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Sunshine Coast News Mar 6, 1979

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Array Legislative Library,      Ufa  Pa��nheirtBuiWto|s.  : VTonWa, British Columbia -  The Sunshine  r ihlishad at 0  15* per cor  ior B.C.  jtands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  March 6,1979  Volume 33, Number 10  Caused by heavy rains  Mudslide damages mill water line  Disaster was narrowly averted last week when the pipeline  feeding Port Mellon's huge water needs was buried under s  mudslide caused by last month's heavy rainfall. In the process  the forty-two diameter pipe was squashed to an oval shspe In  one of its sections. The pipe did not rupture since it is made of  pressurized creosoted wood spliced together to form a pipe that  will withstand a fair degree of stretching.  The area of the pipe that has to be repaired was dug out carefully from the sixty-foot high mudslide. The accumulation of  debris contained some big logs displaced by the mudslide onto  the pipe.  The slide was discovered by the water utility man whose  daily rounds take him by the road adjacent to the pipeline. A  Denley to  conference  specialist from town was brought in to repair this special type  of line since it requires a specialized knowledge to splice a  replacement section thst csn be fitted to the remaining pipe.  The flexibility of wood under stress such as was experienced  last week makes it preferable for such s pipeline but the art of  repairing that type of line is dying slowly and experts in thc art  are getting hard to find.  The Rainy River Valley feeds the Port Mellon water line with  thirty-two million gallons a day. The mill, however, had the  requisite material on hand to effect repairs. As of Saturday  morning the affected pipe had been repaired and the mill was  operating normally.  Repair work was necessary last week when a mud  slide damaged the water intake line for the Port Mellon Pulp Mill. A new piece of the special wooden  pipe was successfully  week's end.  spliced  place by the  Madeira Park - March 31  Meeting on Hydro line scheduled  By Pender Harbour at District Ratepayers  Association Publicity Committee  Sechelt Peninsula residents will get a chance to make then-  feelings about the latest Cheekeye-Dunsmuir powerline plans  known to B.C. Hydro at a public meeting to be held Starch 31 in  the Madeira Pari Community Hall. The meeting, which will be  jointly sponsored by the Regional District and the Pender  Harbour Ratepayers, will also be attended by representatives  of the Environmental Land Use Committee, the government  agency which has approving responsibility for the line, and will  he covered by media.  According to Area A Director, Joe Harrison,' Hydro has now  received cabinet approval for all sections of the powerline  route except the one between the proposed Malaspina substation near the Kleindale High School and Cape Cockburn on  Nelson Island. All of the three routes across the northern peninsula originally outlined in Volume I of the Beak Report are still  under active consideration by Hydro, in addition to the new preferred route south of Sakinaw Lake as outlined in Hydro's new  Special Report on the Sechelt Peninsula.  "It is important that residents from all of the areas affected  by possible routes, which include Irvines Landing and the  south end of Sakinaw, the mid-Sakinaw area, the area between  Sakinaw and Ruby Lakes, the Earles Cove area and the West  Lake area on Nelson Island, come to this meeting prepared to  discuss the problems they see in their areas," says Ratepayers  Secretary Howard White. "While Hydro seems very closed to  any suggestions about moving the powerline out of the north  peninsula, they do seem quite open to any input we have on the  selection of this particular segment. It is quite possible the area  finally chosen will be the one that puts up the least opposition,"  White added.  Puchalski  easy winner  in trustee  election  Any parties wishing further  information on the meeting  are asked to contact Howard  White at 883-2730 or Joe Harrison at 883-9958. The Ratepayers are asking for help in  preparing briefs on all aspects  of the powerline question,  including such major alternatives as the Reception  Point route and the Jervis  tajntet nm&Mlie use of AnuW-  cides, and the need for the  line.  White is particularly excited about the effect that the  new decision to ban the use  of the herbicide 2,4,5-T in the  U.S. may have on the campaign to have its use stopped  in B.C.  "It has now been accepted  that 2,4,5-T is causing miscarriages in pregnant women  who become exposed to the  herbicide and state authorities have ordered its use  halted," White says. "This is  the same chemical Hydro is  using in the Pender Harbour  watershed and the same;: Ministry of Education  chemical they have vowed to> rials. On the contrary, Denley  tsaatitw-using'wMH*��*^*ssured~hlm, Trustees can  posed powerline in spite of all   make valuable contributions  Superintendent Denley will  apply to attend the twenty-  seventh Canadian Education  Associations course in Educational Leadