share the quiet content In the dim room.
by Peter Trower
January 14,1979
at North Road and the high-"]',
way for over five minutes the ..
other afternoon, as car after. ,,'
car drove up or down the", ^
highway; an actual traffic'*',,'
jam in Gibsons. The holiday""
hordes may be enough to get.'.,
you thinking about travelling',''*
too, and if so, I've got the'.',
perfect, cheap, two-or-three' t
day vacation for the whole „ '.
family.
You should know me well
enough by now to realize that !'•''
when I say the whole family,'
I mean everybody, including
Dad. Most holidays ignore the ""..
old man and he is expected to'"'':
be    chauffeur,    chaperone," '
source of funds, tour guide, '■"':
and general decision maker. ;' J
My itinerary will please fa-'',
ther as much as the kids. J,,
We won't leave mother out
either,   even   though   she's    .
getting  a  free  break  from","
responsibility from the kids.
My three-to-four day tour .e
is cheap, fun, keeps money in ' „
the   country,   and   is   even .'.'"
educational.   The   place   is ''.
Victoria. Given a choice be-   .
tween car or bus, I'd take the
bus. A car is unnecessary in   '",
the Capital City; everything  ,'<!j
you might want to see is with-
in   easy   walking   distance.     \
Besides, ferry traffic to the    '.";
island  is  even  worse than ". '
here.
You will arrive in the even- ',. °
ing (have dinner on the B.C. '*,,'',
Ferry Buffet on the way \".
over); check into a house- ' '.,
keeping suite in one of the "
downtown tourist hotels after . '".
phoning ahead for reserva- '.'".
tions. Send mother out shop- , ',',
ping, put the kids in the pool, * "
buy half-a-dozen beer and re- "''"
lax in front of the T.V. with
peanuts, chips, etc. "jij
Next   morning,   breakfast
at Woolworth's on Douglas,    _.
then take the kids to the Pro- - •"•'*
vincial Museum.  Even Dad    , ,
will enjoy this. Lunch time: ''
put thc kids in the Undersea   '
World, a fascinating under-    '..'
water display that will guaran-     '*
tee at least two hours for the
children. Mother goes shop-  " ,
ping;   Father  has   a   sand-  ,.'',,'
wich at Sam's Deli, and pent-   ,.'
ses the young women taking
lunch  breaks  from  government offices. _." /
After   lunch,    everybody  ",",
takes a walk through down- ■"   *
town Victoria, ending up on  "","
Johnson  Street.   Buy  some  ~f"
cheap, goofy clothes at one of    .'
the recycled-clothing stores  ","_-
and spend the rest of the   "''''
afternoon wandering around    " "
acting silly. ''  .
For dinner, order in Chi-    "'!
nese food or a pizza for the  '    '!
kids and Mom and Dad go out   ""'*.
for dinner at one of the ele-     ""''
gant   Japanese   restaurants     ' "
nearby. Take in the Cuckoo's  ''
Nest or the Empress Hotel   '
disco and have a brandy and
Please tain to page nine
I Coast News, April 3.1979  3.  Letters to the Editor  Opponent criticizes premier  Editor:  In January Premier Bennett  told the people of B.C. that  he was offering them "a piece  of the rock", five shares in  B.C.Resources Investment  Corporation worth $10 or more  apiece.  In March he said that  although the underlying book  value of the shares was  $12 he was offering British  Columbians the chance to buy  5,000 each at $6, which he  called a "once-in-a-lifetime  opportunity".  Coming from the premier of  the province, that is a pretty  powerful sales pitch, but before jumping at the "opportunity" to buy additional  shares everyone should read  the prospectus published by  B.C.R.I.C. in connection with  the share issue. It is available at every place where you  can make application for the  shares, and it does not contain any claim that the shares  are a bargain.  The prospectus states, in  part, as follows:  RISK FACTORS AFFECTING    COMMON    SHARES  "The common shares are  not guaranteed in any manner  by the province of British  Columbia or any other government, nor has any government  any direct or indirect obligation with respect to them.  "Future prices of the common shares will be determined by such factors as the  selling intentions of persons  receiving free common shares  from the province, the general  economic climate, conditions  in financial markets and the  success or otherwise of B.C.  R.I.C and its subsidiaries in  attaining their objectives.  Rainy River  anniversary  Editor:  The citizens of Rainy River  extend a friendly invitation to  all former residents to join  them for their 75th anniversary celebration and homecoming days, August 3���6,  1979.  This celebration will feature a parade, ball games, a  craft show, golf tournament,  Armed Forces day, dances,  school reunion, and many  more events too numerous to  mention.  It will be a time of family  gatherings, meeting old  friends and former classmates.  If any readers of this paper  have lived or attended school  in Rainy River, or if you  know of any classmates living in your area, send names  to:  M.E.Alice Brunn, Co-ordinator, Rainy River 75th Anniversary Comm.,  Box 220,  Rainy River, Ontario  "Since B.C.R.I.C. has only pie not familiar with the stock  recently  commenced  opera- market would be wise to con-  tions, potential projects and suit with a broker as to whe-  investments in which BCRIC ther he  would  recommend  may participate or which may these shares as the best buy  be acquired by it are not yet available to them,  known.   In   addition   results  experienced by B.C.R.I.C.  subsidiaries over the past five  years are not necessarily  indicative of future performance. No representations  can be made as to the future  influence of these factors on  prices of B.C.R.I.C.'s common shares."  In short, the prospectus  warns investors that they are  entrusting their money not  to the government but to a  group of private individuals  who will invest it in ways not  yet decided on projects that  may or may not make a profit, and no one is guaranteeing anything.  Before risking any money  they can't afford to lose, peo-  Normally people promoting  the sale of stocks are forbidden by law from claiming  that shares will be worth  more than they are offered  for. Apparently the premier  can get away with it, and a  lot of innocent people believe  he somehow stands behind  what he says. He doesn't.  Apply for your "free",  shares by all means. It is the  only way to avoid losing what  you have already paid for.  But as to buying more shares,  give that the same careful  consideration as any other  speculative investment.  Vic Stephens, MLA  Leader,  B.CConservative Party  Historic correction  Editor:  I should like to use a small  portion of your paper if permitted, to offer clarification to  an article appearing in a Sechelt publication dated February 28, written by a Gibsons  resident.  Therein one reads that Gibsons Museum was established  by the Village. With all due  respect to members of our  Village Council, I herein offer  a correction for the benefit of  all local residents.  Firstly: commencement of  collecting artifacts for a  "hoped for" museum was  conducted by Lester R.Peterson; formulating a display in  the basement of his home.  Secondly: the official name  is Elphinstone Pioneer Museum Society. I am pleased to  announce, having been one of  a group of five persons to  commence negotiations to  become established under the  Societies Act, our application  was filed and registered on  June 22,1965.  It was sincerely appreciated  when later Village Council  offered use of the basement  section of the municipal library so that museum artifacts might be displayed.  When still later the library  building became an addition  to the original structure, the  Museum Society was granted  use of the larger basement  section. Following this, however, the membership was advised of said quarters being  considered for lease to the  School Board. The Mayor and  Council members met with the  Museum Society and pledged  a new building. This is the  present Museum building on  Winn Road.  For clarification, the Village  owns the building; the Museum Society conducts the  affairs of the museum. As a  member of the Society, I  herein express best wishes to  the Gibsons Municipal Council as they prepare for their  special event, the Fiftieth  Anniversary as a Municipality. F.J.Wyngaert,  Gibsons, B.C.  SOAP thanks  Editor:  We would like to thank all  the people who came to the  dinner dance; the people  who bought raffle tickets;  the advertisers; the donors  of prizes; and the people who  sold tickets at their stores and  privately. Thanks to our caterer and for all the work  by the committee and clubs.  They did well considering we  only had about a month to  prepare. It was a success.  The winners of the raffle  were: 1st prize L.Bracken,  Lady's Sc Man's watch; 2nd  prize Linda Robilliard, a  clock radio; 3rd prize, Sharon  Van Westten, Jig saw and  planes.  Thanks again.  Committee for S.O.A.P.  Band thanks  Editor:  On behalf of the Elphinstone Concert Band Committee we would like to thank  all the people who helped to  make our "coffee and bake  table" held at the Elphinstone High School in conjunction with the Sunshine  Coast Music, Drama and  Dance Festival, such a success, A very special thank you  goes to Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Andy's Drive-In, Elphinstone  Co-op, and Super Valu for  their kind donations. Also,  our sincere appreciation  goes to the mothers and band  members who provided the  baking and helped at the table. Last but not least to the  staff at the High School for  their help and kindness.  Jean Craze,  Band Committee,  Gibsons, B.C.  Homecoming  Editor:  One of Coquitlam, B.C.'s,  oldest elementary schools,  Mountain View, will celebrate its fiftieth anniversary  May 7 to 11,1979 and plans a  golden homecoming to mark  the occasion.  The committee is attempting to reach as many former  students and teachers as  possible, and asks that they  contact the school at 699  Robinson Street, or the Committee Convenor, Mrs. Mae  Kydd, 700 Robinson, or  936-7924, or Historian Mrs.  Alyce Noton, 817 Cottonwood, 936-6372.  Further notification will  follow soon.  This is a New Horizons  Project of the National Health  and Welfare Department.  Mountain View Homecoming  Committee  Celebration  Editor:  Huntsville High School will  be seventy-five this year.  In celebration, a gala reunion of students and teachers  is planned for Victoria Day  weekend, May 19 and 20,  1979.'  We are attempting to locate those who attended the  school and are part of her  history. Anyone wishing to  receive details of the events  planned for this homecoming  weekend, write to:  Huntsville High School  Re-Union, Huntsville, Ontario  P0A1K0.  Joan P.Hayden,  Huntsville, Ontario  Festival taped  Editor: Forum on Community Tele-  Recently during the Sun-   vision as an example of pos-  shine Coast Music and Drama   sible programming. The forum will be held April 21 and  22.  We wish to thank the executive of the festival for their  co-operation and help.  Karl Johnston,  ESRP Technical Crew  Festival numerous performances were video-taped  by the Elphinstone Student  Research Productions group.  An edited version will be presented   at   the   Community  GIBSONS  ^cofcfc KaaA Store  * GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK  NOW OPEN  TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY  9:30 a.m.���4:30 p.m.  ^ BUY SELL TRADE 886-2650  it BEER BOTTLE DEPOT evenings p  __________________________________________________________  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  ci! 39 i'h\  Gibsons sr=  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Gov't Inspected Grade A -fm^   gm^   _a.  fresh whole frying chicken .OO  Gov't Inspected Previously Frozen d\\    At              an   Afm_^  pork side spareribs 1 . 0\f  Gov't Inspected New Zealand �� A^^k          m**h m^^k  sirloin steak p     yF Z.Za  Gov't Inspected Grade A Beef  prime rib roast   3oe  Foremost  pvieusiv Fr  ���1.59.  $2.29  SuperValu  family style$0   QQ   ���""   .  icecream   *^.09   margarine  1 Ib. prints  Super Valu  sliced  sliced 7Q*   crushed  mushrooms 284,mi tomatoes  796mi  Bye The Sea  flaked  light tuna  Super Valu  t   grape  juice   182 litres  *2.19  Canadian Brand  ^  .���m. ,   _.       Canadian brand .    _  tradition     $2.49   cigareMes   $6.99  COffee        1   lb Carton  Sunlight  detergent   $5   ^Q   liquid $-|   OQ  powder  4.8 kg bleach    28o  White Swan  paper  towels  M.09  Sweet Heart  liquid  detergent  Oven Fresh  home made  Oven Fresh  bread  2 16 07 loavf  M .29 apple  .59  Mrs. Willmans  butter  tarts  Fancy Grade  Sunbeam  M.09  sandwich  bread  spartan apples  Calilorn'a  asparagus  Taurus  steer manure  Richland  garden lime  ���1.19  kg     I   ���/    v/  Okq I   ���    I   %J  Prices Effective: Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat. April 4,5,6,7  MM  MMM Coast News, April 3,1979.  Sweat a Hard Cargo     PartVI  The repercussions of the  1923 defeat were to be felt for  many years. The demise of the  ILA left in its wake only the  travesty of a company union  that may as well have been no  union at all. For the average  member of the beaten organization, it meant sporadic  employment in unchanged  circumstances ��� only worse.  Now they were compelled to  work beside or under, the very  men who had betrayed them.  For the officers, shop-stewards and anyone else known  or rumoured to have played  anything more than a passive  role in ILA affairs, it was the  blacklist plain and simple.  They were branded as rabble-  rousers and forbidden to be  hired. Some drifted away from  the docks for good; others  toughed it out somehow. The  plight of those on the blacklist can perhaps best be exemplified by a story that Alec  Will tells about his older  brother.  Jim Will had been active in  the ILA and was one of over  two-hundred men on the Federation's books now denied  employment. In common with  most of them, longshoring was  all he knew. He held out as  long as he could but he swallowed his pride and went,  cap in hand, to the office of  Major Crombie, then head of  what purported to be labour-  relations for one of the shipping-concerns. Crombie,  along with many others who  held key-positions with the  Companies, was an ex-Army  man who had spent many  years in India. Reputedly, he  kept a loaded revolver in his  desk in case the natives should  get restless. They were little  different, after all, from the  'wogs' of the Frontier and  must learn to bow to superior  force. He studied the man who  stood awkwardly before him.  "Do you know what the ILA  stands for, Jim?" he asked  innocently.  "International Longshoremen's Association," replied  Jim, unsuspecting.  "Wrong," corrected the  triumphant Major, twisting  the knife with evident relish,  "it means: I Lost All I"  It was the cruel truth, for  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  Jim's house and many of his  possessions were already  gone. He walked numbly  from the office like a chastized  schoolboy with Crombie's  smug words ringing in his  ears. Later, the Federation  relented and he was reemployed on the grain-boats  but he never forgot the incident.  The largely-Indian lumber-  gangs, even after throwing in  their lot with the ILA, had  remained, probably for racial  reasons, a sort of separate  group within the main body.  They had not been in favour of  the strike, perhaps sensing a  trap. Now the trap had  closed. The 'bows and arrows'  who, despite their nickname,  included Hawaiians, several  Indians from South America  and some whites, arranged a  meeting with Captain Crawford, the head of Empire  Stevedoring. He agreed to  give them a percentage of the  waterfront work. They comprised about ten gangs. It  was, in essence, a reactivation of the old LHU. They  headquartered in the Seamen's Hall on Powell Street.  Jimmy Greer was their business-agent. Chief Dan  George, now renowned as an  actor, worked with this group  in his younger days as did  Louis Miranda who was to  distinguish himself in his retirement years by compiling a  dictionary of the Squamish  language. The Indian gangs  thus regained their separate  organization which they  would maintain until 1933.  The volume of cargo  passing through the port continued to increase but the bad  conditions persisted. Opinions  vary as to what constituted the  nastiest cargo to handle. Sam  Engler and others opt for  sugar which came in two-  hundred-pound sacks. They  were frequently solidified  and stuck together from engine-room heat and had to be  pried apart with crowbars.  Vic Pollard, another oldtimer,  has a different choice. Wandering the docks broke one  day, he was offered work on a  small ship hauling cement  between Victoria and Vancouver. The pay ��� $75 a  month ��� sounded reasonable  for the time and Vic decided  to give it a try. It was a decision he would regret. The  labour involved the loading  and unloading of fifty pound  sacks at either end of the haul.  In the dank hold of the boat,  Pollard and his companions in  misery toiled like dogs, their  hands, despite canvas gloves,  soon raw and bleeding from  thc abrasive dust; their nostrils clogged, their hair and  clothing impregnated with it.  The ship carried perhaps  5,000 sacks per trip. As it was  a relatively short run, there  was little time to rest between bouts of herculean,  agonizing toil. Vic can't remember how many pairs of  gloves he wore out in the two  nightmare weeks before he  finally said to hell with her  and quit. There were plenty  of unsuspecting men, ready  and willing to take his place.  The loading of wheat began  to form an increasingly-large  part of the longshoremen's  work in the post-strike years.  Special crews were assigned  to the elevators and grain-  boats. The work, whether  sacking-up or trimming (levelling) bulk-cargoes on ships  designed to take them, involved interminable shovelling. The chief problem was  dust, swirling up from the disturbed grain in choking  clouds. The only protection,  before proper respirators were  developed, was a handkerchief tied over the face like  an Arab in a sandstorm for  what little good it did. A guy's  lungs began to feel like a  couple of vacuum-cleaner  bags after a while.  Respiratory diseases were  an almost-inevitable result of  long-term work on the wheat-  gangs and for many, the staff  of life would prove to be the  staff of death. Joe Stouten-  berg, who put in many years  at this branch of longshoring,  cites the number of workmates  cut down before their time by  this complaint. But the ex-  .lamb's Navy Rum.  When you mix it,  you dont lose it.  Lamb's full distinctive  flavour comes smoothly  through your mixer.  In fact, Lamb's unique  quality has made it known  round the world for more  , than 100 years.  perience has neither embittered him nor dampened  his sense of humour. Now  comfortably retired, he still  enjoys a pinch of snuff and a  glass of whiskey and the stories he tells, tend to stress the  lighter side of a tough business ��� sneaking each other  on the streetcars when they  didn't have fare-money to get  to the docks or the way some  of the guys used to tie their  pantlegs at the bottom and fill  them with grain for their  chickens, walking stiff-legged  past the guard at the gate  like a gang of guilty robots.  There was the time a man  called Roulens got promoted  to siderunner. The unaccustomed authority went to his  head and he began throwing  orders around like they were  going out of style. Finally,  one burly docker, his patience  at an end, collared the smaller  man, turned him upsidedown  and stuck his head in the  wheat till he almost suffocated. It put an effective end  to Roulen's brief career as  foreman. He fled from the  ship in shamefaced confusion  and was never seen or heard-  of around the waterfront  again.  Alec Will, who also served  many years on the grain-  gangs, recalls some rougher  aspects of the profession ���  the competition between side-  runners working opposite  sides of a ship who would pit  one crew against the other in  brutal contest. "Shovel  harder, boys!" they'd holler,  "the ship's getting a list!"  One particularly-obnoxious  character Alec worked under,  got so carried-away, he ordered his crew to show up  half an hour early so he could  have them poised with shovels  at the ready like so many  sprinters to start digging on  the dot, when he shouted  "GO!" With no effective  union to protect them, the  men were helpless against  such abuses in the post '23  period. It was like a regression to the way things had  been prior to 1912. A usual  trimming-gang was made up  of twenty-four men but the  sacking-gangs were much  larger. Alec once saw 120  men working two hatches of a  ship, sixty men to a side. They  worked four men to a sack,  one holding, one shovelling,  one tying and one piling.  Union-activity meant instant  dismissal but men of spirit  cannot be stifled for long.  Alec ��� "being of a rebel  mind which"I was or ami" ���  and many others, began  organizing block-committees  in secret, designed to promote  the election of candidates  sympathetic to the working-  man's cause. Will had a partner who was reluctant to risk  his job by participating in  these activities until a scornful siderunner snapping,  "Come on, you bastards!"  in a rather more abusive  manner than usual at the  hard-toiling crew, convinced  him he had nothing to lose  but his chains. To be continued  Ellin "hum s     :  ��� *  Astrology   I  by Use  Film Society  By Allan J.Crane  There were twenty-nine  members at the Kwahtahmoss  Film Society's screening of  Small Change along with  eleven new members, making  a total audience of forty.  The programme was obviously  greatly enjoyed by those  who came. "Delightful"  was a comment made by several viewers, while B.Howard called it "Most enjoyable." Another viewer said:  "I was reminded of Alice  Munro." Another remarked:  ' 'A breath of fresh air ��� more  please!" Another said: "It  was like being a child."  71% of the audience who  completed ballots rated Small  Change "Excellent"; 21%  rated it "Very Good"; and 8%  rated it "Good" giving a  Reaction Index (% Excellent  times 1, plus % Very Good  times .75, plus % Good times  .5) of 90.  The Academy Award winning animation film, The Sand  Castle, was also enjoyed, and  one viewer quipped: "In presenting The Sand Castle,  I thought the National Film  Board showed a lot of grit."  58.5% of the ballots rated the  short film "Excellent",  16.5% "Very Good", and  25% "Good" which gives a  Reaction Index of 77. This  film was shown by the Calgary  Film Society in January,  and their ballots gave a Reaction Index of 78. The feature  which Calgary Film Society  presented with The Sand  Castle was Providence which  the Kwahtahmoss Film Society will be screening at 9:00  p.m. on April 10 at the Twilight Theatre. That film was  rated "Excellent" by 53% of  the Calgary audience, "Very  Good" by 33%, "Good" by  5%, "Fair" by 1% and  "Poor" by 8%, giving a Reaction Index of 80.5%. Notes on  Providence will appear in next  week's newspaper. In the  meantime, here are some of  the comments received by  Calgary Film Society, the  largest in the country, for their  screening of the film: "A  profoundly compassionate and  affirmative film, despite the  pretentious sub-Pinter dialogue and incongruous acting  styles." "Totally absorbing,  Gielgud was superb, unusually stunning." "Rather nasty  in parts, but what a feast of  acting!" "By far the best of  this and many seasons."  This is obviously a film to  look forward to, and I am very  much looking forward to seeing it for a second time. Incidentally, we can consider ourselves fortunate in securing a  booking for Dersu Uzala  last December as the Kwahtahmoss Film Society is the  only one in the country which  has been able to play the film.  Calgary Film Society was unable to book the film because  the distributors are only making it available to commercial  cinemas. Since the Kwahtahmoss Film Society's presentations are shown in a commercial cinema, we were able  to screen this exceptional film.  It is unfortunate that we have  not been able to attract about  twice as many people to our  presentations and that we  must, therefore, cease operations after the April 10 screening of Providence. Please  note that the British Columbia  Attorney-General's Department of Motion Pictures has  classified Providence "Mature" with a rider, "Frequent  Coarse Language".  Pioneer series  The fourth and last of the  Pioneers of the Sunshine  Cout series will be shown on  Cable 10 on Wednesday,  April 11 at 6:00 p.m. on Gibsons Cable, and 7:30 p.m. on  Sechelt Cable ��� dividing line  being Maskell Road.  Arnold (Ted) Winegarden,  who has lived all his life in  Gibson's Landing, and whose  mother Emma was a daughter  of George and Charlotte  Gibsons, founders of the  community in 1886, talks with  "Bert Nelson about an active  and interesting life. Many  changes occurred in his lifetime, not only in the area  but in logging methods, road  construction and particularly  in Port Mellon. Ted Winegarden remembers the mill  when it employed just a handful of men, most of whom  lived in bunkhouses or "com-        muted" in small boats.  PJiliMflUlUDDlIlJlflliJlIlllMPUc  Introducing ���  .JJ^2etajMne*ii6 Lo. olid..  We supply & install prefab houses, roofing, windows & framing.  Also aluminum  siding, shutters,  soffits, fascia, gutters, railings and  roll-up awnings.  Week commencing: April 2.  General Notes: Mars, planet  of impulse, conjoins Mercury,  planet of communications  indicating a period of hasty  thinking, rash speech and  rushed journeys. Travelling  needs extra care this week.  Next weekend the sociable  Venus opposes the restrictive  Saturn. Staying at home with a  good book will be more satisfying than going out and pretending to have fun. Meanwhile, Mars trines Jupiter  bringing good fortune to those  who took recent risks.  Babies born this week will  be very independent, emotional, fiery and easily upset.  They will need extra love and  understanding. Any health  problems may be linked to the  feet.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  There are still strange  goings-on behind the scenes.  Looks like local gossip concerns the activities you  thought were secret. Advice  is to halt questionable involvements. Hidden romance now  faces reality. Deceitful love-  affair is exposed. Spotlight  falls on hospitals, institutions,  the sick, lonely and unwanted.  April 8 birthdays experience  major life-upheaval during  the next twelve months. They  must accept change with  courage.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Now's the time to announce  your long-range goals, personal hopes and wishes. However, it's important to consider the priorities and preferences of loved one sharing  your dreams. Those involved  with local groups or committees must expect controversial discussions. Resignations are in the air. As usual,  an old friend will be all talk  and no action.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Once again spotlight is on  career, job, responsibilities  and local reputation. You may  have to make a decision regarding deeper family commitment and personal advancement. Remember to  speak out for what you rightly  deserve. Ignore superiors'  sarcasm and defend achievements.  CANCER (June 22-Jnly 22)  Looks like you're in the  mood for a lively, philosophical discussion. However try  not to rant and rave in public  places. Bashing personal  beliefs into the brains of bystanders brings shame and  doubt. Instead, scour local  library for provocative reading. Long-distance phone call  or letter hints of harsh words  and emotional decisions.  LEO (July 23.Aug.22)  You may blow your top over  loved one's financial irresponsibility. Arguments over  shared expenses will continue  unless you voice serious disapproval. Having to deal with  other people's money or possessions becomes a headache.  If possible postpone meetings  with bankers or money lenders till next week.  VIRGO (Ang.23-Scpt.22)  Loved one or close associate is anxious to discuss  relationship or partnership  issue. Contracts, alliances and  agreements have to be hammered out. Avoiding confrontation prolongs misunderstanding and solves nothing.  Be warned that partner will  have all facts and figures,  past and present, to support  claims. Marital bliss gets even  better once the air is cleared.  LIBRA (Sepl.23-Oct.23)  Accent is on place of daily  duties, service to others,  wages, earnings and rewards.  Co-workers need to debate  procedures, routines, sharing  the load and methods of payment. Airing grievances will  restore happy work-scene atmosphere. Those receiving  medical treatment should ask  doctor for hard facts.  SCORPIO (Oet.24-Nov.22)  Spotlight is on social scene  where harmless conversations could turn into heated  arguments. First-time romantic outings may be disappointing. Looks like one partner will be doing all the talking. It's you, Scorpio, who  should spend a quiet weekend  at home away from noisy  hustle. Speculators, risk takers get green light. Buy a  lottery ticket on the 5th.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23  -Dec.21)  Lengthy discussions are  linked to the home, domestic  change, real estate transactions or land deals. Gather family members to voice  opinions on recent proposals.  Others sharing your living  space may question favouritism or unfair share of duties.  Property speculators should  follow hunches on the 5th.  Anyone fixing up the old  homestead should guard  hands against cuts.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Accent is on communicating  your ideas. The mind has  much mental energy and you  now have the courage to say  exactly what you think. Your  reasoning ability and incisive  comments will command the  respect of loved ones. You will  present your position skillfully and clearly. Meanwhile,  take your time on short trips  and journeys. Avoid sarcasm  with brothers, sisters or  neighbours.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)  Focus is still on personal  finances, possessions and  rights of ownership. Arguments are linked to money,  unpaid debts and equipment  not returned. Have patience  with bank tellers or cashiers.  Tendency is to fuss over slow  service or wrong change.  Postpone purchase of clothing  or luxury goods till next week.  Items bought now will disappoint after unwrapping.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  What happened to that irresistible personality? Mars  and Mercury in your sign find  you cranky and irritable for a  few days. Tendency is to say  things you don't mean. Others  may be puzzled over abrupt  change of behavior. Be glad  that Venus brings back popularity, charm and sex-appeal  next week. Those born around  March 17 have had too much  to say.  885-3268 Day  885-2768 Evening  POST OFFICE BOX 673  SECHELT, B.C.  von SAO I Book review  jg Golding compelling  1  By John Moore  4  ',-, William Golding is best  r*', known to North American rea-  ,.., ders as the author of Lord of  .��� the Files, his novel about a  ������ group of British schoolboys  |rrfwho survive an air crash to  ..find themselves marooned on  ,���,, an uninhabited tropical is-  ,., land. The narrative traces  their attempts to set up an  imitation of the ordered,  .democratic, civilized society  ... from which they have literal-  V, ly fallen. They begin well,  ',, adopting a democratic deci-  ���"; sion-making process, dividing  '.the labour, building shelters,  v .and providing for the care of  ',5 the "little'uns": the boys  ,.-'; too young to care for them-  '_._, selves. The book becomes a  "chronicle of their failure as  the group' of "hunters"  under the leadership of one of  ''''the boys, begins to assert the  "'power of might over majority.  ''f The group polarizes into two.  ';' factions and rapidly degener-'  ";' ates into superstition and bar-  ';,',' barism. The novel is a pene-  ''e'' trating study of the fragility of  ' '' "civilized" society and the  ''ease with which we revert to  ''���;���'' savagery.  ''���' Much of (folding's writing  ' shares the anthropological  slant of Lord of the Files.  , From a stylistic point of view,  ''��� Lord of die Files is written  ";,'' largely from the "outside";  '''the author merely describes  '''.' what happens to the charac-  '['. ters without directly attempt-  '.';' ing to make the reader partici-  ��� . pate in their inner conscious-  '���'" ness. The reader remains an  '"observer, except for the mo-  f��[ ments when the boys confront  ���,'". "the beast" in the form of the  ;"���' decomposing body of the pilot  f �� of their doomed aircraft.  ������'*���' (This is a nice bit of irony; the  pilot of the flying machine  j.;,whose existence they ac-  ; cepted without question at  ; the beginning of the book has  .,., become the personification of  ',../ their collective superstitious  !,dread, an indicator of how  IV';. far into barbarism they have  ',J, fallen.)  ;;,',.   The Inheritors is, in stylistic terms, a much more ambitious novel. An imaginative  ;.."' fictional portrayal of the life  "r���'.of   our   remote   ancestors,  ' 'roughly   Neanderthal   Man,  what makes the book interes-  . ting is Golding's attempt to  , '.'involve the reader, as much as  L possible, directly in the cons-  ",'ciousness of the characters.  '/.'He forces the, "uder to per-  '.,; ceive the vorld he describes  '".'as the characters themselves  ', prrawe it. His characters are  a smai. sroup, living in a sin-  ' glc cave under an overhang of  ���''���rock. They have knowledge of  '���fire,  but  not  of weapons.  ���.-They do not kill, but live on  roots and  berries  and  occasionally on carrion, though  .,, eating flesh is always associated with death. They have a  .superstitious, almost religious  r -veneration for nature and al-  ,, most no concept of cause and  /.-effect. Life for them is a  *..series of unrelated accidents,  ..fortuitous     or     calamitous.  ��� Interestingly, Golding's con-  ...ception   of   the   conscious-  ���,,-ness of these people is strik-  ������ ingly similar to the state of  mind  which   many  experts  believe reptiles, birds, lower  j; animals, and perhaps even  j'. early man himself may have  >"shared: a kind of moment-to-  ;���*', moment schizophrenia,  ���^reacting to the environment  ���f without understanding or  ;.; being able to anticipate its  9changes. The story itself Is  Reentered on the inevitable  ;', replacement of "the people"  '���;by new people who possess  j;;'|he civilized amenities of  /.weaponry, a penchant for  ���[violence, and a kind of religion  if in which terror and sadism filature prominently.  JSl The three novellas confined in The Scorpion God  IKalso demonstrate Golding's  ,'[^abiding interest  in  anthro-  '.''inlnov.  interest  . ology, but all three show a  fighter more humorous  !;��ouch than Lord of the Files  !��& The Inheritors. The first  ;j.4'tory, from which the title of  j-.ttie book is taken, is set in  i'^ncient Egypt. It concerns the  jajortunes of an unusual func-  i'jionary at the court of one of  ;*')he small petty kingdoms that  ;''ijlung to the banks of the Nile  /.fjefore the unification of  jt-Bgypt. He is referred to only  **s "The Liar" ��nA hlc *'"���  and his func  tion is to entertain Pharoah  with extravagant and unbelievable tales. (The words  "liar" and "poet" are synonymous in a number of ancient  languages.) The Liar's great  misfortune is that in a society ruled entirely by ritual,  in which the present life is  utterly subordinated to the  life after death, he alone does  not want the gift of immortality. When Pharoah dies, he  must be buried with his retainers, including his reluctant Liar. When the Priests  ask him why he refuses the  gift of eternal life, the Liar utters the ultimate heresy:  "Because this one is good  enough I" Escaping at the end  of the story, he advises Pharoah's daughter to kill her  younger brother and choose a  strong man to share her  throne. Then, prophetically,  he points out that she could  easily conquer the small  neighbouring kingdoms,  perhaps even the whole valley.  The second story is called  "Clonk Clonk" and is similar  in many ways to The Inheritors. Again Golding forces  the reader to see the world as  his characters see it, though  this time the immersion in  their consciousness is less  complete. The society he portrays here is a primitive matriarchy in which the male  hunters are a hilarious group;  leaving the women and their  settlement on a hunting foray,  Library  Following is a list of  new books in the Gibsons  Public Library.  Fiction: The Kraymer  Mystery, by Mabel Esther  Allan; Black Gambit, by Eric  Clark; The Immigrants, by  Howard Fast; The Catting  Edge, by Penelope Gilliatt;  A Very Political Lady, by Judy  LaMarsh; Prelude to Tenor,  by Helen Machines; The  Green Tlder, by Enid L.Mai-  lory; TM Bridge, by H.L.  Mountzoures; The Palace  Guard, by Dan Rather and  Gary Paul Gates; The Coup,  by John Updike; Topaz, by  Leon Uris; The Musk Ox  Passion, by Thomas York.  Nonfiction: Pacific North),  by Don Holm; The Garden of  Ihe Gods, by Gerald Durrell;  Kit Coleman/Queen of Hearts  by Ted Ferguson; The Pacific Coaat, by Fred Bods-  worth; And So...Thst's How  It Happened, by W.M.Hong;  War In s Stringing, by Commander Charles Lamb; The  St.Lswrence Valley, by Ken  Lefolii; Thingi Past, by Malcolm Muggeridge & edited by  Ian Hunter; When Daylight  Conies, by Howard Murphet;  Speaking Together, by Secretary of State; Wlldemesa,  by Anthony Smith.  Children's Department:  A Book for Spring ��� things  to make, read, see and do, by  Colin Maclean; Magnificent  Maglci Codes t Mystery  Mesasges, by Cameron Yerian  Both for ages 6 to 12 years.  Skateboards, Scooterbosrds  and Seatboarda You Can Make  by Marilyn and George Gould,  for ages 9 to 14.  Jumbo ��� The Story of  Barnum at Bailey's Famous  Elephant, by Ben Berkey, for  all ages.  Mystery of Ihe Vanishing  Visitor by Florene Helde, for  ages 8 to 12.  Mystery of the Emerald  Buddha by Betty Cavanna,  forages lOto 14.  School band  You will most likely have  admired Elphinstone School  Band, smart and proud in  their new uniforms ��� uniforms which through circumstances beyond their control,  .because such items are in  demand, finished up costing  more than the original amount  agreed to by the School  Board. At last week's meeting  trustees voted to increase  their share from $607.50  (a 50% share of the original  estimate) to $1,000, which will  leave the Band $1,275 to raise  themselves.  The Board also approved a  three-day concert tour to  schools on Vancouver Island,  the money for which will be  raised by the Band and its  Parent Auxiliary.  they move out across the primordial plain, teasing, gossiping, making up songs about  themselves, changing their  names at a whim, adorning  themselves with stray feathers  and flowers, indulging in  naps and casual homosexual  orgies in the shade of trees  they have climbed for sport,  and occasionally actually  doing a little hunting. The  women have to use guile,  drink and brute force to enlist  their aid in the procreation of  the species. The story is a  witty and fascinating comment  on sexual roles and the organization of society.  The final story, "Envoy  Extraordinary", is, on the  surface, the most humorous  and whimsical of the three.  Set in Imperial Rome, it  concerns the plight of an Emperor when confronted with a  Greek "inventor" who is so  far ahead of his time that his  inventions threaten to wreak  havoc with the comfortable  static and well-ordered life  of the Empire. The Emperor  finally rejects the inventions  and forbids their being built;  the steam powered warship  because it is noisy and dirty,  a high explosive because it is  indiscriminately   murderous,  and a method of printing  books because he has a vision  of the subversive effect of  universal literacy and, of  course, the mountains of  bureaucratic data he will  have to read and keep on file.  The only invention he has any  use for, being a gourmet, is  the pressure cooker. For this,  he rewards the Greek with a  government job, appointing  him "envoy extraordinary"  to a country he has heard of  only in rumour ��� China, the  Coast News, April 3,  very land which would one day  be credited with these "inventions".  All three stories in The  Scorpion God, like The Inheritors and Lord of the Files,  address themselves to the often erratic and unpredictable course of human progress, whether it be spiritual,  technological, or simply evolutionary. In an age in which  archaeology, anthropology,  and psychology have unearthed  such  a  wealth   of  1979 5.  knowledge about the history  and the mind of man, Golding  remains one of the few writers  who has made use of the  material to create compelling  literate speculative fiction....  THE SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  presents  COBB  CODCBIJI  ________  fcJHK  A SERIES  OF FOUR SUNDAY AFTERNOON CONCERTS  2:00 P.M.  Sunday April 8th, 1979.  ANTHONY ELLIOT  (Principal cellist, Vancouver Symphony Orchestra)  & SUSAN ELEK  . The Music of Bach, Beethoven and Brahms  Sunday, May 20  JUDY PELEG  (Concert Pianist)  Programme to be announced.  Sunday, June 3rd  POWELL RIVER  BOYS' CHOIR  Sunday, June 17th  HORTULANI MUSICAE  Early music played by:  Ray Nurse, lute;  Peter Hannan, recorder;  and Nan Mackie, viola da gamba.  TICKETS AT THE DOOR  Series Ticket   $7.50,   Students $4.50  Single Ticket  $2.50,   Students $1.50  The first two concerts will be held at  Elphinstone Secondary School In the lunchroom.  The location for the last two will be announced later.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council gratefully acknowledges the private  donations which have made this announcement possible.  __________________ 6.  Coast News, April 3,1979.  NOTICE TO AREA "A" RESIDENTS  MEETING  Re: Pender Harbour Pool Specified Area Establishment and Loan Authorization By-law No. 181  Date:   April 10,1979  Time:   6:00 p.m.  Place:   Pender Harbour Senior Secondary School  This is an information meeting on the proposed Pender Harbour Pool facility Referendum which will be  held on Saturday, April 21,1979.  Representatives of the S.C.R.D. and the Pender  Harbour Aquatic Society will be present to answer  questions. All interested persons welcome to attend.  First in series  Countryside Concerts  Countryside Concerts for  those of you who don't yet  know, is a new series of  classical concerts to be held at  lilphinstonc School, Sundays  at 2:00 p.m. The first concert of the scries will be on  April 8, and will feature  Anthony Elliott, the principal  cellist in ihe Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, and Susan  Hick, our own local pianist  and piano teacher.  Mr. Elliott, born in Rome,  New York, started studying  cello at thc age of sixteen.  Hy thc age of eighteen,  however, he was already  studying music at Indiana  University with Janos Starker,  one of thc world's leading  cellists. Alter graduation Mr.  Elliott studied with Leopold  Tcraspulsky at Aspen, Colorado, where he was the principal cellist in the Aspen  Chamber Orchestra and the  Colorado Philharmonic. By  the age of twenty-one, Mr.  Elliott was playing in the  Toronto Symphony, where he  stayed for three years. He  later became the associate  principal cellist with the Minnesota Orchestra, where he  stayed for five years. Mr.  Elliot has, for the past year,  been the newly appointed  principal cellist of the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra.  Susan Elek has her B.A.  with Music Major from the  University of Western Ontario, and has for the past  two years been a student of  Robert Silverman ��� probably  Canada's leading pianist  today. Miss Elek is still, in  addition to teaching on the  Coast, pursuing her interest  in playing the piano and giving concerts. Last summer she  was given the unique opportunity of playing a concerto  with the Courtenay Youth  Orchestra. She has attended  Courtenay Music  Camp for  two years on a full scholarship to study with Bob Rogers  and Bob Silverman.  The programme for this  concert will include Bach's  Solo Cello Suite #6, in D minor; Beethoven's A major  Cello Sonata; and Brahms'  E minor Cello Sonata.  Refreshments will be served  after the concert.  Creative writing  workshop  On    April    7,    Saturday,   At the close of the workshop  10 a.m.���S p.m., Naomi Rachel will give a workshop on  Creative Writing in  Elphinstone, Room 108. This work-  Joan Warn discusses one of the paintings on display with a visitor to the art show In  Sunnycrest Mall last week.  shop has a dual purpose: to  acquaint the student with  various forms and movements  in contemporary poetry (i.e.  prose poetry/concrete poetry/  absurd) and to analyze the  poetry of the students. There  will also be a sharing of  other poets with an emphasis  on the most current trends in  Canadian and American poetry. Some writing will take  place during the workshops  including joint poems written  together by the group. The  more writers learn to analyze  others' poems, the better they  can analyze their own.  The students are asked to  bring plenty of paper, ink,  their own poems (some to be  discussed and others to  read aloud) and works by  other   poets   they   admire.  thc students will have a clearer idea of what is right and  what   is   wrong   with   their   a-. j.   ����� j.   I      '       J  writing and will also have had   Y ^56111311011   t6l6VISeQ  sharing   Organizations and individuals are invited to speak,  listen, learn and debate the effects of growth and its implications at a  Community Forum on  tt Growth Alternatives  for British Columbia^  Evening Open Meeting: Tuesday, April 10,8 pm  All-Day Forum: Wednesday, April 11,9 am to 5 pm  Hotel Vancouver  Panel discussion, open forums 3)  and workshops will consider;  1) "Setting Priorities lor Growth: 4)  The Direction and Trade-Ofls"  2) "Forecasting, Planning and 5)  Public Involvement"  "Growth Rates for British Columbia:  How shall our province grow?"  "Assessing the Quality of Growth:  What kind of growth do we want?"  "Land Use Planning:  How else can wo draw the map?"  This program, which will involve speakers from many  different fields of activity, is sponsored by:  ��� Employers' Council of Biitish Columbia  ��� FLC-r     ���- ���--���"���  B C. Hydro  Bank ol British Columbia  British Columbia Energy Commission  Brilish Columbia Federation ol Agriculture  British Columbia Telophone Company  British Columbia Wildlife Fodoration  Canadian National Railway Company  Consumers' Association ol Canada  I British Columbia 1958)  Council ol Forest Industries ot  British Columbia  Elder Citizens Organization ol B.C  Tho Mining Association ot  British Columbia  The Royal Bank of Canada  Canadian Scientific Pollution and  Environmental Control Society  Union of B.C. Municipalities  The Vancouver Board of Trade  The Canadian Trend Report  Woodward's Stores Limited  Registration Form  In order to assure your participation In this Forum we are asking you to provide the  following pre-registration information by April 6 at the latest  Name:  Title or Field of Interest:  Address: Phone No:   Although there is no fee to attend the Forum, there will be a speaker at the luncheon  on April 11. It you are planning to loin us for lunch, please mark YES D  and a $5 charge will be collected at the door.  To help us plan space, please Indicate your first and  second choice of the workshops listed above.  ID       2D       3D       4D       5D  Please mail this form to: R. W. Shemko, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z1Y3 Telephone: 663-2406  thc   stimulation   of  their work with others sharing  a common interest.  Naomi Rachel has a Master's Degree in Creative Writing and has published over  100 poems in anthologies and  quarterlies throughout  Canada and the States including: Contemporary California Poets, Mikjor Women  Writing, The Malahat Review,  Hawaii Review, Anthology of  Long Poetry. She has taught  creative writing in California,  Mexico and here at the University of British Columbia.  Please preregister at 885-  3512, Continuing Education.  The office is closed March 26  to April 1 for Spring Vacation.  Toronto dominates awards  By Maryanne West  On Wednesday the Eighth  Annual ACTRA Awards ceremony will be televised from  the Harbour Castle Hilton in  Toronto ��� Channels 2 and  6 at 9:00 p.m.  These are the awards to  Canadian Television and Radio Broadcasters and Writers  nominated by the Association  of Canadian Television and  Radio Artists. Gordon Pinsent will be host and special  entertainment will be provided by the Royal Canadian  Air Farce, Al Waxman,  and Cherrill and Robbie Rae.  For some reason the Vancouver ACTRA branch only  made nominations in eight of  the seventeen categories and  no British Columbian programme or broadcaster  reached the finals from which  the winners are chosen. So  it will be a more than usual  Toronto exercise in mutual  backpatting.  Apparently Toronto has  about ten ACTRA groups,  each of which makes nomina-  Best Documentary Writer ���  Television) John Kastner,  Four Women, The Fifth Estate, CBC; Eric Mailing,  Passage of Arms, The Fifth  Estate, CBC; Harry Rasky,  The Peking Man, CBC.  Best Dramatic Writer ��� Television) Carol Bolt, One Night  Stand, CBC; Charles Israel  and George Ryga, The New-  tions while other major comers 1927, Nielsen-Ferns,  centres across the country Roy MacGregor, Tyler, CBC.  only have one; therefore Best Variety Writer ��� Tele-  inevitably Toronto-produced vision: Jeri Craden, Rob Is-  programmes have a better cove, Peter Mann, Clowns,  than average chance of win- CBC; Benjamin Gordon,  ning awards and perhaps the Lome Frohman, The Rim-  lack of enthusiasm in other shots, CBC; Johnny Wayne  centres reflects this chance. and  Frank  Shuster,  Wayne  It may however make the and Shuster Show, CBC.  programme more interesting Best Television Programme of  ELPHINSTON  .TRAIL RIDES  /    HORSES FOR RENT    \   ._  .00 PER HOUR, OR $25.00 PER DAY)  til       NO APPOINTMENT  (J H NECESSARY  OPENING MARCH 17  WEEKENDS ONLY UNTIL  EASTER HOLIDAYS  \V  -<*��y.  /NoTtiT  ' Hoo-d  886-9875  Do  We're Ready  for the Sunshine... ARE YOU?  New in Stock  Polaroid Sunglasses  Shorts  Visors  Sunhats  AND*,  Swim Suits  Terry Play Suits  IS0T0NER 500  with amazing  ISO-MASSAGE ACTION  lor relaxing hands,  making them leel  more supple and  great while driving  lor  HANDS  BEAUTIFUL��  by ARIS  STRETCH  ONE SIZE  Helen's  Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons  886-9941  Sechelt  885-9222  if you know who the finalists  are in each category. They  have been chosen by independent juries from across  the country from the nominations agreed to by the ACTRA  branches, and are as follows:  Gordon Sinclair Award (for  outspoken opinions and integrity in broadcasting): Robert  Cooper, The Ombudsman,  CBC-TV; Barbara Frum, As It  Happens, CBC Radio; John  Robertson and Mike Allder,  24 Hours (The New Way),  CBC-TV.  Earle Grey Award (for Best  Acting Performance in TV in  a Leading Role): Helen Burns,  Mrs. Ocean in Catsplay, CBC;  Robin Gammell, The Priest,  The Jesus Trial, TV Ontario;  R.H.Thomson, the title role in  Tyler.CBC.  Best Acting Performance In  a Supporting Role In TV:  Donald Davis, Andrew Irwin in The Newcomers 1832,  Nielsen-Ferns (shown on  CBC); Moya Fenwick as Paula  in Catsplay, CBC; Murray  Westgage as Archie in Tyler,  CBC.  Best Acting Performance In  a Continuing Role In TV:  Gordon Pinsent, A Gift To  Last, CBC; Ruth Springford, A  Gift To Last, CBC; Al Wax-  man, King of Kensington,  CBC.  Best Variety Performance in  Television) Patsy Gallant the  Patsy Gallant Show, CTV;  Rich Little, Rich Little's  Christmas Carol, CBC;  Brian McKay, Clowns, CBC.  Best Public Affairs Broadcaster In Television) Roy  Bonisteel, Man Alive, CBC;  Adrienne Clarkson, Four  Women, The Fifth Estate,  CBC; Eric Mailing, Law For  Sale, The Fifth Estate, CBC.  Best Host ��� Television) Roy  Bonisteel, Man Alive, CBC;  Hana Gartner, Take 30,  CBC; Brian Linehan, City  Lights, CITY-TV.  CAMpbEll's  cBMroonvJ/lcc<;nb  P  Decorator Fragrance Guest Soap  Swedish Sauna Soap  Vitamin E Cream ���'  Sea Kelp Hair Shampoo & Conditioner   <  Eucalyptus Oil  Bath Oils  Natural Bristle Friction Brush  Natural Sponges  Loofah Sponges  Cowrie St.,   885-9345  Sechelt  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  <&<B)��L\8I%?  MEWS    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-wrltten  All Information In classified ad section of Coast News ,  the Yeari A Gift to Last,  The Wedding, CBC; The  Champions, CBC/NFB;  Tyler.CBC.  Best Children's Television  Programme) Encounter with  Orion, CBC; Pencil Box, CBC;  The Friendly Giant, CBC.  Foster Hewitt Award (for  excellence in Sportscasting):  Ernie Afaganis, CBC; Dave  Hodge, CBC; Brian Williams, CBC.  Andrew Allan Award (for the  Best Acting Performance in  Radio): Marilyn Lightstone  as Beth, The Other Self,  Festival Theatre, CBC; Florence Paterson as Piney, A  Place to Come Back To,  CBC Stage; Ruth Spring-  ford as Hagar, The Other Self,  CBC.  Best Variety Performance In  Radioi Dave Broadfoot, The  Royal Canadian Air Farce,  CBC; Gay ClirtBuan, Robin  Cameron, Nancy White,  Lies My Mother Tolo Me,  CBC (CBL in Toronto); Nantj  White, Sunday Morning,  CBC.  Best Public Affairs Broadcaster In Radioi Arthur Cole,  Gordon Sinclair, Betty Kennedy, Let's Discuss It ��� Rene  Levesque, CFRB, Toronto;  Barbara Frum, Alan Mait-  land, As It Happens, CBC;  Terence McKenna, Regina vs  Roberts, Sunday Morning,  CBC.  Best Host ��� Radioi Warren  Davis, Panning for Gold,  CBC; Don Harron, Morning-  side, CBC; Betty Kennedy,  The Betty Kennedy Show,  CFRB, Toronto.  Best Documentary Writer ���  Radio) Robert Harris, Bob  McKcown, Mohammed Ali,  The Entertainers, CBC;  Rob Lucy, Jay Mowat, Alberta Establishment, CBC;  Terence McKenna, Stuart  McLean, Operation White  Knight, Sunday Morning.  Best Dramatic Writer ���  Radioi Margaret Atwood,  Estclle, The Other Self, Festival Theatre, CBC; Tom Gallant, Darlin' Dolly, CBC  Stage; Marian Waldman,  Beth, Rosamund, The Other  Self.  Best Variety Writer ��� Radio)  Roger Abbott, Dave Broad-  foot, Martin Bronstein, Don  Ferguson, John Morgan,  The Royal Canadian Air  Farce, CBC; Gay Claitman,  Nancy White, Lies My Mother Told Me, CBC; W.O.  Mitchell, Live at the St.  Lawrence, Morningside,  CBC.  Best Radio Programme of  The Yeari McCarthyism and  the Arts, Signature, CBC;  The Other Self, Festival  Theatre, CBC; Jonestown,  Sunday Morning, CBC.  mma  MM Timber  Days  Coast News, April 3,1979  By Carl  gether a f how like this and for  the groups who set up booths  to provide food and entertainment a one day stand  hardly makes it worthwhile.  I am given to understand that  a three day stand was tried  but was found to be too cumbersome. I am sure that at  the end of two days, everyone  connected with the show has  had enough and in all proba  bility, the public feels the  same way. So two days seems  about right for what we have  to offer.  After all, it is only a start on  a season of warm spring days,  a long hot summer (hopefully)  and of getting Father up at  the crack of dawn and away to  the fishing grounds for his  share of the bountiful salmon  runs of fall.  This year's Loggers' Sports  will feature fifteen events with  possibly a novice class for  some. To speed up the afternoon show, some elimination  heats will be run off in the  morning.  And so, that is our show for  this year and I am sure you  will find it a winner. The  Timber Days Committee will  be meeting again on April  19, 7:30 p.m. at the municipal  office, Sechelt. Anyone wishing information is welcome to  attend.  Whoopee I And a couple of  Yahoo's! I'm happy to say that  the Old Trail Boss has taken  over one of the most sensitive jobs as Chairman, Parade Committee. He will be  heading up our annual drive  to show off the new breed  who will be building up our  communities of the future;  some of the older breeding  stock who have already contributed are still contributing  to the well being of our  community; and to bring together the larger community  in a spirit of friendship and  competition.  The new Trail Boss? None  other than Homer (Rawhide)  Glass I If you are in the  vicinity of the marshalling  grounds on the morning of  May 21, you will hear old  Rawhide beller, "Round 'em  up and head 'em out!" as  he starts the long string on its  slow and ponderous exodus  along the Sechelt Trail to the  Hackett Stock Yards.  And it is a prodigious  job I Homer got his feet wet  last year by taking control of  the starting gate at the marshalling grounds. The start  was o.k., but at the first turn,  a low wire and a high mast  stalled the procession while  the mast was lowered. Other  minor setbacks along the way  and near the end slowed  things a bit, so Homer is  determined this will not  happen this year. And with a  possible ten extra floats as  a result of Special Events  giving points for group  entries, this could be the most  ambitious parade since the  beginning of Timber Days.  Old Rawhide will be taking  on a crew of Wranglers as  point riders to turn the drive  at appropriate places, so any  of you hands with ten gallon  hats and high heeled boots  that would like to become  Trail Riders of the Sechelt  Plains, give Rawhide a call  at 885-9418.  Welcome to the gang,  Homer, and I hope you get  as much personal satisfaction from your job as I do  Meanwhile, Kathy Acton,  as Chairman of her Special  Events Committee and working with a live wire crew of  helpers, is planning an expanded programme over last  year's activities which were  very successful. She has fired  up the interest and enthusiasm of local businessmen,  service clubs and Chamber of  Commerce in her search for  ten groups of competitors.  Each ��� ->w$ picks a princess  who is then entered as a candidate in the Timber Maid  contest. They score points for  their princesses by earning  points in sports; darts, bridge  and cribbage; ticket sales;  and parade floats. The candidates are presented at the  Timber Days dance on the  evening of May 12, a week  before the main festivities.  Kathy now has tickets for sale  at S5.00 per couple and if  last year was an example,  they won't last long. Better  call her for yours now at 885-  5051.  Most of the service clubs  and other groups have lined  up their stalls and concessions for the two-day celebrations. There are spaces  available for others to set up  booths to sell their products as  long as It is for charity or ���  worthy cause. This it one of  the most popular ways for  many organizations to raise  funds for their favourite  projects and to provide help  and care to under-privileged  or handicapped folks in this  community.  And then, of course, there  is the Loggers' Sportsl The  combining of May Day and  Loggers' Sports seven years  ago was the birth of Timber  Days. There are times when  the weather dampens spirits,  grounds and enthusiasms  that there is a desire to move  loggers sports along a month  or so, but without the loggers,  we wouldn't have a Timber  Days. So in order to keep what  seems to be settling down to a  well organized and well run  two day celebration, they are  staying with us. And I believe  it is to our mutual benefit.  It takes a lot of hard work and  community effort to put to-  .Hey, Hydro.  You. say insulation can pay for itself in time.  But how tm can I pay for it now?  raur  First step in conservation  insulation:  Is insulation all that  important? Look at it  this way. Home heating is  the largest single household consumer of valuable  energy resources. It  accounts for about 65*31 out  of every dollar you spend on y  total home energy expense. So  adequate home insulation can prevent  major money leaks. And that's important.  What about the expense? It isn't  an expense. It's an investment���and a  very good one. And, with the likely  prospect of rising world energy costs  ahead, it will become an even better  investment in the near future.   .How insulation  pays for itself  The many ways insulation pays:  In homes with substandard  insulation (or none) a proper installation iob can pay for itself in as little as  five heating seasons. And that's only  the savings in fuel. There are other  pluses) Like a home that's more  comfortable year-round: warmer in  winter; cooler in summer. More  uniform temperatures with fewer  drafts and no cold spots. Insulation  even makes a home quieter. And  nowadays, when everyone's concerned  about the need for energy efficiency,  insulation can also add to your home's  resale potential.   Aerial thermographic  surveys pinpoint the need:  Once again this  past winter, Hydro  took infra-red  aerial pictures  of thousands  of British  Columbia rooftops.  3& Our objective:  to help homeowners  fight high heating costs.  Individual roof ^^  temperatures       ���    rr--  are recorded  on magnetic  tapes to produce  black-and-white  "thermograms".  These images pinpoint roofs that  are losing heat by  showing them as  whitish or light-grey  areas���indicating  the need for better  insulation. As we did  last year, we'll be displaying the thermograms!  M^cvumfat  in shopping malls in the  areas we've surveyed.  " dro technicians will be on  iand to help homeowners  find out how their insulation  measures up.  Research verifies  insulation value:  ���eadings of the aerial  thermography program are double-  checked by comparing a sampling of the  aerial thermograms of volunteer Hydro  employees' homes with their actual  insulation values. The aerial readings  have proven remarkably accurate.  And more research:  Hydro is also studying energy  and dollar savings in twelve test-homes  located around the province. These  homes have been fitted with newly  recommended insulation levels  in roofs, walls and windows  and their heat savings  monitored on a continuing  basis. Preliminary results  indicate savings in excess  of 20%, over levels usuall;  encountered.   How to find out if  you need insulatio:  Your nearby  B.C. Hydro office can  provide all the free  literature and information you'll need on  the subject of home  insulation. These  easy-to-follow booklets show you the  simple way to check your  insulation and decide on the improvements you require. They also  contain the simple language for  technical specifications, and many  how-to-dorit tips.   Andhow  to get it now  How to get staited:  First, decide if you  want to do the work yourself or have it done. If you  decide to do it yourself,  you'll find it's a pretty  i  straightforward job as  \  long as you follow the  recommendations in  the literature we  provide.  If you prefer  to have the work  done, get competitive  ., , quotes on the job by  /jrurimJJtM^m^ qualified contractors.  dm^ArftA-vMbr       How do you know  who is qualified? Don't hesitate to ask the  contractor for the names of references���  other homeowners for whom he has done  insulating work.  As a final check on the results of  the job, some contractors now provide  ground thermography verification of  wall insulation effectiveness. Ask your  contractor about this.   How to pay  for insulation  Now!  Homeowners throughout British  Columbia have taken advantage of B.C.  Hydro's Insulation Finance Plan to  upgrade insulation or install multiple-  glazed windows. To date, Hydro has  financed over $1,000,000 to homeowners on this plan.  We'll provide up to  $500.00 at just 10% interest,  repayable over 24  months with your  regular utility  bills. To get the  insulation you need,  ��� right now, you need  only qualify with the  following:  ���have a residential utility account  with B.C. Hydro,  apply before March 31,  .0.  ���have a satisfactory  credit rating,  ���own (or be purchasing  by mortgage) a home  already built.  Projects by qualified contractors under the B.C. Hydro  Insulation Finance Plan are subject to  spot checks by Hydro technicians to  ensure the quality and standards of  workmanship.  All insulation and multiple  glazing materials must be to CMHC  standards and applied in accordance  with recognized practice. And all  "do-it-yourselfers" must purchase  enough insulation to achieve the  required performance. For details,  contact your participating insulation  retailer or contractor, or ask at your  local Hydro office.  B.C.HYDRO  ��  WTD LIKE TO HELP YOU SAVE ENERGY.  AND MONEY.  mm  mm  ������HB Coast News, April 3,1979.  Strikes and spares  By Bud Mulcaster  The National Classified  Tournament Ladies Team,  representing the Gibsons and  Squamish Zone, bowled at  Varsity Lanes last Sunday and  came up winners. The team of  Esther Carey, Barbara Chris-  tic, Jane Coates, Janet Flumerfelt and Nora Solinsky.  rolled a tremendous second  game totalling 1223 scratch  and 3097 for the three game  total. Varsity Lanes came in  second with a 2939 total. Janet  Flumerfelt was the individual  star with a 361 single and 753  for three.  The Squamish Men's team  also won with a 3255 three  game total besting the Fraser  Bowlaway team who came in  second with a 3197 total.  There were ten teams involved  in thc regional finals and we  now go to Nanaimo on April  N to bowl at Brechin Lanes in  the Provincial Finals. Our  /one will be well represented  ^t,J     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^_Wy    CENTRI  __ Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  "Seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121        886-2607  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables   >  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed.Apr.4  0010 13.5  0605 10. J  1010 11.;  1715 5.8  Thure.Apr.5  0105 13.9  0715 10.1  1130 11.2  1830  Pacific  Standard Time  Fri.Apr.6  0210 13.'  0825 9.1  1250 ii.:  1935 6..'  Sat.Apr.7  0250 13.<  0910 8.'  1415 II.!  2025 6.;  ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Open 9���9  ' Days a Week  Sun.Apr.8  0330 13.8  0940 8.2  1505 11.9  2110 6.5  Mon.Apr.9  0345 13.8  1010 7.4  1545 12.4  2150 6.5  Tues. Apr. 10  0415 13.7  1040 6.6  1640 12.8  2240  and if our teams (no doubtl)  win, then we're off to Vernon  for the National Finals.  Congratulations again  ladies and we're all behind  you at Nanaimol  In league action, 300 game*  The Classic) Andy Spence  336 & 1012; Terry Cormons,  320; Laurie Cavalier, 304;  Jim Peers, 331; High four-  game totals: Carole Skytte,  1051; and Jeff Mulcaster,  1059.  Wednesday Coffee League:  Nora Solinsky, 336 & 703;  Ball & Chain: Al Lovrich, 301;  Phuntastique: Barb Brad-  shaw, 338; Senior YBC:  Rick Buckmaster, 329.  Gibsons 'A': Sylvia Bingley  239-653; Judith Spence 283-  717; Ed Gill 250-681; Jim Gurney 240-686; Swingers: Belle  Wilson 230-561; Alice Smith  227-601; Dick Oliver 223-  531; Art Culpit 273-554;  Wednesday Coffee: Hazel  Skytte 262-653; Janet Flumerfelt 257-692; Slough-  Offs: Sue Whiting 239-633;  June Frandsen 219-646;  Ball & Chain: Gail Mulcaster  289-634; Carol Boyce 258-  643; Gary Tourigney 289-  682; Freeman Reynolds  258-753; Phuntastique: Barb  Bradshaw 338-697; Jim Middleton 271-651; Legion:  Joan Peers 249-614; Bill  Vaughn 278-627; YBC Bantams: Lorri Frandsen 139-  276; Danny Hurren 195-  359; Seniors: Anne Husband 234-649; Rick Buckmaster 329-785.  "���an        <���*  They're off! The field of more than forty runners  surges off on the Second Annual Fool's Day Run.  ���  Thirty-eight of the starters successfully completed  the run as compared to thirteen finishers last year.  Hockey  A pick up team of Sunshine  Coast hockey players calling  themselves the Elphinstone  Hockey Club came within a  whisker of beating the Powell River Taws in a three-  game hockey series played in  Powell River last weekend.  The local team, comprised of a  group of players who played  as the Peninsula Gales last  season with seven or eight  new players, defeated Powell  River in a thrilling contest  Friday night by a score of  6-5.  Saturday night the Taws  tied the series up with a 7���6  victory. On Sunday afternoon  the local team jumped into a  3���0 lead by the end of the  first period but were down  6���5 at the end of two and  finally lost the game by a score  of 10���8.  It was a very creditable  showing for a group which  hasn't played together at all  this season. A team spokesman expressed the team's  appreciation of the assistance  given them by the Elphinstone Recreation Association  ��  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  Wanderers win...  Terry Joe dispenses orange slices to a couple of young participants along the way.  These two young heroes were among the finishers.  At Wally's  We Don't Have  To Blow  Our Own Horn  MLven  AOTi e��0Y  BBB-7199  We handle  Hwy. 101, Gibsons     I.C.B.C. claims,  Wanderers beat Squamish 3-0  The Elphinstone Wanderers  soccer club travelled to Squamish on the weekend and  came away with a well-deserved 3���0 victory.  Nick Bergnach put the local  club ahead 1���0 in the first  half on a goal misjudged by  the Squamish goalkeeper.  Joey Sawer converted a penalty shot early in the second  half to make it 2���0 and from  that point on the Wanderers  played strong attacking soccer. Nick Bergnach got his  second goal on a good pass  received from midfielder  Lex Tierney to end the scoring at 3���0.  The win places the Gibsons  Club temporarily into first  place but the club will meet  the previous league leaders,  Sons of Norway, twice over the  next two weekends. The Wanderers travel to Vancouver,  April 1 to meet Sons of Norway on Nanaimo pitch, the  second game of a weekend  double header.  Frank Havies returned to  action in Saturday's game  and played a standout game  on left wing. He set up many  dangerous plays and created  many scoring chances for the  Wanderers' forwards. Standouts for the game were the  entire defense of Corky Bland,  Art Dew and forever talkative Dan P.Baker. The two  players who left their soccer  boots at home ��� Nick Bergnach who borrowed a pair  from a fellow teammate, and  Stevie Miles who purchased a  new pair in Squamish ��� had  excellent games, making their  presence felt with outstanding  hustle.  The Gibsons Club closes out  their soccer season April 7  and April 8 in a doublehea-  der to be played at Langdale at 2:00 p.m. on both  days. The final league standings will be determined from  the results of these two  games, so come out and  support your local soccer  club.  and lose one  .���e '  Wanderers lose 2-0  The Elphinstone Wanderers took on the Sons of Norway and came away on the  wrong end of a 2���0 score.  The Sons of Norway are now  in first place by one point,  ahead of the Wanderers,  with Belfast United one point  behind. Each of the top three  teams has two games remaining. The Wanderers play  Sons of Norway on Sunday at  Langdale April 8 and tackle  Shamrock Labatts at Langdale April 7. Both games  start at 2:00 p.m.  The refereeing was atrocious and both teams have  protested against the officia  ting. Hopefully, competent  officials will be supplied by  the Referees Association for  next weekend's crucial remaining two matches.  The first half was all  Elphinstone Wanderers but  the local team was unable to  find the net. Sons of Norway  scored their first tally on a  penalty shot awarded by the  referee on a very dubious  call. The second goal was  scored on an offside play and  cut short any possible comeback by the Wanderers.  Come out and support your  local soccer club; we need  you and appreciate your  support.  FRESH DAILY  PRAWNS  and SHRIMP  im  Mary Livingston hands the Coast News Cup to Eric Hagedorn as he crosses the  finish line In Sechelt. Hagedorn was four minutes ahead of last year's winner,  Adrian Belshaw.  Mime classes  If there are enough people   tional workout, practising the  *���������     ���*���������-���  'appliances by  Jenn���Air  J Topper, Inglis, Findlay  F.V. FIVE SPOT  at GIBSONS WHARF  4p.m. to6p.m.  Sea Conditions Permitting  >V��r\l  knrM*'[&k<tiA*mm%\  JENN-AIR  'Ceramic Tile  and  Tub Splashes  'Carpet  Burlington, West Mills  Harding, Armstrong  Ozite, Celenese  'Kitchen Carpets  and Vanities  Citation, Cameo  Carefree, International  Merit  SHOW ROOM VIEWINGS  SAT. 9 a.m.���1:30 p.m.  For Appointments call 886-2765 or 886-9198  Carpet Cabinets  Ceramic Centre  North Road, Gibsons   ir     jl     ac  -��g  V  Sunshine Coast  Fitness & Recreation  Service  now has a phone  885-5440  out there who are interested  in clowning, playing the ham  without words, exaggerating  movements, and learning to  master both body and facial  gestures, Gerardo Avila,  Master Mime Artist and ex-  movements of mime is not  only playful fun, but stimulating and invigorating exercise as well.  AU those who  might be interested in learning this delightful art with  I  cellent teacher will be pleased Gerardo are asked to call the  to offer  Mime  Classes  for Fitness & Recreation Service  adults and/or children during at 885-5440 by April 12th and  April and May. Providing a if enough people are interes-  physical,  mental  and  emo- ted a class will be formed  \}r Sand & Gravel    *fo  Eves: 886-2652  V.  SWANSON'S SWANSON'S  READY-MIX LTD. EXCAVATING LTD.  <laaf~' Backhoe work  *3r*?- niiu. Eves: 885-9085  Eves: 885-2954       ,8���L  885-9666  885-5333  Quality Concrete  ���t.  8  1 A vanished landmark  During January 1915,  Mrs. Emma Fletcher became  weary of the tedious task of  serving the public and having  to cope with unreasonable  demands. She approached  Mr. Winn relative to purchasing her grocery stock and offered to relinquish her position as postmistress. Her  resignation was tendered  February 1,1915, having held  that position since October 1,  1906. William W.Winn became the official successor on  April 1, 1915, at which time  that office occupied a small  corner section within his  general store.  In 1919 William W.Winn  sold his store business to  newcomers, the Carter  brothers, They rented the  building which provided  living accommodation upstairs. The Winns, on the  other hand, moved into their  cottage at the upper end of  the property.  The transaction of this business did not, however, include the post office. Winn  continued to render postal  service from the store; but  meanwhile, his vacant building at the wharf entrance was  subjected to some renovations  at front section only. Provision was made for the new  location of the Gibson's Landing post office and telegraph  booth. With a short counter as  a division, Mrs. Winn had  established an area for sale  of bottled soft drinks, candy  bars, cigarettes and ice cream  fountain service.  The one-time Houghton  store was slowly being introduced to various types of  service. There were occasions  when lantern slides were  shown; and the Winns  were the first to introduce  silent movies locally. Son  Harry operated the projector  while father would occasionally  turn the handle of his  gramaphone in readiness to  render soft music in accompaniment. Charlie Chaplin  was always a feature character. On occasions a series  was the attraction wherein  each week there was a continuation ��� entry fee, adults  25*���children, 10*.  The hall proved to be rather  small for some events, such as  dancing. Approximately  twenty-five feet were added to  its width as an incentive to  greater patronage. Coleman  gasoline lamps, operated by  white gasoline and air, supplied the lighting.  During winter months there  were weekly whist drives. In  the autumn of 1922 a local  group of men of mixed ages  organized as the Athletic  Club, sponsoring physical  entertainment. It operated on  Friday evenings, except during summer months, and continued for a period of two  years in the Winn Hall.  It may be mentioned at this  time that a new Marconi  radio, model three, consisting of three sections, and  costing $300, was purchased  by W.W.Winn and placed in  his hall. It operated with wet  storage batteries, but reception was extremely limited.  It was not equipped to handle  speakers. One had to resort to  earphones. It actually was a  first for Gibson's Landing.  One section of this radio is  now held in possession by  Don Hauka.  A further measure of entertainment in the Winn  Hall was that of vaudeville  shows, sponsored by local  talent. In later years, vaudeville groups travelling the  coast line to Alaska by motor  launch, stopped off at Gibson's Landing and presented  their cast in the Winn Hall.  One group was called "The  Roamers". On occasion, during winter months, concerts  Slings and arrows(cont'd)  coffee in the Empress Library  before returning to your  sleeping kids.  Next morning, send the kids  over to Beacon Hill Park and  Mom and Dad sleep in. If  the family attends church together, there are some beautiful churches in downtown  Victoria, of all denominations.  Family swimming at the  Crystal Pool starts at 1:00  p.m., and by 4:00 p.m. you  can be back at the bus depot in  time to catch the 5:00 p.m.  ferry. On this schedule, you'll  make the 9:20 from Horseshoe  Bay and the kids will be home  asleep before 11:00 p.m.  The,, are infinite -variations on this theme and some  advice. First, if you haven't  been to Victoria in the past  ten years, remember, it's a  big city now, more crowded,  more traffic, more sophisticated than you may think.  If you don't like those suggested activities, there are,  always the Parliament Buildings, the Wax Museum,  afternoon tea in the Empress  Lounge, any number of book  shops and art galleries;  just strolling and browsing in  a very pretty, bright and open  city and don't forget Miniature World.  As far as advice is concerned, wear something  warm. Even though Victoria is  a lot drier than here, it tends  to be windy and cool in the  spring time. The final piece of  advice is for everybody except Father.  Don't forget that this is  the old man's vacation, too.  He is not there just for your  comfort, well being and convenience. Make sure he gets  plenty of time on his own  with as few deadlines and time  restrictions as possible. If  he wants to watch the basketball game on T.V., make sure  he is comfortable, has plenty  to eat and drink, then get  lost for a couple of hours.  As your bus glides to the  front of the two sailing wait  line ups, and deposits you in  relaxed ease back in Gibsons,  you will appreciate that compared to Vancouver Island  ferry traffic, things here are  really not bad at all.  were featured. On one instance, Mr. Winn brought in  a Hawaiian orchestra.  And something quite different, after the fashion of a  bingo game, one played to  win a turkey for Christmas.  The author wishes to direct  the reader's attention to the  lefthand lower corner of the  souvenir page of Peninsula  Times, respecting Gibsons  Golden Anniversary, and  dated February 28. The  inscriptions shown, and citing  no fog, mosquitoes, etc.,  represented printing on souvenir envelopes intended for  tourist trade. They were sponsored by the Gibson's Landing  and District Improvement  Association, and placed on  the counter of the Winn post  office for the years 1923-24.  During 1923, the Harmony  Club was organized in the  Winn Hall. Practises were  held once weekly. The club  rendered instruction in voice  culture and musical instruments. Mrs. William Reilly  of Hopkins Landing, a talented pianist, gave instruction  in singing, while Mr. E.J.  Byfield, gifted in use of several instruments.  May the public be informed  that it was in this same hall  that the foundation was laid  to incorporate as a municipality, and that under the  leadership of William W.Winn  post master, and indeed, a  sincere, dedicated community-minded individual,  this undertaking became a  reality. Admittedly, there was  evidence of strong, harsh  opposition; nevertheless, by  the indulgence of a mere  few individuals, application  to become incorporated was  duly accepted in accordance  with the 'Village Municipalities Act' as of March 4, 1929,  and to be hereafter known as  "The Corporation of the  Village of Gibson's Landing".  Those persons tentatively  appointed as Commissioners  were the following: Mrs.  Flora Jack, Sidney A.Holland, and William W.Winn.  Following a second marriage by William W.Winn,  the earlier addition to this  hall building was converted to  living quarters. The post  office continued to function,  but the main portion of the  original building ceased  in any public functions.  Winn died in 1937 and was  interred in Mount Elphinstone  Cemetery  i2L  mnry W. Block  "You deal  personally  with the  specialist  preparing your  income tax return'.'  When you come into one of our  offices, a trained tax expert will take  the time to understand your personal  tax situation while preparing your  return. To dig for the facts. To save  you as much money as legally possible. At H&R Block, we are income  tax specialists.  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE  Gibsons 886-7414  IN IUNNYCBEST MALL (ACWJM FROM SUPEK VAIU)  Monday-Saturday 9:30-5:30 Friday 9:30-9:00  Appointments Available ��� Come In Today.  Coast News, April 3,1979  One of the graceful Terminal City Dancers who entertained at Chatelech High School In Sechelt last  week.  Port Mellon Auxiliary  The regular meeting of the  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary was held on March 13  at 1:30 p.m.  The meeting was opened by  president Doreen Dockar,  Eleven members were present, and reports were heard  from thc various committees.  Plans are being made for the  Silent Auction to be held in  October. The date and location will be announced later.  A report on the volunteers  luncheon was given by Doreen Dockar. The luncheon  meeting was much enjoyed,  the highlight being a talk by  Mr. Ian Hunter of the physiotherapy     department      of  St.Mary's Hospital.  The next meeting will be held  at the home of Betty McCallum, Hopkins Landing, on  Wednesday, April 11. Tele-  phone 886-7140.  Plant sale  Arts Centre Building Committee holds a second gigantic  plant sale Saturday, April 7,  from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the  new Arts Centre on Trail  Avenue and Medusa Street,  Sechelt.  Saturday, April 7 will be an  exciting time for gardeners  looking for rather unusual  plants, shrubs, herbs, berries  and soil improvers needed  for this area.  There will also be for sale  a beautiful Japanese "Five  Pine" Bonsai, created for us  by Mr. Baba of Mac's Nursery, set in a stoneware container by Mick Henry from the  well-known Cold Mountain  Pottery of Roberts Creek.  Come on Saturday to enjoy with us a very worthwhile  project which will be of great  value to the entire community upon completion.  Please bring plants to Arts  Centre Friday, April 6, 6:30  to 8;00 p.m. with name tag of  plant attached.  For pick up service call:  Alice Murray 885-9662  Selma Park; Bea Rankin 885-  9787 Selma Park; Irene Crowell 885-2759 West Sechelt;  Virginia Crawshaw 885-2198  West Sechelt; Barbara Gough  885-2579 West Sechelt;  Rita Sober 885-3196 Porpoise  Bay; Joy Graham 886-9260  Gibsons.  ���zlAssififd ads  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  -Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  next to the liquor store  In Sechelt.  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  I  i Suropftitt MataxB  we now specialize in  1     ���HONDA Car Repairs.  I  I Bring your HONDA down to Tony or Russ  | A#4_fmlmJ/.QP   Hwy #101, Wilson Creek   f     "^1*  -,     -f^���a  f    NOTICE BOARD-  886-78  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY SPRING RAFFLE  First Prize: Extra large hand-qullted spread; Second Prize: Afghan ���  48"x60". To be drawn June 6,1979. Tickets $1.00 each, Phone 886-  2810 or 866-9456.  PIONEERS OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fourth and last of the series will be shown on Cable 10, Wednesday,  April 11 at 6:00 p.m. on Qlbsons Cable and 7:30 p.m. Sechelt Cable,  dividing line being Maekell Road. Arnold Winegarden talks of his  life in Gibsons Landing.  W.W.C. SUNSHINE SUMMERS  Are having a booksale at Trail Bay Mall, Thursday, April Sat 11:30.  HORSE SHOW APRIL 15BRUSHWOOD FARM GIBSONS  Pick up entry form at Quality Farm Supplies, Gibsons and at Jacob-  son's Feed, Sechelt. For inlormatlon call Triah Cramer 886-2160.  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you a single parent? Divorced? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. is an International non-profit, non-sectarian,  educational organization devoted to Ihe welfare and Interests of single parents and their children. A chapter is now being co-ordinated  on the Sunshine Coast. For information please phone Gordy at 888-  7421 or Lily at 886-9337.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every second Wednesday of the month al 8 p.m., at the Wilson Creek Club House.  JOB'S DAUGHTERS RUMMAGE SALE  April 7 Irom 12:00 noon on, and on the 8th from 2-4 p.m., at Ben-  ner's Furniture, Sechelt.  PRENATAL CLASSES  March 1,12,19, 26; April 2, 9. 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Qlbsora Elementary School. Please p. .weglster: Phone B86-2228  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  meets the first Wednesday ol every month at St. Hilda's Hall,  7:30p.m. PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY "  Membership lees are due in January and are $2.00 for four books, or  $3.00 lor six books lor a two-week period. This is an annual membership. HOURS: Tuesday and Thursday, 1:30���3:30 p.m.; Saturday,  1;30-4:00p.m. NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday, 7���9 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary for training  in: Search & Rescue; First Aid; Map Using; Communications; Water  Safety; Marksmanship; etc. Interested males and females aged 13  to 18 apply lor further Information to: G.Banyay 883-9012;  R.Summerfleld 885-2180; T Goddard 686-2656.  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thursday at 10:00 a.m. Everyone welcome. For registration phone 885-9386.  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday-Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 11 a.m.  Sl.Aldan's Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1���3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church basement.  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL MEETING  Third Tuesday ol each month, at Sechelt Elemenlary main building.  Mr. Llzee's room, al 7:30p.m. All Welcome.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday In Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For information call 866-  9569 or 886-9037.  Hwrxwiimiiwywuiyn  INCOME TAX SERVICE  1      ^a^ p located at  CONFIDENTIAL  "Z-z^    BUSINESS SERVICES  SEA-VIEW PLACE   GIBSONS  Personal &  Small Business Returns  Reasonable Rates  886-9636  PROFESSIONAL  WATERPROOFING  SUNDECKS PATIOS  PLYWOOD OR CONCRETE  CARPORTS      BLOCKBUILDING  SWIMMING POOL DECKS  REFLECTIVE POOLS  8 ATTRACTIVE COLOURS INCLUDING  CLEAR SEALERS  All work Guaranteed  Dumac Products used Exclusively  Call for Free Estimates  886-7857  Evenings  A lot of things have changed since Ihe days ol the  washboard and wood stove. But one thing never  changes... the way you SAVE on name brand  appliances at our big spring salel  SAVE $100.00  on Inter-City  furnaces.  SAVE *104.00on washers.  SAVE *72.����on dryers.  SAVE 20% on name  brand dishwashers, gas ranges,  refrigerators, pool healers, gas  grills, RV equipment and  camping gear.  And talk fo us about converting fo propane carburet ion on  your automotive equipment. Another great way to save!  For  GOOD  see your propane dealer.  TOTAL PROPANE SERVICE  ADIANI  IL-J  CANADIAN  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Sale  Ur,.  Service throughout Canada  the Yellow Pages under P  for your nearest branch.  . ^979  Check the Yellow Pages under Propane      Av* 10.  Coast News, April 3,1979.  ?*  INTRODUCING A NEW ERA  IN   SOUND  ^   TECHNICS COMPLETE  STEREO LINE  }  Tfechnics SA-500  CHARC.KX  THE STEREO SPECIALISTS �� ���  m  cowrie st., Sechelt  885-2522  ���BI  _______________________________________________ Coas^ews^pri^lQTQ  11.  The Sunshine  Second Front Page  Concern with safeguards  Sechelt high density housing proposed  A considerable number of  questions were forthcoming  at the Public Hearing in  Sechelt on March 26, when the  rezoning application to provide higher density housing  for a portion of Block 10 lying north of Anchor and east  of Marine Way was brought  forward. Village Planner Doug  Roy told the meeting that the  history of this proposal goes  back to 1975 when Halfmoon  Bay Developers first proposed townhouses for this  area. An adjoining portion of  Lot 18 is also under considera  tion for this type of development but this was inadvertently excluded from the present application. Mr. Roy told  the meeting that the area in  question was one which had  been designated in the Community Plan for higher density housing, an R3 zoning  which could be townhouses  for single or multiple family  dwellings. Mr. Roy went on to  explain to the assembly that  single family dwellings required roughly 7,500 square  feet per unit as against about  2,700 square feet per dwelling  )  In��  ct^fSl'  April 7th and 8th   , f      v ^w'  V  'Sat.andSun., _ w  (cancelled Easter weekend) "^-^  *Sat. and Sun., April 21st and 22nd )  *Sat. only, April 28th /  At 7 p.m. in the Gibsons Elementary Gym  You can still register at TJ's Sound, Sunnycrest Mall.  For more information, see the  DEMONSTRATION  Saturday, April 7th  at 1:00 p.m., Qlbsons Sunnycrest Mall  rm^m^mmmt  �� p ��  unit in the case of a density of  three family units in the site  area. "In today's world,"  he said, "this has to be considered medium density."  Mr. Mike Ryan asked if  there was a maximum density  per site area, and Mr. Roy  replied that there was no  maximum set out in the Bylaw.  Rene McCall asked what the  developer was going to do  about the paving of roads in  the event that the rezoning  application is granted. He was  assured that Marine View  Road would be paved to highway standards. Glen McCall  also asked questions with  regard to street access.  Mr. Ted Osborne said that  he had been one of the first to  clear this property and that  he had given the land which  is now the wharf to the Village. He was, he said, a friend  of Norm Watson who, along  with Len Van Egmond, is  a principal in the proposed  development. This land, he  said, is expensive to develop,  and there is no way in which a  developer could get his money  back if the land were to be  developed on the basis of  single family sites. "I don't  like to change horses in midstream," he said, but he had,  he said, been talking to Norm  Watson and he thought the  proposed rezoning was the  only way in which maximum  advantage could be taken of  this land and it's view around  Porpoise Bay. Norm's proposal doesn't take in all of  nw-^-\wm-mwmmmAW-~  Lot 10 but it included the  paving of part of Block 11.  "We all want to see Trail  Avenue paved," said Osborne.  Mr. Ken Corbin asked:  "How soon can we expect this  road to be paved?" "I can't  answer your question," responded Chairman MacDonald. "He'll have to put in  the road before he can start  his development." He also  said that the initial proposal included the paving of  all of Marine View Road  including that part which is  not on Lot 10. "Pave the road  first, and then let's talk about  Lot 10," said Ken Corbin.  The part of Lot 10 proposed  for high density housing development is of horseshoe  shape, It is reminiscent of  Gibsons Bluff, and it commands spectacular views of  Porpoise Bay and Sechelt  Inlet. The area involved encompasses approximately  ten acres, and the number of  units to be constructed could  be in the order of 150. No  plans have been submitted  as yet, and both Norm Watson and Len Van Egmond  were away from the area  during the latter part of the  week when the Coast News  endeavoured to contact them.  Neither was at the Public  Hearing.  The Coast News visited  three residents of Anchor  Road who wish to remain  anonymous. A young couple  who bought a house there  two years ago are not neces-  m  ite  COOKERY  By Bill Edney  STEWED BEEF  24 oz. beef  4 1/2 T. soy .sauce  IT. sugar  1 T. wine  2 slices ginger the size of a penny  Cut the beef into cubes I" x 1" and simmer with  water barely covering for 15 minutes. Drain beef and  brown at medium temperature using I T. oil, and 1  clove of garlic. Add soy sauce, sugar, wine, and ginger.  Add the drained juice; simmer at low heat until tender.  The essence of Chinese cookery lies in the traditional insistence that food  must have good flavour, however humble and simple the ingredients. Their  diet Is comprised principally of foods of plant origin, supplemented by small  amounts of meat.  Chinese dishes almost always consist of a mixture of foodstuffs. Vegetables and meat are prepared In a small amount of fat. Heated to a high  temperature, the oil quickly sears the meat to preserve flavour, Juice, and  tenderness, as well as colour and texture of the vegetables.  Cutting and preparation of Ingredients; quick, intense heat; and a uhique  method of constant stirring, comprise the secret.  OIL  Chinese use the oils of peanuts, soy beans, vegetable seeds, cotton seeds,  and sesame seeds, among various others. Only the lard of pork, chicken,  and duck are used. If you see any Chinese recipe calling for butter you can  be sure it is a new Invention by someone.  Peanut oil is the best as it has less smell than the others. Sesame oil Is  different ��� it is expected to retain Its aroma. In the United States, be care-1  when buying oil and read the fine print on the  label. You may find "cotton seed oil" under the  name of vegetable oil. You may like the cotton  seed oil but I reject It because of Its smell.  Hot oil will burn you easily when your hands  are dry. When doing a lot of deepfrylng, try to  rub your hands and arms with oil ��� a thin coat^  Ing will prevent you from burning yourself.^""  *  Excerpts from ���  The Wok  by Gary Lee  " bits'  Publ  shed by  Nitty  Gritty  Productions"  Dollar  sarily opposed to the proposed  developments which would  see cluster townhouse development bordering their  back yard and the adjacent  area, nor to the Marina/Boatel  which abuts Lot 10. They are  concerned with safeguards,  and this was a feeling often  voiced at the Public Hearing.  They felt that the history of  development in Sechelt was  not too salutary and that  it sometimes seemed that the  developers were leading the  Village Council rather than the  reverse. Trail Bay was mentioned, as it was on two or  three occasions at the meeting, and the unpaved portion  of this road remains to try  the suspensions of any motor  vehicles which use it, a mute  testimony to the fears expressed over new developments. The matter of Glenniont Holdings' rubber bond  is also fresh in residents'  memories. It is to be hoped  that the lively public interest  evinced by the residents of  Sechelt will guarantee that  there will be no repetitions  of past mistakes.  Teacher job  applications  flood in  With weekend mall still to  come to meet a deadline set  for March 31, forty-eight  applications have "already  been received for the position  of Principal at Chatelech  Junior Secondary School as  the Coast News goes to press.  Present Principal Roland  Hawes has requested a transfer to a classroom teaching  position commencing in September of the school year  The school district has over  1,200 general applications on  file for teaching positions.  District Superintendent John  Denley and Supervisor of  Instruction John Nicholson  together with some of the District's principals were at the  Annual General meeting of  the British Columbia Teachers' Federation at the Bay-  shroe Inn in Vancouver earlier this week to interview  a selected list of applicants.  Mr. Denley told the Coast  News that between forty and  fifty people were interviewed  and many excellent teachers  had been seen. Not many  vacancies, he said, were anticipated, and he agreed that  the high rate of unemployment in the profession created  a buyers' market for School  Boards wishing to hire teachers.  Mr. Denley said that he  would be meeting with all of  the District's principals during  April to discuss enrollment  projections and anticipated  staffing needs.  Cavalcade sacrifice  r 1  :  .,           im  m\ AU    _m. ,  ____a  1'  H     H:  I Wr''  \m%       Mmm\                   ^H:  % |W       ^JjP*  Sea Cavalcade Chairman Jim Stobie and Ian Corrance made the supreme sacrifice  of their chin whiskers. Above was how they looked Just before Jerry Dixon of  J's Unisex went to work on them.  Halfway through both men are still smiling bravely.,  A few minutes after the operation the patients were smiling happily and looking  younger as they signed up for the Beard Crowing Contest.  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  GOWER POINT RD  886-2257  FOODS LTD.  Hours  .---*.. n s> a i i a~t Free Delivery  GIBSONS       tothewiwi 9���6 Dally  WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -     ifceSSft  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and  LEATHER GOODS  Pre-Easter  Sale  April 4���11  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEART OF SECHELT  Meatcutting  Continuing [education will  bc offering Ihe first meat-  cutting course this spring.  It is designed for people who  raise their own livestock or  who want to learn how to cut  up and wrap pork, lamb or  beef.  Mr. L.Vignal of the Red &  I White Store in Sechelt, has  I kindly offered the use of his  I shop and expertise. George  'Sim is thc instructor and he  has been in the meatcutting  and sausage making business  for many years.  The course will start on  April 5 at 7:30 p.m.  Please call Continuing  Education, 885-3512,9 a.m.���  4 p.m. as soon as possible  and let us know if you might  be able to bring your own  meat 12.  Coast News, April 3,1979.  Hints for your spring garden  ASPARAGUS will grow well in good moist  Asparagus likes a deep, rich,   soils. Propagated by seed or  rather sandy loam though it   roots which may be sown in  MOREL'S  Framing &  Construction Ltd.  "SPEC  HOUSES"  specializing in  CUSTOM HOME  BUILDING & FRAMING  886-2440  Coast Insulation Co.  their permanent positions or  transplanted. The finest quality is obtained by allowing at  least three feet from plant to  plant and at least four feet between the rows. A more usual  distance, and one which is  quite satisfactory for all ordinary purposes, is to allow  about 18 inches between the  plants and three feet between  the rows.  BEANS  Broad ��� Almost any kind of  soil is suitable, but a certain  amount of moisture is necessary. Propagated from seed  sown in January. Frequent  hoeing is advisable. It is a  hardy plant which adapts  itself to circumstances.  Dwarf and Kidney ��� These  varieties like a rather light  soil, and are propagated from  seed sown in the open during  April. Plenty of manure is  necessary if good results are  to be obtained.  Runner Beans ��� These beans  are easily grown in any good  garden soil. They are propagated from seed sown in drills  about three inches deep. Deep  digging and manure are necessary to obtain good results.  BEETS  Beets like a rather light sandy  soil, but will grow in ordinary  soil. Deep digging is very  necessary to get good results  with this vegetable. Propagated by seed sown about the  1st of May and a little later for  heavy soils, they should be  planted about one inch deep  allowing 15 to 18 inches between the rows and about four  to six inches apart.  BROCCOLI  A heavy loam with a proportion of clay in it is the most  suitable for this vegetable.  Seeds may be started in the  early Spring in the house or in  cold frames or outside in shallow drills during the latter  part of April or early Mayi  seedlings should be thinned  out.  BRUSSELS SPROUTS  Brussels Sprouts like a firm  rich soil that has been deeply  dug and well worked. This  seed needs a long period of  growth to mature fully. The  best process is to plant the  seeds in the house or cold  frame during February and  transplant to their permanent  positions during May. The  sprouts as they ripen should  be cut off with a sharp knife  and not broken off as is so  often done.  CABBAGE  Cabbbage likes a moist loam  which is not too light, but will  grow in almost any garden  soil. Plant indoors or in cold  frames during February and  transplant to the garden  during April and May. Plant  I1/; feet apart allowing 2 to  2'/i feet between the rows.  CARROTS  This vegetable is fairly hardy  and will withstand light  freezes but not severe ones.  The first planting may be  made very early in the Spring.  They like a rich, sandy, well  fertilized soil. When storing  dig up the carrots, twist off  the tops, leaving an inch of  stem attached to the root.  They will store well in sandboxes, in the outdoor storage  pit, or in the cellar where the  humidity is high and the temperature cold.  CAULIFLOWER  Cauliflower will thrive on most  soils if well drained; deep digging is also essential. Start  the seed indoors or cold frame  during February. Cover the  seed about '/i-inch, thin out  and transplant to the garden  in April or May. They require  ample water during the period  of growth and during the dry  weather.  CELERY  A well-drained soil, deep and  rich and not too light, is most  suitable for this crop, especially if fairly moist. Celery is  grown from seed sown on a  hot-bed in February for early  use and in March for the main  crop. When the plants show  their rough leaves transplant  to the garden. Young celery  plants need regular watering,  as once they stop growing,  even for a short time, they  become almost useless from  the point of view of quality.  They need earthing up as  soon as the plants are a foot  Posh Plant Food     $5.55 401b.  Richland Lime      $1.69  Green Valley  Forest Bark Mulch  $2.59     BflRK  FOREST  BflRK  mULCK  Green Valley  Forest Decor Bark  $2.89  Landscape Rock  Peat Moss  FOREST  DECOR  BflRK  $8.49  landscape  Vo��� QUALITY ROCK  GIBSONS  886-8141  Sunshine Coasl Hwy .  Building Supplies Ltd. -  Gibsons. B.C  The Seehelt Garden Club held its Spring Flower and Plant Show in the Senior Citizens Hall on Saturday, March 31...  high.  CORN  If garden space is available,  corn should be planted successively so that a continuous supply may be secured.  A well-fertilized soil is required. Corn may be planted  either in hills or in rows, but  should be situated where a  constant supply of water can  be applied.  CRESS  Cress is a hardy annual. Plant  early in the Spring and at  intervals of ten days apart  to assure succession of crops.  Fertile soils kept moist will  assure a continuous rapid  plant growth. Cut for salads  when about two inches high.  EGGPLANT  The Egg Plant is one of the  long-season tender crops, with  cultural conditions similar to  those of the tomato. Seed  should be sown either indoors,  greenhouse or cold frame.  When three or four inches  high, transplant them outside  providing all danger of frost  is past.  KOHLRABI  A rich soil is needed, and the  seed is sown during March in  drills from 12 to 18 inches  apart*, when the plants are  large enough, thin out to  about six inches apart. Hoe  frequently and cultivate the  same as turnips.  LEEKS  Leeks do well in almost any  kind of soil and are so hardy  that they will stand the winter  without harm. Soil should be  well drained and well manured. Seed should be sown in  March in rows about eighteen  inches apart; when the plants  are Ave to six inches high  thin out to about six inches.  Stems need covering with soil  about eight inches.  LETTUCE  A light loam of a sandy nature  is the best for this vegetable,  but it can be grown in almost  any kind if properly cared for.  Seed can be sown during  March and April outside.  The seedlings should be trans-'  planted when about three  inches high or thinned out  earlier than this. Lettuce may  also be forced by sowing in  frames. Water should be  freely given when the weather  is dry.  ONIONS  When seed is sown they  should be planted early in the  Spring even before the danger  of late frosts is over. The seed  will soon start growing and  should be kept continuously  growing until midsummer  when maturity usually occurs.  To grow a large well-developed onion, the plants should  not stand too thickly in the  row. However, when there is  an abundance of moisture and  plant nutrients in the soil,  even thick plantings will  mature to a good size. When  the foliage is withered and  the necks shrivelled, pull the  onions, free them of soil and  place in an airy situation to  dry. As cold weather approaches take them to the storage  cellar, which should be dry  and cold and dark.  PEAS  Do not sow peas in single  rows but stagger the seeds.  This  system   makes   strong  looking rows and yet allows  plenty of room for growing.  The most important disease of  peas is root rot which may be  held under control by providing a well-drained soil and  supplying the plants with an  abundance of fertilizer applied along the rows and thoroughly raked into the soil  when the plants are from 5  to 6 inches tall.  RADISH  A light rich soil is best for  these. Seed is sown from February onwards, often between  other crops. Sow at intervals of ten to fourteen days to  assure succession of crops.  SPINACH  An annual which may be fairly easily grown, but it does not  like dry soil. A sunny position  is desirable and the seed  should be sown in March, and  if desirable at intervals until  the end of June.  TOMATO  Tomatoes will respond to  good care and cultivation.  They require a fertile, well-  drained soil containing an  abundance of plant nutrients,  for best developments. It is  strong feeding plant and  amount of garden space to  produce a good crop, the  value of the crop and the  heavy yield which may be  secured, place it first rank as a  crop for the home garden.  In the late fall just before the  first killing frost, the green  tomatoes may be gathered.  The best way to ripen a green  tomato is to place it in a  Gibsons Ready Mix  886-9412  ���Drainrock  "Road Mulch  ���Sand 'Washed Rock  ���Fill (Navy Jack)  Monday���Friday  8a.m.���5 p.m.  '.v.v.v.y.v.w.  QuQlitu Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  /^  It's Planting Time  temperature of about 65  degrees (F) and preferably in  the dark; they take from two  to three weeks to ripen.  TURNIPS  For the Spring crop sow the  seeds as early in the Spring as  possible, planting thinly.  Do not cover turnip seed with  more than a quarter inch of  soil. When the plants are from  two to three inches above the  ground, they should be  thinned out from five to six  inches apart in the row, so  they do not crowd each other.  For the late crop the seed  should be sown at least seventy days before early freezes  occur in the Fall. Seedlings  and cultural practices are  same as those for the Spring  crop.  Good  gardening  The foundation of success in  he garden is well-prepared  soil in a fairly sunny location. To build on this foundation requires the development  of gardening skills and a sen-  will respond to applications of sitivity to the needs of growing  manure   and   fertilizer.   Al-  plants. This awareness of the  though   it   requires   a   fair  working   of   plants   doesn't  mean   that   you   have   to  talk to them; plants are poor  conversationalists and I am  not convinced that they even  really listen  to  anything  I  tell them.  It is necessary, however, to  spend a good deal of time  looking at plants. This is no  great hardship, and, to the  uninitiated, may even appear  as idleness. A bench, a chair,  or an apple crate placed in  some strategic vantage point  is a good place to sit and survey the garden, making mental notes of what is about  big enough to need thinning,  what rows will be due for harvest soon, and a myriad of  other observations necessary  for planning upcoming garden activities. There is another way of looking at plants  too: on hands and knees, pull  leaves back to see how they  grow, look at their undersides to see if anything's  chewing on them, observe  how tomato plants form foliage branches and fruiting  branches so you'll know which  ones to prune. Both the overall view of the garden and its  needs and the close-up inspection of individual plants  are a necessity to the immediate success of this year's  garden and to the long-range  development of your own  gardening skills.  From the Booki  GROWING VEGETABLESi  A Guide For The  PACIFIC GARDENER  by Jill  Severn;  Douglas  &  Mclntyre, Vancouver.  .v.v.v.\v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.\v.v.\v.v.v.v.\v  I ��������������������������������� ���������*.���    -���*���*������������������������������������������������"  MM  1MB -  "���^^  Coast News, April 3,1979  13.  Porpoise Bay development  As is apparent  Wildlife  corner  the show produced a wide variety of interesting and attractive exhibits.  but once in the water, if this   western  bluebirds.  It's the   tions, but this surprized me.  one is anything to go by, they  have a heck of a time taking  off. Fortunately for this one,  the gull was stunned and still  beside it, so up hopped the  eagle onto the gull's back and  using it as a trampoline, gave  a few bounces and was off,  fish and all.  Odds'n Ends  It'll be handy when the  Bird Club sets up the phone  list for people to pass on  sightings. There are a lot of  new birds moving into the  area. The most unusual has  been the three independent  sightings I've heard of, of  first time I've heard of them  around here.  Down at Porpoise Bay a  while back, I was watching a  scoter feeding in the shallows.  It dived down and came up  with what looked like a large  clam, and swallowed it whole.  I could hardly believe what I  was seeing, so I got out my  binoculars. Sure enough down  he went again and came up  with another one about the  same size as his head, sat  with it in his beak for a few  seconds, then down it went to  follow the first...I knew that  birds have strong constitu-  I only hope that they didn't  clam up on him.  I'm going on a trip * up  Jervis Inlet on Saturday with  another dozen members of  the Bird Club. We hope to  make it into Chatterbox Falls.  I've been up there three times  and never seen them. We  hope to see quite a bit of  waterfowl, so I hope to come  back with some interesting  sightings.  Give me a call at 886-7817  or 886-2622, if you see anything interesting. My home  number is 886-9151, ta.  By Ian Corrance  Restraint saves the day  Bird meeting  The next bird meeting will  be on Thursday, April 5 at  7:30 p.m. in the Chatelech  High School, Sechelt.  By the sound of things  we're going to have to move to  a larger room. People keep  expressing interest in coming,  and the last meeting was a  full house.  The guest speaker this time  will be Dr. Ken Hall; he's  a research biologist at the  Westwater Research Institute,  and has made a two year study  of life in the Fraser River Estuary.  There's going to be a slide  show on the flora, fauna,  and bird life in the North  American deserts. Part of it  is going to be on Eastern  Washington, where one of  the future field trips is  planned for.  Wildlife meeting  Fix i what I hear the subject of this week's meeting is  going to be nuclear energy.  This is timely, considering  what's happening in Pennsylvania.  I'm told that there will be a  movie. I was going to give  more information on it but was  unable to get a hold of George  Ruggles for more details.  Smart Eagle  I was talking with Dale and  Sue, who fish prawns out of  Gibsons on the Five Spot.  Here's their story.  They were off the Paisley  Island group fishing, a seagull  came down to pick up a free  cod, bobbing belly up not too  far away. In turn a watching  eagle saw a chance to have  dinner and dive-bombed the  gull. The gull was braver  than he was sensible and refused to let go his fish, so  became the target of repeated  aerial attacks, each one closer  to the water. Finally the eagle  plummeted down on it bodily,  and they both ended up in  the drink.  Eagles are good swimmers,  By Allan J.Crane  An incident occurred on  December 23 last year on  Garden Bay Road when a  single man left a pre-Christ-  mas party which others were  leaving to join families,  The man decided to go  home to play some records on  his stereo. When he got to  his home, there was a note  from the people from whom  he had bought the stereo  equipment informing Mm  that they had "repossessed"  the equipment and saying that  he could have it back when he  paid the money owing. The  man became very upset oyer  this and set out for the nearby  home of the people from  whom he had obtained the  stereo. Neighbours noticed  that he was carrying a rifle,  and they telephoned people  who lived near the house to  which the stereo had been  removed since there was no  telephone there. The people  phoned, however, telephoned  the police, and when the man  neared the residence which  now housed the stereo, he was  met by Police Constable  Hansen and Auxiliary Constable Gamble.  The man pointed his loaded  30-30 rifle at the Constable  and spoke threateningly.  To his great credit, Constable  Hansen remained calm and  collected in this difficult situation, and the man put down  his gun and agreed to talk  to the police officers.  The matter was settled in  Sechelt County Court recently  when Judge Johnson commended Probation Officer  Neil McKenzie on his plea  to keep the man, a reformed  heroin addict for over five  years, out of jail and a probable return to crime. The man  was given a suspended sentence of two years with  200 hours community work  and instructed to report to  the Probation Officer during  the term of the suspended  sentence. He was also prohibited from possessing a  firearm.  The fortunate outcome to  this incident must be credited  to Constable Hansen (the  auxiliary constable was unarmed) who had at the time  been a member of the R.C.M.P. for less than a year. Had  it not been for the restraint  exercised by this officer, an  ugly shoot-out would certainly  have ensued, and a funeral  service rather than a court  case would have been the  likely outcome. Senior Detachment officers were greatly impressed with the Constable's handling of this difficult situation. ,  The application from Cameo  Industries for rezoning to a  new designation, Tourist  Commercial and Accommodation, was made with regard  to property continguous to  the proposed development on  Lot 10. The legal description  is Block J, of Block 11, District Lot 303 and 304, and a  part of Parcel E (explanatory  plan 5677) is also involved.  The land under discussion is  chiefly that land where Tyee  Airways presently base their  operations, adjacent to the  Sechelt Marsh.  Mr. Roy informed the public meeting in Sechelt on  March 26 that the developer  envisaged 150 units owned by  strata title which could be  used by tourists when not in  use by the owners who would  then lease them back to the  company. Some permanent  residences would be considered essential to make the  operation viable, and Mr.  Roy said there may be a tourist-related facility such as a  tackle shop but no banks or  malls. An unidentified questioner asked what foreshore  development would be entailed, and Mr. Roy told the  questioner that the proposal  included only existing foreshore. He then showed a plan  to those present in the public  gallery which represented  a three-story building called a  "boatel". Bill Moore asked  how the proposed development would effect boat  launching. Mr. Roy said that  this was a problem to be resolved with the developer, and  that the problem was one of  parking. The problem had, he  said, been pointed out to the  developer. Ted Osborne  said that the buildings will  have their own parking. Pre  sent parking, he said, will not  be affected, and more parking  could, if necessary, be developed on the property.  The Coast News spoke to  Al Campbell of Tyee Airways. "Hank [Hall] hasn't  said anything to me," he said.  "Nothing's going to happen  overnight." He told the Coast  News that Tyee's maintenance  facility was already on the east  side of Porpoise Bay. Some  dredging would have to be  done, he said, in order to relocate the floats, but he did  not foresee any insuperable  difficulties. He thought the  proposed developments  could be good for business  which is most marginal during  the off-season. It should just  be borne in mind, he said, that  the planes were here first.  The Chairman thanked the  public for attending the meet  ing, and before it adjourned  ��� ... ... Street.   She   urged   all  Alderman Kolibas reminded attendf���theoccikk>n.  those present that the final    CLASSmED N0TE  reading  of  the  Community  Plan would be held on April  9 at 7:30 p.m. in the Senior  Citizens'  Hall  on  Mermaid  Drop off tour Coasl News  Classifieds al Campbell's  FamlK Shoes t Leather  Goods In down-tows Sechell.  AUinDMiCEDRRHOIIIES  Display Home  and Office  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver  V7W 269  921-1010  921-9261  Independently Distributed by  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  0**B.A. BLACKTOP^  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1956"  ASPHALT PAVING OF:  ROADS ��� INDUSTRIAL SITES ��� PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS ��� DRIVEWAYS  GRAVEL SALES  "FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL"  885-5151  East Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  Members:  Creek auxiliary  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary monthly meeting  was held March 12 at St.  Aidan's Hall.  Meeting was opened by a  poem read by our president,  Pauline Lamb.  There were twenty members present.  Emily Horner was welcomed as a new member.  Fifteen volunteers worked  70 hours during the past  month.  Thursday, April 19 is the  Friendship Tea hosted by the  Gibsons Auxiliary and to be  held at Roberts Creek Community Hall, so let's have a  bumper turn out from 1:30  to 3:30. Peggy Ferguson is to  be the guest speaker.  Members have been asked  for their Nabob Coupons.  Next meeting will be held at  St.Aidan's Hall, April 9.  Hope to have a good turn  out.  pn the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  * Dining Room-  886-9033    fiKWrbi*  Building Your Own  Greenhouse?  TRY  COROPLAST  $16-oo  w SHEET  CHILD'S SIZE  PICNIC  TABLES  %7M  Ready to Assemble  ��ft  R12FF 15Mx ZW  .00  90 sq.ft.  per Bundle  PLANTS MATURE IN BAG  HIGH YIELD from small area     $3.99  Available at Murray's Garden  & Pet Supplies   886-2919 W  ?����S������.3r:$��������$������3&3g 14.  Coast News, April 3,1979.  NOTICE  OF MEETING  GAMBIER  ISLAND  There will be a meeting of the Gambier Island Trust Committee to consider various  items of business concerning Gambler Island at the conclusion of the Public Hearing  on April 9 and 10, 1979, in the Legion Hall,  Gambier Island.  M.LEE, ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER  ISLANDS TRUST  GAMBIER ISLAND  TRUST COMMITTEE  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  NOTICE is hereby given that all persons who deem  their interest in property affected by the following  proposed By-law will be afforded an opportunity to  be heard on the matters contained therein at a Public Hearing to be held at the Eldorado Motor Hotel,  Aztec Banquet Room, 2330 Kingsway, Vancouver,  B.C., on MONDAY, APRIL 9, 1979, commencing at  7:30 p.m. The Hearing will be adjourned that  evening and will reconvene at the Legion Hall, Gambier Island on TUESDAY, APRIL 10,1979, commencing at 1:30 p.m.  Proposed Zoning By-law No. 12 for Gambier Island  is a By-law to regulate the use of land, buildings and  structures and regulate the height and siting of  buildings and structures on Gambier Island.  The regulatory provisions of this By-law have been  drawn up to conform as closely as possible with the  policies contained in the Official Community Plan for  Gambier Island adopted by By-law No. 110 of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District in 1977. The Bylaw establishes both provisions of general applicability and provisions and regulations for each of the  eight (8) zones established by the By-law.  The General provision section of the proposed  By-law includes regulations and requirements for  the issuance of Development Permits and Home Occupations, and building setbacks from streams and  the sea.  The zones may be summarized as follows:  Settlement (S) Zone  Allows for Single Famlly residential, Public service,  Parks, Logging and Timber removal, and Home  Occupation use of a parcel of land in this zone. Two  residences per parcel are permitted in this zone.  Rural (R) Zone  Allows for Single Family residential, Public service  and utility, Agricultural, Logging and Timber removal, and Home Occupation use of a parcel of land  in this zone. Two residences per parcel are permitted  in this zone.  Forest and Wildland (FW) Zone  Allows for Single Family residential, Public service  and utility, Public Outdoor Recreational, Logging  and Timber removal, Guest Cottage, Park and  Watershed,, and Home Occupation use of a parcel  of land in this zone. One residence and one guest  cottage are permitted on a parcel In this zone.  Farmland (F) Zone  Allows for Farm uses and other uses consistent with  the Agricultural Land Commission Act on parcels  containing Agricultural Land Reserve Lands. Two  residences per parcel are permitted in this zone.  Private Institutional (PI) Zone  Allows for Recreational Camp, Private and Public  Assembly, as well as Civic and Public service uses  on parcels of land in this zone.  Private Institutional 2 (PI2) Zone  Allows for Private and Public assembly, as well as  Civic and Public service use on parcels of land in  this zone.  Industrial Extractive (IE) Zone  Allows for uses such as processing, crushing and  storage of gravel on parcels of land In this zone.  One dwelling unit for the accommodation of an owner, operator, or employee is permitted.  Water Conservation (W-C) Zone  Allows for foreshore uses such as Ecological Reserves, Marine Parks, Private Boat Moorage, Navigational Aid and Marlculture.  The proposed By-law will not supercede the provisions of the Agricultural Land Commission Act and  where land Is classified as Agricultural Land Reserve, the provisions of the Agricultural Land Commission Act shall take precedence over the By-law.  A copy of the proposed By-law will be posted for  review at any hour, day or evening, at the Entrance  Door to the Legion Hall, Gambier Island. The proposed By-law may also be reviewed at the Islands  Trust Office, 848 Courtney Street, Victoria, B.C.,  during normal working hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30  p.m., Monday to Friday inclusive.  M.LEE,  ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER  World Youth report  By KeUy Malngot  Our Canada World Youth  team, made up of sixty-four  people, sixteen of whom lived  in Gibsons from September to  December, was ready to begin  the second phase of the programme in Indonesia after  our three and one-half successful months in Canada.  We arrived in Indonesia  on December 21, after a  smooth forty-hour flight.  Wc stayed in Jakarta for  six days, two of which we  spent with rich foster-families  to get an idea of what it was  like living with Muslim  families, though some of them  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Facts About  FUNERALS  * The local funeral home  charges no fee for pre-arranging  and recording your funeral Instructions. Those who have  already enrolled In Funeral  Plan or Societies, but prefer arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pie-Arrangement Plan.  * The local funeral home  offers all types 'of services,  Funeral or Memorial, at moderate coat.  * The local funeral home  will arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  In other localities.  * At time of bereavement,  your first call should be to the  local funeral home, no matter  what type of arrangements you  prefer.  for further information  write or phone:  D. A. Devlin  owner-manager  Devlin Funeral Home  1665 Seaview Rd.,  Gibsons     886-9551  were pretty rich and westernized.  Another motive for our stay  must have been to show us the  vast differences between the  rich families of Jakarta and  the poor of our village. It  was all very valuable, though  somewhat shocking.  Jakarta is an unbelievably  large, hot, crowded, pulsating city. I would love to be  able to walk along its streets,  unnoticed, investigating every  new thing, talking to people.  It's hard because Westerners  are always noticedl  We left Jakarta on December 27, two groups flying to  West Sumatra; our group and  another flying to Medan, the  capital of North Sumatra. We  stayed in Medan for three  days to rest and get ready for  going into our villages. We  used that time to try out our  limited knowledge of the Indonesian language on unsuspecting vendors.  We arrived in our village,  Paya Bakung, on December  31. It is half an hour from the  capital city; population  approximately 3,000. We were  welcomed like royalty with  welcoming dances and speeches and tons of fruit and  drinks. The whole village must  have turned out. There were  kids climbing the walls of the  village hall to get a look at us.  They've never seen so many  Westerners together at one  time before I  We spent two beautiful  months in our village. We all  had foster-families again and  lived with our same counterparts ��� we had no group  living. We all lived comfortably and didn't do without  much. Personally, I didn't  miss any of the 'luxuries' I  was so used to at home in  Canada.  We worked with three committees during our stay in the  village and each one had a  different responsibility. They  planned our schedule for us,  which was completely different from Canada, where we  planned our own. We had no  say and found it hard to accept the schedules we didn't  agree with. That was another  aspect of the Indonesian  culture we had to adjust to.  We had outings scheduled  at least once a week for recreation. We enjoyed them but  felt guilty at the same time,  since not too many of the  villagers ever had the chance  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE  Sales and Service  ��� All Warranty Service  f 6 We Take Trade-ins  ���Will Not Be Undersold on the Peninsula  886-9959  Pratt Road, Gibsons  TOP OF THE LINE BRANDS  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Rev T.NIcholson. Pastor  Times ol Sunday Mass:  KilMlp.m. Suturdat and 12 Moon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  111 Sechelt: 9:00 n.m.Our Lady of  LourdesChurch, Indian Reserve  10:00a.m. Holy Famlly Church  885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  Sunday School  Morning Worship  Evening Fellowship  Bible Study Wednesday  Pastor Tci Bundle  886-7M7 m 886-0482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal \sscmblics  (anada  '1:45  11:00  7:00  7:.10  UNITED CHURCH  9:30a.m. -St.John's  Davis Bay  1 i: 15 a.m. - Gibsons  886*2.1.1.1  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sahhath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sal.. II a.m..  Sl.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dricberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885*9750 or  883-27.16  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00a.m.  Revival-7:00p.mi.  Bible Study -Wed. 7:30 p.m.  I'aslor Nancy Dykes  to go anywhere. We did get  the chance to take our families on an outing on the  last week.  The people were terrific,  generous and warm. We had a  great time. Most of our work  projects were with the villagers or school children.  We played sports with the  villagers (volleyball, soccer,  ping pong, badminton),  taught them English, sang  with them, saw their traditional dances and dramas,  etc. Our work projects consisted of building bamboo  fences in schoolyards, helping  to build two bridges and repair the village hall, clearing irrigation rivers in the rice  fields, cleaning and leveling  dirt roads and teaching English in the schools. We only  worked outdoors about two  hours each day because the  heat was unbearable.  We picked up quite a bit  of the language. They loved to  hear us speak Indonesian,  were patient, and helped us  learn. They even taught us  some Javanese dialect! They  laughed at us a lot, too,  but it was with love. We became very close to our families and friends; they are such  friendly and warm people.  It was hard sometimes,  listening to their ideas and  impressions of Canada. They  would always tell us how rich  Canada is and how much  money we have. They would  ask how many cars we owned,  how many houses, etc. That  is when we realized how rich  we Canadians are ��� even the  poorest of us, compared to  most Indonesians ��� and how  much we take for granted.  We saw a lot of poverty and  malnutrition, corruption and  uneven distribution of the  wealth. Looking at Indonesia gave us a view of the  whole world, on a smaller  scale. There was malnutrition evident in our village, in the young children ���  much poverty all over. We  also saw many wealthy fami-  Canada World Youth students are greeted upon their arrival In Indonesia. See  story below.  lies, with oversized houses  and chauffeur driven cars,  which made a terrible contrast wherever we went. We  also were affected by the corruption in the government in  our work project.  Indonesia is a very wealthy  country in natural resources  but it is just beginning to  develop. Depending on one's  definition of development, it  may grow for the better or  the worst.  The last week in our village was very hectic. We had  many farewell parties and visits. We put on a culture show  for the village and had a big  farewell ceremony at the village hall, lt was very hard for  us to leave Paya Bakung, our  village. The last day, we waited eight hours for our bus  to arrive. We headed for Lake  Toba and met the other three  groups there. Two days later,  our group and one other suffered a twenty-five hour bus  ride to West Sumatra over  very bumpy roads. Quite an  experience! We left Sumatra  March 9 for Jakarta. After  two days in Jakarta, we took a  twelve hour train ride to  Yogyakarta, the Batik capital  of the world, also renowned  for its leather and silver. We  stayed there for four days, had  tours and saw the famous  Borobudin temple. We stayed  in Jakarta for another two  days and left March 20.  By then, we were all physically and emotionally exhausted.  Most of us would have stayed  in Indonesia longer if we could  have. It was very hard to  leave, after being with our  counterparts for seven  months, learning how to  live and learn together,  sharing every experience.  The  seven  month  period  was  a  very   intense  learn  ing experience. We learned  about ourselves, cultures,  our country and theirs,  development and so much  more. It wasn't all roses, but  it was an educational and  rewarding experience, one of  the best of our lives.  There is so much more to  be said....  The programme is officially over on March 25, after our  few days of debriefing at  Camp Elphinstone. Now, we  have parted from our Canadian friends, too, and we will  each continue to grow in our  own separate ways.  Papermaking course  On April 7, Saturday,  10 a.m.���5 p.m., Ryan Mur-  raygreen will give a workshop  on Papermaking, either in  Elphinstone or in Chatelech.  The class will enable the  student to make paper sheets  and then to have fun with  paper. First the student will  make all the necessary equipment: screens, frames, vats,  so the student will take home  a small homemade paper mill.  Then there will be experiments with paper as an art  form: paper casting, sculpture and combining paper with  other art forms. This class  will interest anyone involved  with painting, printmaking  and anyone interested in  making and using unique  papers.  Each student should bring  8' of Txl* fir or cedar and  2'x2' screen ��� flyscreen or  finer, old wool blanket and  any kind of paper to re-cycle.  Please preregister with 885-  3512, Continuing Education,  The office is closed March 26  to April 1 for Spring Vacation.  ���JM  &  Lions Club President passes over a cheque to St.  Mary's Hospital Administrator Nick Vicurevich  NOTICE  On March 8. 1979. Ihe Honourable K Rale Mair,  Minister ol Environment, ordered pursuant to the  Pesticide Control Act that the sale and/or application  ol the herbicides 2,4,5-T and lenoprop (2.4,5-TP) be  prohibited in British Columbia until June 30,1979  The purpose ol this order was to allow time lor  government authorities to examine technical evidence  on the use ol these herbicides  Any persons having information pertinent to this  subject are requested to provide this Information in  writing to the undersigned on or before  May 15,1979.  Tegid Jones.  Public Inloimation Otlicer.  Parliament Buildings. Victoria, British Columbia V8V 1X5  last week. Vicurevich later reported that the money  for the addition to the hospital had been raised.  Aerobic change  The uuavi of the Aerobic  Dance Class to be held in  Gibsons Elementary School on  Thursdays has been changed.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Environment  Previously announced as  starting at 7:30 p.m., the class  will instead begin at 8:00  p.m. as of April 5.  DRVCLERniflG  Peninsula  Cleaners  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  PENINSULA CLEANERS G  r. WILL BE CLOSED Q  I FOR EASTER HOLIDAYS 1  I FROM GOOD FRIDAY I  r- APRIL 13 to APRIL 23 C  I (Inclusive) I  s^AII 90AD, ��� Wll, 1521 G0W�� PT. RD  ���T  ,   2loca,lons        GIBSONS, B.C,  Boo-8554     to serve you best I 886-2200 Coast News, April 3,1979  Classified Ad Policy  All listings SOC per line per week.  or use die Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  Insertion.  AU fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected insertion only.  This offer li made available for private Individual!.  These Classifications  remain free  Events  Lost  * Found  Print you ad In the squares Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be awe to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orden Please. Just mall In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat News, Classifieds, Boi 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat News ofBce, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes St Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  ���announcement/     .announcement/  Mike Uanrolh. Sunlifc of  Canada, is pleased to sponsor  this free space for your  Birth Announcements.  Please phone the Coast News.  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  L  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  ____._m.  :: :    :: ::     i        ��� '���" ���'���'��� ���  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  ���announcement/  BEWARE MARINERS IV  Mustangs, Chevy trucks, clinker  boats a bunch/Our mutual acquaintance very seldom misses  lunch/A good looking rascal and  like you've never seen/His almost  casual buckle can seldom now be  seen/When first he came to Gibsons not too distant past/His  'belt was on the first notch and  now it's on the last. #14  The Gallery  Shop  Special local hand-painted  cards, wood carving, rock  jewellery,     and     paintings.  Open  11�����  Mon.���Sat.  HORSE SHOW APRIL 15:  Brushwood Farm, Gibsons. Pick  up entry forms at Ouality Farm  Supplies Gibsons and Jacob-  son's Feed Sechelt. For information call Trish Cramer, 886-  2160. #14  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings.  For information call 886-9696  or 886-9904. #26  Fylesi Passed away March 27,  1979, Thomas Fyles, late of Hopkins Landing, aged 92 years.  Survived by three sons: John  Fyles of Ottawa; James Fyles of  Victoria; and David Fyles of Hopkins Landing. Memorial funeral  service Friday, April 6 at 2 p.m.  from the Gibsons United Church.  Rev. Dinsley officiating. Flowers  gratefully declined. Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons, in  charge of arrangements.  Llghtfoot: Passed away March 26,  1979, in St.Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, Dorothy Lightfoot, late  of Sechelt, in her 94th year.  Survived by two nieces in Philadelphia and close friends in Sechelt. Private service was held  Friday, March 30, from the Devlin Funeral Home. Rev. Brown  officiating. In lieu of flowers,  donations to St.Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. Devlin Funeral Home in  charge of arrangements.  NEW!  DOMESTIC HOUSE CLEANING  886-9351  Wash walls, floors, ceilings.  Ousting, vacuuming, inside windows  QP^ ^m  r   Jtow pn sec it... >j  aRotPgondonl?  Daily,  weekly,  monthly,  yearly.  Concord Carpet Care Ltd. #��  Hardwood floor care.  Total interior clean-ups.  Along with total carpet care.  1W��h....|.-iarla..lliril  *>anl ad MOrhal I Irar oul  unHanlril artlrlr. anil  makr munr. ,i*o! ^j  S.O.A.P.  SAVE OUR ARENA  PLEASE  Watch for  exciting events  Coming Soon  oppoitunUle/  -^t5)  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance.  Qualified tuition in ballet, jazz,  tap, acrobatic, Spanish. 886-  2531. #16  pet/  Akita-wolf pups, pet stock.  Male S1S0; female $100. These  large size guard dogs are intelligent, affectionate and quiet.  Excellent with children, other  pets and livestock. 885*9873.  #14  Are you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear rack looking for  what you never find? Then  treat yourself to a made-to-  measure outfit, for men or  ladies. Speciality ��� formal  wear. Also alterations, designed and assembled by a  qualified European tailoress  (formerly of Hamburg Tailors  Inc., Germany). By appointment. 886-2415. tfn  m2M��  TUB & TOP  SHOP  SlM.ilta* Pl,l��     I  . Hours:  Fri & Sat.  10a.m.���5p m  Appoinlm nls anytime  Call 886-7621  help wonted  Experienced baker for summer  relief. June to September inclusive. Contact Shop-Easy Bakery, Mr. B.Blackwell, or ph. 885*  9821 #15  Part time secretarial help needed.  Must have general knowledge of  office procedures. References if  possible. Write Box 94. Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons B.C.  #15  taaaaidfkifitiffiiraairlfi  Bob Kelly Clean-Up  Basements ��� Yards ��� Garages  e Anything  Dumptruck for hire  7 days a week  H86-9433  Bos 131. Gibsons  tfn  it-kit**************  The Fitness Service  number is  885-5440  4T3^   Coast Business Directory J~3>*  at******** AUTOMOTIVE  *********     ********* ELECTRIC  ***********     ********* PLUMBIN3 **********  Economy ruto parts hid.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868 '  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING -STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886*2700  land Electric Ltd.  #        Bill Achterberg  IVOffice- 886-9232 Home - 886-9033  I  Jl       P.O. Box 609  K      Sechell, B.C.  IP       V0N3A0  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Bus. 885 2332  Res. 886-7701,  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  & contract plumbing  886-7838     R ick Wray, Manager  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  'FIBERGLASS BATTS"  "BLOWN IN INSULATION'  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commercial  $artg   885-9466 *h��nda*  We specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  ANDREABSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coasl  KLtCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing. B.C.  ******* FLOOR COVERING ********  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  I  Vv  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Blfolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Highway 101, Gibsons  /    *���J  * OitiuiJ  HUthit.d    \-.  *  t'ltthi:   J/arut  Days     886-2756  Evenings 886-9261  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fn.. Sat.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  ^.  Payne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  ******** MISC. SERVICES 0********  if****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****   V  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING'  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        8H6-V41I  .OPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  ********* CARPENTRY **********  R.Ginn Electric  General Wirings  Qualified Workmanship  RR��2 MARLENE RD., ... ,,70  ROBERTS CREEK  BttO-OOfa  ^k  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE-  MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL 8. COMMERCIAL  CRAFT SUPPLIES ^  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY^  WOOL  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929       Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  i,^,^,^,^^=~,������~^^ Free  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Root Trusses Gibsons, B.CJ  m  Sunnycresl    Shopping    Centre. Gibsons    886-2525  ^2086 GIBSONS LANES H*y,01.ty-  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & '^  ��� Saturday   7 p.m. to 11 p.m.   fi A  RR#1  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  J.LEPORETILE    Jp��0HnNe LEP0RE  886-8097 .  ��bSJb��  R.S.(BOB) LAMBERT  /LAMBERT ELECTRIC LTD.  /��� "0"I80N  accincajriji . rnuupar.iAl    RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  BUS.8M-6W   RE8.MaV7��W  GIBSONS. 8.C.   VON 1V0  "Serving  Langdale  to  Earls Cove":  Saturday   7 p.m. to lip  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m  U  tS  **********    EXCAVATING     *******  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd. -  t      ��Feed * Fencing     "J7SW  Terry Connor  880-7040 J  PAINTING CONTRACTS  ffoxOIU. Gibsons. U.V.  �� Feed  + Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  Gibsons  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  t Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE    GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  /"y\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /__L\  l-i_\) (1965) LTD. \*P)  Vi/ Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  Cadre Construction ltd. %  Framing, remodelling, additions ,^1*  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  s Payne Road, Gibsons   Classified  aggregates  SfaU Vtvttafimtnt *4tei.  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-Q830    ��0  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commerciai           885'2"2       Maintenance  Residential  Contlnuous  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  C & S Construction  _ .       ,      Renovations  Fiberglass Sundecks & Finishing  Daryll Starbuck  HHli-TV)  Dennis Collins  8Hh-7100  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavations ��� Drainage waterimes etc  Pn  885-2921 HQOerls   Creek  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Movmq & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 880-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     PR  I. Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886*9919  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE    ........  Complete Instrument OOO" /111  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816   J  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Marv Volen  BB6-9597  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  8859973 886*2938  Commercial Containers available  Custom Engine & Marine  MOBILE MARINE SERVICE  COMPLETE ENOINE REBUILDS  UlltitQM, il r VOX 11 ii 16.  merit wonted  Coast News, April 3,1979.  work wonted        work wonted        woik wonted  foi /ole  foi /ole  Joirenl  mobile  Gibsons Tax Service  886-7272*  A.JACK * 888-7272  ANYTIME  AVERAGE TAX PREPARATION $10.00  SENIOR CITIZENS $5.00  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  WINDOW  CLEANING  Hourly or Contract  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5735 mornings  Planting a garden this spring?  Give us a call to have it tilled.  H85*5328evcs. tfn  Need ��� Carpenter for  Basement renovations  Garage  Carport  Exterior House work  Interior Finish work  Work    guaranteed;     Prices  reasonable;   Estimates   free.  For further information call  Dusty, 886-2821 eves.        #16  Furniture     Refinishing:     Free  Estimates: Pick up & Delivery.  886-2650 after 5 tfn  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned; hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  Rototllllag . Call after 5 p.m.  886-9204 tfn  ror Explosive Requirements:  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Poodles a Specialty  Bathing, Grooming,  Nails & Ears  For Information:  Call Sharon 886-2084  Bob Beaupre  885-3531  Trev Goddard  886-2658  Pat Murphy  885-9487  FOR ALL  YOUR  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  New  Seeking protected waterfront on Gambler  Brighton or West Bay areas.  136' OF BLUFF WATERFRONT: With fantastic view, 4 B.R., 3  baths, 3 brick F.P.'s, livingroom, family room, rec room and  large sewing room plus a 2 B.R. guest cottage with brick F.P.  and all services. $110,000 or consider dividing guest cottage off  to adjacent neighbour to reduce cost.  BEAUTIFUL TUDOR STYLE: 3 bedroom with two brick fireplaces, two sundecks, some ocean view. In well treed, quiet area.  $62,500  MARLENE RD: Side-by-side duplex, 2 bedroom homes with  separate dining, laundry facilities, etc., monthly rentals almost  $600. F.P. $55,000  GOWER POINT RD: Subdividable property of 2.38 acres. Split  off six R.1 lots and retain for yourself a beautiful 2 BR log home,  two baths, modern kitchen, stone fireplace on one-halt acre.  F.P. $110,000  BALS LANE: Totally remodelled 3 BR starter home with view of  Keats and the Bluff. Backs onto ravine. F.P. $34,900  ON THE BLUFF: 3 BR home with unobstructed view from  Lanlzville lo Ihe Malahat for only $48,500  SARGENT RD: Cedar contemporary 4 BR, ensuite, 2 brick f.p.  and 1 brick bar. Sunken living and rec rooms, large sundeck,  concrete drive, Georgia Strait and Gibsons Harbour view.  F.P.$89,900  SARGENT RD. GIBSONS: Excellently constructed and designed  4 BM famlly home with high side view. Brick FP In rec room and  LR, latter with heatilator. Ensuite, generous storage facilities,  utility, and workshop areas. Carport. Well finished and landscaped. $63,500  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY: Six adjoining properties in  Lower Gibsons, ideal for townhouse, condominium or?????  Call for detailed information.  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Rooting  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  P.O.Box 1341,  Sechell  CLAPP  CONCRETE  'Foundations  *Drlveways  ���Custom Work  Wayne 'Free Estimates  Clapp  885-2125  after 7:00 p.m.   J),       MUSIC  .  '   LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  cssie  uMoMi  IS0H  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  foi /ole  Work Wanted  Two hardworking brothers aged  14 and 16 will do gardening,  clean up, handyman jobs, etc.  Separately or together in Langdale���Gibsons area. Phone 886-  7237. #15  mamama ���  aamaaan  New console stereo with warranty, $250. Fridge, perfect  condition, $250, and 21 cu  ft freezer, $250. 886-7424  after 6 p.m. Ask for Al    tfn  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  G  R  IBSONS  KEALTY  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  A86-2277  *   'AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  _m_tf                   m,..  Fully furnished  two  Cloae to schools and  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION  bedroom  home,.    Located on a sunny lot on quiet cul-de-  shopplng centra,   sac. Carport and lota of storage.  Creekside Park .Estates -147,100  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Large  three bedroom home with finished heatilator fireplaces up and down. Situated on  approximately 1/3 of an acre on a no  through road. Neatly landscaped and  nicely Ireed, Rec room roughed In with  finished bathroom downstairs. Double  windows throughout. Excellenl famlly  home. ISr.MO  POPLAR LANE: Sunny location on popular Poplar Lane. Three bedrooms, plus  enaulle, huge kitchen, with large dining  area. Lots of room for expanalon.  The whole famlly will find themselves  within walking distance to schools, shopping and recreation. 147,600  ROSAMUND RD: Park-like aeltlng on  Rosamund Road. Minimum upkeep for  this two bedroom fcould be three) Safeway Double Wide Rugs throughout,  1 Vi baths. Appilancea, drapes, covered sundeck, fenced garden area  140x170. Landscaped with rockeries,  shrubs and many ornamental trees, metal  tool shed, paved driveway to separate  garage. $37,500  FAIRVIEW RD: Ranch style home on Vi  ten. Nice setting with glimpses of the  ocean through the trees. Tastefully  decorated with large rooms. Muter  bedroom Is 16x11 Including ensuite.'  Room for full sized dining suite! Living-  room has large antique brick fireplace  and sundeck Is full length of Ihe house.  157,500  CRUCIL RD: Big Family? Then this four  bedroom, two bathroom home could be  the home you've been looking for. Full  basement with rec room, utility and  roughed In plumbing, intercom inalde  and out. Large sundeck over carport.  This home Is located on a quiet secluded  view lot, yet convenient to the Village of  Qlbsons. 156,000  WHARF ROAD: Executive home. Large  Spanish style home. Deluxe In every  respect. Finished on two floor* with quality workmanship and materials. Large  sundeck and carport plus eeperate  heated double garage. Large lot meetly  landscapod. A bargain at 100,000  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Lovely  two bedroom home In Roberts Creek.  Sliding giatss doors In dining room  open onto the sundeck. Some view of  Georgia Strait and only one block to  beech access. Owner haa already purchased another home and must sell now.  137,000  REDROOFFS RD: Waterfront. Wind  your way down a gently sloping path to  158 feet of your own waterfront property. At low tide, a beautiful sandy beach  for the kids to play, swim and water ski.  From your large livingroom window fhe  moat spectacular view you have ever  seen. Watch the large ships and pleasure craft churn their way through Welcome Paas. This unbelievable view takes  in Halfmoon Bay, Welcome Pats and  Thornby island. This well built, single  story home features beautifully landscaped grounds and is mostly In huge  trees for complete privacy. This beautiful home musl be seen to be believed.  1101 BOO  POPLAR LANE: Brand new three bedroom home, ensuite, full basement.  Walking distance to schools, shopping  and recreation. Fantastic price for a new  home of this size. S45.S00  LOOKOUT AVENUE: Near new three  bedroom home In good condition on large  view lot In new subdivision just put the  Sunshine Cout Arena In Sechelt. Boating  facilities close by. Owner is transferred  and you may have immediate possession.  151,000  1760 SCHOOL ROAD: Cozy, comfortable four bedroom alder home on large lot.  Conveniently located between upper and  lower Gibsons. Several fruit trees. Zoned  for multiple dwelling. Excellent starter  home and a good Investment and holding  property. 131,500  SHAW ROAD: Large three bedroom  home, muter with ensuite. Large living-  room with white brick fireplace. Ar���h-  way to dining room. Ail ready for a Franklin or Gibsons all-nighter In the basement. Situated on 4.S acres of valuable  holding property. 158,000  LORRIE GIRARD ANNE GURNEY  886-7760      JQN MCRAE       886-2164       CHR|S KANKAINEN  885-3670 885-3545  YMCA ROAO: Langdale. Excellent quality built Vh year old spacious two bedroom home with finished basement, two  bathrooms, two fireplaces. Urge 21x13  livingroom, large kitchen with lots of  cupboards. Separate dining area, 552,000  NORTH ROAD: Excellent starler or retirement home cornea within the guidelines for a $2,500.00 First Home Famlly  Grant. This nioely appointed and completely remodelled home features three  bedrooms and a 9x9 utility room Immediately off kitchen. Large back porch.  1122 square feet of full basement. This  home also features a large livingroom  with cozy brick fireplace on a large  level lot ready for landscaping. Fridge  and stove Included. 142,900  KEARTON ROAD: For the horse lovers.  An excellent four bedroom home, tea-  luring livingroom with fireplace, family  room, dining area and brand new kitchen. Two sundecks and large patio.  All this on 2.5 acres of level land In quiet  area. Close to schools and shopping.  Fenced grazing areu, three stall stable  and tack room. 120x173 riding ring.  16x24 unfinished cabin In rear. On regional water. 576,000  CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home with  two full bathrooms situated on Vh acres  of level treed land. Creek runs through  Ihe property only SO feel from the front  door of the cottage. Ideal starter home or  recreational properly, 621,100  SHAW ROAD: Incredible potential,  Ranch style two bedroom home completely remodelled. 15x12 muter bedroom, fireplace, beautifully landscaped  and fenced grounds. Evergreen hedges  add to the seclusion and privacy of this  hobby farm with thru outbuildings.  The property is 5 ecru with spectacular  view from over half the property. Fronts  on Shaw Road with Stewart Road dedicated on the view face. Zoned Rl In the  Village ol Gibsons. 676,600  PARK ROAO: Three bedroom home on  5 acres In Gibsons. Property on both  sides also for ule making a total of 15  ecru available for future development.  A good holding property. 674,600  PRATT RD: Hobby Farm. Two bedroom  home with all appliances ready for you to  move In. Although the horses do not go,  the 3 stall barn with tack room, grooming  area and loft does. Hen house and laying  hens Included. Large corral at the rear of  the property. Fully landscaped with  trees end shrubs. All this on 1.16 acres  with subdivision potential. 644,600  CHAMBERLIN RD: Executive home on  acreage over 2.100 square feet of floor  aree. Two fireplaces, formal livingroom  and dining room. Famlly room and eating  area. Double attached garage. All on 4.38  acres.                                     667,500  LOTS  POPLAR LANE: Village lot handy to all  amenities. 66xt36. Vary reasonably  priced al U.Mo  ARNEPETTERSEN  686-9793  HEDROOFFS ESTATES: 100x260 lot on  the south side of Southwood Road. Create your own aetata on this hall acre.  110.500  ELPHINSTONE AVENUE: 11,000,000.00  vlaw. Located on Elphinstone Avenue at  Granthams. Has lane at back. Suit two  story home with level entry al front.  aa.soo  SMITH RO: Qood view lol 125x109 with a  good building alta and an unobstructed  view. tM,800  PRATT RD: Near Cedar Grove School.  This lot Is cleared and ready to build on.  Mature fruit trees dot this 70x129 lot.  S1I.S00  PORPOISE DRIVE: Sandy Hook LafgS  lot approximately 122x111 wilh 34x  140 panhandle entrance. Nice level building site. Excellent view. ONLY SO FEET  FROM THE WATER. You must see this  lot lo lully appreciate the value. 111,000  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot c/w  5'x12' Insulated uhed. has chemical  toilet. You can live on lot while building  home to suit. Offers to 111,100  POPLAR LANE: Beautiful Hal building  lot with view of North Shore Mountains.  Located on the end ot a quiet cul-de-  sac only 1 block to Sunnycrest Mall  Shopping Centre and schools. All services Including sewer. Ad|aoent to grass  playing field. 114,100  SKYLINE DR: Irregular shaped lot wilh  great view of Village, the Bay, wharf and  boats. An area of vary nloe homes. 100  foe! on Skyline Drive. Approximately 180  lost In depth. 111,800  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Roberts  Creek. Large lot with beautilul trees end  some view on quiet cul-de-sac In area of  fine homes. Before you decide see this  attractive low priced property. Owner will  consider terms. 112,800  LANGDALE RIDGE: Lol 8 Davidson  Road. Bargain price on this lot smongst  attractive new homes on quiet cul-de-  sac. M,H0  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Sechelt Inlet  Estates. Excellent building lot with  waler, hydro and telephone to lot. A  spectacular view of Porpoise Bay and only  4V4 miles from Sechell. 80,100  SANDY HOOK ROAO: Three Ideal  building lots In beautifully wooded and  park Ilka setting. These view lots overlook Porpoise Bay and Sechell Inlet.  Water, hydro and paved roads In good  quality subdivision.           HO.OOOeech  ACREAGE  LANGDALE: 4.31 acrea. Excellent holding property right across Irom Ihe ferry  terminal. Langdale Creek Is Ihe eastern  boundary of this property. 180,800  MASKELL RD: 1.44 ecras of subdividable property on Maskell Road and Lower  Roberts Creek Road. Zoning allows for  Vi acre average. This Is a quiel rural aree  only 3 mllsa from Gibsons. 824,800  GIBSONS: 4.0 acres of excellent holding  properly close to Soames Point. Partially  cleared. Try your oilers. 827,800  JAYVISSER  STEVE SAWYER   885-3300    DAVE ROBERTS  685-2691 886-8040  Valley Comfort  Wood Stoves  Year End Special  Macleods Sechelt  885-2171  MMMIMMMMMMIMII  Most trees, lite pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  ��� Topping  * Limbing  w Danger tne removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  805-2109  Journeyman Carpenter ��� finishing carpenter and cabinet maker.  If a quality job at a competitive  rate is what you are after, you've  found it, no job too big or small.  For a free estimate, call Guy  Curwen, at 885-5328, eves.     tfn  HOME SERVICES  Eavestroughs cleaned and repaired, light carpentry work,  tree cutting, cleanups and pickups, or whatever you have in  mind. Just ask us.  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9503  #19  D&R Construction site cleanups,  free estimates. 886-9324.       #14  HTusic Weavers  Newt Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  b        886-9737       ��  Gibsons  Lawn Mower tfT  Chain Saw Service)  STAMP COLLECTORS  Canada, Aust. on approval,  with 1st order $2.50 or more, a  Royal Visit/RCMP 1st day cover as a bonus. Want lists  welcome from serious collectors, ask for our list of Canadian specials. G&E Enterprises, Hopkins Landing,  B.C.V0N2A0. #14  S������Ms#����,1?s#8." <  New mobile building 10x24  could be used for workshop or  conversion. Ph. 886-2762 or trade  on mortgage. #16  MMMMMMMMMMM  Macleods Sechelt  deliver to Gibsons,  Roberts Creek, etc.  Give  us a call.  885-2171  Cast iron bathtub $50; Aluminum  window with wooden frame  52"i53*j Western saddle $155;  Tricycle $25; Double bed; chrome  table stand; 2 gas mowers.  886-2947. #16  Adult  size  three  wheel  bike,  $100o.b.o. 886-2850. #14  Fridge $100; Stereo console component $250. O.N.O. Excellent  Condition. Phone 886-9731.    #41  1978 17'/i' Frontier travel trailer, sleeps six, stove, oven,  fridge, sink, furnace, flush toilet, 60 gal, water tank, 2 propane tanks, electric brakes,  Phone 883-9287. #16  36' Viking electric stove. Also  medium size Gibsons refrigerator. Must sell this week, any offer accepted. 886-2167. #14  Matching couch and chair, good  condition $200 o.b.o.; black  vinyl recliner ��� offers? 886*  8001. #14  10'/i'    camper, sleeps    four,  stove with oven and  furnace,  two way fridge, $1,800 o.b.o.  886-7084. #16  11 cu.ft. upright freezer. New  condition. Blue 9'xlO'/)' rug and  underlay. 883-9053. #14  Solid mahogany record player  stand $50; CB Astro plane ant.  25' RG8 Coax $60; CB Marine  Ant. $25; CB Ant. Booster $40;  3 L Beam & Tower & Coax plus  two Rotors $200; Antenna switcher $5.00.885-3496. #16  Dinette suite brown and cream,  good condition. Eves. 886-2454.  #14  Table, 4 chairs, $20; 10 speed  bike $10; table saw, curtains,  $5.885-2455. #14  Ashley stove and harvest gold  acorn fireplace. 885-3605.      #15  r*  Bicycles  for the  Whole Family  Macleods Sechelt  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-8941  New rim St tire 800x16.5 for Ford.  8 hole, never used $50, or trade  for 750x16 rim & tire for Ford,  8 hole. 886-2105. #15  O/H Camper, 3 way lighting,  stove, sink, jacks. $400 o.b.o.  886-7753. #14  Camper for small truck, great for  vacation. Propane fridge, stove,  heater. Sips 3 nicely $1,200.  885-2051. #14  MMMMMMRMMH  1972 8' o/h camper, stove,  icebox, good cond., $1,650 o.b.o.  1972 Suzuki 250 dirt, runs, needs  work, carb overhauled, $250 obo.  Sony AM-FM Cass-Record stereo  $275, 3-way bookshelf speakers,  $125 pr. or $350 comb. 3x6 pool  table $75; 886-2647 or 886-2335  after 7 p.m. ask for Rob.        #15  40 gal. hot water tank $80; glass  Swedish steel f.p. door 37* w/2  8" L, never used $100; new linoleum 12'x6'/i' $28; Lawn-boy  mower $75; used wall oven,  vent hood & range top, range  needs rewiring, best offer. Ph  886-9177. #15  Rose beige wool carpet 15x12',  matching runner 10x4'; $200.  885-3389. #14  42 sq. yard (31'6'xl2' wide)  Crossley���Karastan carpet, new.  Reg. $22.95 per sq.yd. Will sell  for $14.95 per sq.yd. 885-3424.  #14  1978 CB 750,885-2030. #14  wonted  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032. tfn  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886*7033  Sorting grounds. Twin Creek ���  limber wanted: Fir. hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886*7700. tfn  WANTED: Enclosed metal  shower compartment for bath,  renovations. Also 2 burner  stove with oven (elec). 886-  2894 eves. tfn  Working girl required to share  expenses. $250 per month.  Phone 886-9972. #15  A cement swan to replace  the one stolen off my gate post  886-7031. #15  Responsible couple seek cottage  or small house on Gower Point  Road (or other sunny location)  for year-round rental, or to buy.  Please call 886-2693 in the evenings.  Wooden framed windows. 885-  5328. #14  Trumpet in good condition. To  be used in school band. Reasonable. Phone 886-7839 after 6  p.m. #14  12 laying hens, New Hampshire  or Bardrock preferred. 883-  9170 collect. #16  Western Weight Controllers of  Sechelt are seeking a very cheap  ��� or preferably free I ��� chesterfield for their meetings. Any  assistance is gratefully appre-  ciated. Please call 885-9386.   #16  Modern double-sized bed/ches-  terfield. 886-2373. #16  Wanted, Va size mattress in good  condition. 886-2196. #14  Wanted, potters' wheels. 886-  2454 eves. _#14  One rocking or spring toy horse In  good condition. Phone 886-9290.  #16  Home for terrier-poodle, spayed  female. 886-2947. #16  goiden equipment  Housekeeping room, sleeping  room ��� clean, quiet adult.  Robertson's Boarding House.  Ph. 886-9833. #15^  House in Gibsons Bay area,  3 bdrm, 2 bath, f.p., w/w, fridge,  stove, incl. On Irg. sunny lot. Refs  required please. Avail July 1,  Aug. 1 or Sept. 1. $375. 886-  7938. #15  Small two-bedroom cottage;  fridge and stove, furnished or  unfurnished, for rent year-  round In the Pender Harbour  area. Call 883-9923. #15  Granthams, 2 bdrm suite, very  clean, view, heat and light Incl.  Fridge, stove. $200. 886-2549.  736-9482. #14  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  House for rent Roberts Creek  5 acres, 3 bedrooms, privacy,  year round rent. Avail. May 1,  1979. Phone 886-7968 aft. 5 p.m.  #14  Deluxe 6 room suites with decks,  $300 per month. 886-9352.      #16  Waterfront  2   bdrm   home,   Williamsons  Landing, $275.886-2886.       #14  2 bed., waterfront cottage on  Beach Ave. in Robt Creek for  June, July & August. Suit prof,  or older couple. Rent negotiable.  Call aft. 5 p.m. 885-5389.       #14  Great View: 2 bedroom house,  $250, f.p. Gower Pt. 886-2093. #15  Cozy 2 bdrm duplex suite, located in Gibsons close to shopping.  Suitable for older couple or  single person. $190 per mo.  886-2975. 886-7235 ��� #14  Cottages, weekly or monthly.  Housekeeping units, furnished,  T.V. Ritz Motel. 886-2401.      tfn  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.        tfn  Available Feb. 1, furnished 2  bedroom trailer. 2 bedroom side-  by-side duplex. Semi-furnished.  Bonnieebrook. Sony, no dogs.  886-2887. tfn  Store, office, Lower Gibsons.  Overlooking Howe Sound. Phone  collect 581-0995. Willing to alter  to customer's liking. #14  Fully   furnished bach,   suite,  heat    included, non-smoker.  $155.   Available immediately.  886-2923. #14  Room and Board: cosy rooms with  view. Home-cooked meals. 886-  9033. tfn  3 bdrm duplex, 1,280 sq.ft.,  large livingroom, kitchen, dining  area, laundry room, 2 blocks to  schools and shopping. $300 per  mo. $325 with new appliances.  Available on or before April 30.  886-9890. tfn  wonted to rent  Doctor working on Peninsula  July to Dec. wishes to rent small  house or cottage near the sea.  112-733-0484 or write Dr. J.  Harper #11-1166 W. 11th Ave.,  Vancouver, V6H1K4. #14  Responsible couple seek cottage  or small house on Gower Point  Road (or other sunny location)  for year-round rental, or to buy.  Please call 886-2693 In the eve*  r Spring Stock!  Garden Supplies  & Tools  Macleods 885-2171  Early Special: Rotted manure,  also top soil from East Delta.  536-3732. .    #16  Small vacation trailer for late  spring, perhaps into summer.  By responsible working couple.  886-2894, eves, tfn  Furnished small bachelor apartment, with storage area, for mature working man, 886-7421.  #14  Immediately, 2 bdrm house and  3 bdrm house. 886-2337.        #14  Couple with Labrador and cat  require immediately small cabin  on reasonable-sized lot. Must  have phone and bathroom;  elec and stove not essential.  Roberts Creek to Port Mellon  area. 886-2647. #15  found  Dog, ginger colour. Roberts  Creek picnic grounds. 885-  9284.   Brown wallet on the beach. Birth  certificate of Gordon John  currie inside. Coast News Office.  Found: In Bay area. Grey and  white cat. 886-9839.  Mobile home  pads  avaiajble.  Single   and   double-wide  Sunshine  Coast   Trailer  886-9826. I tfn  Mobilehome 10x40, porch 1x8,  at Big Maple Court. Good cited.  furn., w/w carpet, new hiac-a-  bed, 15' freezer. Best Ofer.  885-2538 or 885-9638. #14  Lamplighter mobile home, 1X48,  with 8x16 addition & 8x16 aW  py. Located on Rosamund -Jtd.  $8,S00o.b.o. 886-7956.        -<#14  i  CM.H.C. Approved 14' tld  Double Wide mobile hoi*,  on sewered lots now avafl  able. 10'/i% interst. 2S;yr.  mortgage, 5% down on total  cost of home and lot. Down  Pml. starts as low as $1,695.*  , a  NOW ON DISPLAY   ,J  NEW UNITS '  ;i  3 MONTHS .5  FREE RENT .;  with purchase      '5  'j  14x70 Atco . 3 0-8. Elba  large L.R. Ijtotcos** ctcjjn  centre. ftt^JflanSned ahd  carpeteoWroughout.        | J  t  24x48 Atco - 2 B.R. & dfcn  2 full bathrooms, full 'lap  siding, 16* eaves, 3rd gS~  roof. Tastefully decorat  Used Units: ;,  12x68 Manco - 2 B.R. Fn*t  kitchen with patio doott.  All appliances. Fully carpetfd  Like new.  24x48 Statesman- 2 B.R.";-!  Den. All appliances.  24x42 Colony - 3 B.R. Par  tially furnished. .   j  10x50 Chicjyulif -0*R* plus  large affif*l.%fr*��r��� large  cornerB*^^  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK,.,  1 mile VV of Gibsons, Hwy 101  Open 7DAYS A WEEK*,  Ph. 886-9826  Fresh Tradel  12x60 Moduline Premier*  2 BR, fridge, stove, was$  dryer, built-in bunkbed. Alii  partially furnished.     SIM  30' Coachman 5th Wheefcj  Air   conditioned,   as   -1"7'  Loaded Dlx. unit        $16,  Make us an offerl  Must be Moved!     �����  24x40 Hlghwood  2 BR Dlx unit c/w ensuite Oath  fridge, stove, carpets & drapes  Del. & set up, tax incl.  Only $23,900  24x44 Moduline Chancellof  3 BR, 2 Dr FF, fridge, Dlx  range, fully furnished. Del &  set up, tax incl. $29,500  Coasl Mobile Homes Ltd.  Box 966, Sechelt, B.C.  '  885-9979  Van. ToU Free 684-2911 :  MDL5936 1  Automotive  1977  Honda  Civic  hatchbk*  Mlchelin radials, FM Stereo i  AM Radio. Lady owner, all 1  driven. Asking $3,300. Ph.  7434\_ _j#14  1970 Falcon Semi. Good condition. $70.886-2816. *14  1963 Chev. $150; 1969 GMCJ Va  truck $300; 14 ft. runabout: 18  horse power $700; or all three! for  $1000.886-2046.  I  1968 Dodge (long) van, camperized, $800 o.b.o. 1960 International P.U. 886-9004. fl4  ��� 1  1975 Ford '/.ton, P.S,, P.B.,  4 sp., 42,000 miles, new exhauat,  new shocks, $3,400 o.b.o. lh.  885-9203. rjl5  1965 GMC pickup. Fair shape.  $500, or trade for off-theooad  bike, or small boat. Also, *.6ne  canopy good shape, $400.I;Ph  886-9604. >15   1  1966 Mustang,  deluxe   model,  red with black int., mag wheels.  Accept offers. 885-3310.       #SJ4  1965 VW Beetle deluxe mofel,  good running condition, neMs  muffler. Offers 886-2024.      |ll4  1967 Ford Country Squire stag  wagon.   390   automatic,  o.b.o. Ph. 886-7839 after 6 aim.   f  1969 Oldsmobile, gd. condition,  6 new tires, 455 engine.$900. v  obo      886-7956. |14  1972 M ton Ford. Good tires %td  running order. 61,000 miles.  $1,500.886-7896.  #14  !  __%______,_ property,  property  Oritur  Special  Qfithe,  fr;  Tirfr"  IABINE RIVER RESORTI   Accommodations  for   20   or  more���completely refurbished  and ready to go. Boat or plane  access     only.     FISHING���  .HUNTING-PARADISE. Chuck   Dowan   885-9374/885-3271.  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE (1978) LTD.  Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C.      8*85-3271  FOR SALE BY  OWNER  Income properly on 100'  waterfront In lower Gibsons. This triplex is  located close to pier and  possible site of proposed  marina. Room to build  additional unit. Approval  lor private float has been  obtained. Priced for  quick sale $85,000  Phone owner's agent at  886-2207 between  9a.m.���5 p.m.        tfn  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  By Owner  Langdale, new home, 1,322 aq  ft, 3 bdrm, ensuite off master,  Irg kllch & nook, beratffnl  cameo marble fireplace w/  heatilator op t downstairs.  Also roughed-in 2 rats A bath  downstairs. Beautiful view on  comer lot. This home must be  aeen to be appreciated.  $64,000. Please call 886-  2300. tfn  .Modern 1300 sq.ft., 3 bedroom  home, fireplace, basement,  workshop, patio with brick Bar  BO* Also large garage, all on I  acre on Pratt Rd. -iSWJOQT  $46.500.886-9154. tfn  Lot on Pratt Road 76x125. Cleared  and in fruit trees. $12,500. Ph.  886-2155. #14  For sale by owner in Roberts  Creek, cosy 2 bedroom home on  large lot with privacy and fruit  trees, close to beach store and  school. $38,500 phone 886-  9173. #15  New 3 bdrm home on level lot  located on quiet cul-de-sac within walking distance of shopping  mall, schools, etc. Full Price,  $39,900. Phone 886-7625 after  6p.m. #15  Seautiful ocean view lot. Gower  Point area. By owner. Cash offers  886-2887. tfn  House for sale, $56,000. Rental  'suite incl. 886-2572 daytime.  886-2383 & 886-7914, eves.     #15  2 bedroom house, 1,000 sq.ft., in  Gibsons, beautiful view of Harbour, Strait, Horseshoe Bay.  Lot size 90x140, asking $41,900.  Please call 886-9259 after 6 p.m.  or write Box 151, Port Mellon,  B.C.V0N2S0 #14  jtSI  opportunitie/  Sechelt Tax Service  Your Local Tax Man  on Cowrie Street in Sechelt  9:30 to 5:30  Tuesday to Saturday  Tax Preparation From $9.00  morlne  morlne  \ A' 1974 Reinell 165 Mc Sounder,  ;.,Ltim tabs, heads galley, new  j motor 20 hrs. fresh water cool,  I heatei dual battery, 8,000.  ..,.885-3926. #16  &  tint  Marine Multiple Lsting Services  Reduced!  38'Cruiser  $37,500  317" Chris Craft  $21,000  33' Monk     $18,000  ���44' MotorSailor  "\     1 Offers  38\Uiyfjnished Mo-  mV torSanpr offers  m�� 26'Thunderbird  ]    \   Offers  White Cap  Yacht Brokers  Serving the\  Sunshine Coast  886-7434  Gibsons  19' K&C fresh water cooled  trim tabs, sounder compass,  radio etc. $4,500.885-2051.    #14  21' Tolly craft, needs work. Offers. Also, 125 h.p. Mercury  outboard. 886-2757. #14  16 ft. runabout, pram top, 35 h.p.  Evinrude, mounted on heavy  duty trailer. 886-9903. #14  14 ft. aluminum boat, as i  with oars. $600 o.b.o.  7424 after 6 p.m. Ask for t  IAN  MORROW  &   CO.   LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  i Goods in down-town Sechelt.  motorcycle/  trowel  1973 Yamaha 250 MX, $350 o.b.o.  886-2975 or 886-7235. #14  Kawasaki KH400. Full Richman  Ferring. 1400 mis. Exc. Cond.  $l,150o.b.o. 886-7963. #14  1977 1200 Harley Davidson.  885-2030. #14  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  21' woodhull deck twelve years ���  old, deck and cabin refinished in  fiberglass. 110 h.p. Volvo, In-  board-outboard. Runs well.  Leg needs work and some re-  finishing required. $3,000.  885*9038. tfn  n Mfiler^1  Marine Electronics  886-7918  -':  Pleasure Craft  22'Sangster Craft  'Dolphin, powered by  188 h.p. Merc  Cruiser. Equipped  with head, depth  ' finder, sink, fresh  water tank, cooler.  Fully insured,  moorage paid till  June 1st.  Offers.  886-2470  " Dccca Marine Radar  S&TVHF&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lome or Lee  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  gassaSaasasaagsg  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  BUSINESS FOR SALE  Outstanding unisex fashion business  for sale in Gibsons.  Principals only, phone  Mike Jackson Bus. 112-688-4411  Res. 112-732-6972  Montreal Trust (Realtor)  SALE OF DECKED TIMBER  20 m3 (7 cunlts mainly fir) B.C. Hydro R/W near  Roberts Creek Park. $300 upset. 3 weeks for removal. For particulars contact Forest Ranger  Sechelt. Auction 10:30 a.m. April 9 at Ranger  Office.  FOR SALE   by CANFOR Ltd.  The following equipment is open for closed bid:  1 only 1955 Pacific Diesel Dump Truck, Model  #459C, Serial #T559-79 with 10 yard box. Unit c/w  ���NH220 Cummins Diesel and a Model 8241  Dana Spicer Transmission. Two axle rear end with  one Diff. centre removed. Unit was in fair running  condition when parked 1 Vi yrs. ago.  Terms: "As Is, where Is".  For further Information or viewing, and for presentation of sealed bids, contact:  Mr. Glen Williams  Mlllstores Superintendent  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Port Mellon, B.C.  C.F.P. reserves the right to reject all bids.  Bid closing April 20,1979.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE INVITING APPLICATIONS  FOR TIMBER SALE LICENCE A10639  Pursuant to section 16(1) of the Forest Act, there  will be offered for sale at public auction by the Forest Ranger at Sechelt, B.C. at 11:00 a.m. on April  9, 1979, a Timber Sale Licence to authorize the  harvesting of 80 cubic metres of timber located  north of Sechelt Cove, New Westminster Land  District.  The term for removal Is two (2) years.  Provided anyone who is unable to attend the auction in person may submit a sealed tender, to be  opened at the hour of auction and treated as one  bid.  Details of the proposed Timber Sale Licence may  be obtained from the Regional Manager, 631-  355 Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2H1,  or the Forest Ranger, P.O. Box 69, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0.  Province of  British Columbia  MINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATION,  COMMUNICATIONS AND HIGHWAYS  HIRED EQUIPMENT REGISTRATION  The Ministry of Transportation, Communications and Highways in the Gibsons Highways  District is compiling its Hired Equipment List and  advises all persons or companies wishing to have  their rentable equipment such as trucks, back-  hoes, loaders, excavators, graders, rollers, scrapers or tractors listed that they should contact the  General Office, Gibsons, B.C.  Equipment previously listed must be re-registered during the month of April.  Full details of equipment including serial numbers are required for registration.  T.M.Forsyth,  District Highways Manager  Dated at Gibsons, B.C.  this 30th day of March, 1979  Powerline report  Coast News, April 3,1979  By Kelly Henry  On Saturday members of  B.C.Hydro, Environmental  Land Use Committee and  groups from Pender, Texada,  Nelson and Cape Cockburn  came to discuss the proposed  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir transmission line.  Hydro is putting the line  through to allow for extra  power to Vancouver Island for  future use. The meeting was  called to discuss problems in  the "bulge area", of Cape  Cockburn to the Malaspina  Substation. Many, many  problems are created because  of the line. It seems that no  matter what, we will get the  line. Although, Don Lockstead said he wanted to place  a two-year moratorium on  the line, until further study  can be completed.  Nobody wants the powerline  through their property or their  lives. But, we must keep in  mind that our powjr crosses  other people's backyards,  too. One of the most pertinent concerns is that of electromagnetic radiation of the  lines. Studies in other countries state exposure can have  effects on the central nervous system. Some of the proposed routes would be very  close to wildlife, fish and  humans. The next question is  care of the lines. Will chemical  spraying be done? The lines  run near to watersheds of  Sakinaw and West Lakes.  Hydro answered by saying it  didn't know if chemical sprays  will be permissable when the  line is completed.  Thirdly, places like Agamemnon Channel, where the  lines will be over the water,  will create a hazard to planes.  Police news  Gibsons Area:  Much Mi A home on Lower  Road in Roberts Creek was  broken into. Nothing appears  to have been taken.  Much 23: A tool shed on lower Road in Roberts Creek  was broken into between  March 23 and March 28.  Sechelt to Earla Covet  Much 25t Vandalism was  reported to the Wharfinger's  cabin at the government dock  in Sechelt. Paint was thrown  at the building. A residence  in Madeira Park was broken  into and $6,000 worth of stereo  equipment stolen. A residence in Madeira Park was  broken into; a small quantity  of tools and some liquor was  stolen.  Much 27: An electric jig saw  valued at $35 was taken from a  shed at a Davis Bay residence.  There was an attempted  break-in at the hot dog stand  near the IGA store in the Pender Harbour mall. The owner  of the stand has had trouble of  this sort on several other  occasions. If anyone noticed  any loiterers in the area or  does so in the future, would  they please notify the RCMP.  Much 29: A 12' aluminum  boat and fishing gear valued  at $500 were taken from  Backhouse Road in Pender  Harbour.  Much 30: Breaking and  entering was reported at the  Sunshine Inn in Garden Bay.  It is not known what is missing. Four windows were  smashed at Copping's Car  Town. A rock was thrown  through a window of the Cen  Our rainy coast always  creates foggy conditions.  The extra worry of transmission lines would make  landing and take-off difficult. The addition of switching structures, the environmental impact and the escalated cost make submarine  lines unfeasible. Each group  represented had it's own specific problems and questions.  The above were the questions brought up most frequently. Though one must  remember that transmission  lines do not seem to be the  only answer.  All groups stressed the fact  that "people can change the  situation". Although, Hydro  has yet to come to a definite decision: a moratorium of  at least one year would  allow for the completion of  current studies and more studies by independent consultants. All members of the  coast should take interest in  this line. It will eventually  have effects on us all. The  meeting ended on a hopeful  note ��� an official government  public hearing on all aspects  related to the transmission  line may be held soon.  Guess Where   ��* '��� ���  *-       ���     - -%w     mm .-���  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first  name drawn from the barrel which cor rectly identifies the above picture. Last week's winner was  Bruce Hogan of Box 514, Gibsons, Ei.,C. who correctly identified the yard on Highway 101 entering  Sechelt (Selma Park).  Powerlines hazardous?  The  debate  gains  importance in light of this nation's  push toward higher capacity  lines. While 765 kilovolts is  the highest capacity line now  used in this country, utilities  are experimenting with lines  of 1,500 kilovolts.  "The higher the voltage,  the more it can carry and the  less land and money is needed  for   its   construction,"   ex-  ��� *-,-���*  kind, but electromagnetic plained Dr. Harry Romberg, most effects occur at field  fields that some people say a senior planning analyst for strengths several times higher  can   endanger   health.   The   the   utility-supported   Elec-  thaw those people would ex-  By Douglas Starr  Reprinted from The Christian  Science Monitor  A high-tension conflict  sparked New York State  residents to burn a utility  tower in effigy. Charged-up  Ohioans fought to stop incoming powerlines.  What do they fear?  Radiation. Not the nuclear  of commercial pacemakers  are affected, but in ways that  do not hurm the individual.  Other research showed  leaf tipis to brown when exposed to strong fields. At  Penn S tate, bees living under  the fields built smaller hives,  stopped making honey, waxed  themselves into the hives and  then died.  Dr. Romberg argues that  fields radiate from high-  tension wires that loop from  tower to tower throughout  the United States.  The verdict on health effects  is still out. But mounting evidence suggests that the fields  do cause biological change.  "We do have some confirmed effects," said Dr.  Richard Phillips, manager of  the bio-electro-magnetics  programme at Battelle Northwest Laboratory and an admitted skeptic of many earlier  studies.  Dr. Phillips' results ��� unpublished and just a few  weeks old ��� show several  unusual effects. The immune  systems of rats exposed to  the fields were impaired, he  said. Young rats reared in  electromagnetic fields suffered temporary reflex disorders. Nerves became more  excitable. Surprisingly, mice  preferred to sleep in very  weak fields.  But it's a long way from  conducting laboratory tests  with animals to saying the  fields affect humans, he  stressed.  Dr. Andrew A.Marino  disagrees. A biophysicist at  the Veterans Hospital in Syracuse, New York, he is a leading proponent of more careful regulation of powerline  routes.  Dr. Marino's work showed  stunted growth and higher  death rates among mice  exposed to the fields and  blood chemistry changes in  rats. More worrisome, he  said, is the fact that changes  begin at levels people receive  trie Power Research Institute (EPRI) in Palo Alto,  California.  A single 765 kilovolt line  carries as much power as thirty of the more common 138-  kilovolt lines, he noted.  For the amount of electricity  they carry, the large lines require about thirteen times  less land than the smaller  wires and cost about ten  times less.  petience.  The U.S. Department of  Energy (DOE) has spent about  S.J million so far on electromagnetic field research.  One DOE-funded study  showed the needles of fir  trees to be brown within  fifty feet of electrical conductors.  Such results, says Dr.  Marino, shows a need to hold  back on higher capacity lines,  Research in the area is not or bury them ��� an expen-  new. Studies of Soviet elec- sive alternative utilities don't  trical switchyard workers in like,  the mid-1960's showed chan- But the issue has surfaced,  ges in pulse rate and body and in areas where high vol-  chemistry. The workers had tage lines are built it is  complained of headaches, certain to switch on resis-  nausea, and reduced sexual tance. New York's power sit*  potency. The Soviet Union ing commission recently ruled  set standards to limit such to widen rights-of-way under  exposure (the US has no the state-run utility's lines and  such standards). to tax power companies  to  American researchers fund    biological-effects    re-  criticize the Soviet studies as search. The case is now in  difficult to confirm. Similar court,  high voltage maladies were  not reported in this country,  they say. The Soviet workers  may have been exposed to  other environmental factors.  "The work should be replicated by somebody," said  Battelle's      Dr.      Phillips.  New  Horizons  By Tom Walton  ,,-t,  .,     ..,,,*         �� On Monday, March 12, the  That s what s lacking so far Bi_ui_rf���..   w...    u   ���  .... - .. ,,             �� Elphinstone   New    Horizons  in this field. were host to twelve bowling  But research in this country from'   the    senior  has grown, and w.th it, the J7rnc nf ���,���,,���.             ' r  controversy.  EPRI-funded research (the   . .  institute  has  funded  about _"?���.."!'  citizens of Sechelt.  noise we made, it was .in ex*  and the bridge  $4 million worth since 1974) P'aym all agreed! Thank you  showed  cardiac  pacemakers Scchel1 r'or sh��ln8 a" ��"��  _.r. finnn ,*t Ion uflth nt    U.  to be thrown off by strong  electromagnetic fields.  "The  bulk  of  them   [the  pacemakers! are insensitive,'  noon of fun with us. We Iwik  forward to meeting with you  again in the near future.  Last Monday, we had our  tury Real  Estate office  on   from standing near common   noted Dr. Romberg. He said !l,,,��n,,h,Jf bir,,nda>'eakc "d ,hc  Wharf Road. 90-kilovolt lines. that   about   three   percent V!P s nfor .,he��� occ1asion wm'  Mrs. Bessie Rowbcrry. Mrs  Edna Hoppc. and Mrs.  Homer. Many happy returns  to all three of you.  All members are reminded  that Monday, April 2 is our  annual spring parly. Ihis lime  it will commenci al . J:J0  p.m. with a lunch. While  the tables arc being cleared  and the kitchen chores attended to, there will be competitions to fill in lhc lime.  Bingo will be the next order  of the day, so remember :a  bring along your own chips,  The remainder of the *ilK;r-  noon will be devoted lo the  regular activities of carpet  bowling, bridge, crib, or  what-have-you. Sounds like an  afternoon of merriment.  Incidentally, this parly will  bc the last meeting of thc 1979  spring session, so take special note of the date and time  to avoid the disappointment  of missing the boat! Cheerio  for now.  It's your  funeral.  So spare your family the added grief and  confusion of funeral arrangements.  You can have the last word on the last      | "                      **"                "1  thing in your life. Your funeral.                   I To: MEMORIAL SOCIETY OF B.C      i  Protect your family from the stress of      ] P.O. Box 5240, Vancouver, B.ce             |  deciding your final arrangements. Plan          , V6B4B3                                          i  ahead for lhc possibility Ihat you could         i  unexpectedly die. You can specify a nmplc     j l/we are Interested In the aims of the Society,  and dignified funeral, burial, cremation or     [ n want more information                    ,  memorial service. And it won't cosl your       i rj wish lo enrol now.                          i  family unnecessary expense.                        J  ll's your funeral. So have your wishes aj,_,,���                                                      i  recorded now. Join the B.C. Memorial ! r,amelsl -     i  Society and lake a worry off your mind.         I .....                                                       ]  For Ihe sake of Ihe family you love. Aunress   The Memorial Society of B.C.'s             | ,ns'"                       i  contract undertaker for Ihis area, Firsl i City/town link.        ,  Memorial Services Ltd., now has a facility      ] Amount  al 2808 Ml. Lehman Rd., Abboisford, B.C.    J Pnom.                      enclosed                    ]  Memorial Society of B.C. AK\ Membership is S.S for each adult  Telephone tm-62%      \|/ iNoclureelorclilWren under 191 1,8.  Coast News, April 3,1979.  UCING  TECHNICS  SILVER  edition  \%  No Down Payment  No Payment for 45 Days  OAC Personalized Credit Plans Available  THE STEREO SPECIALISTS        .STEREO 9H0P  885-2522

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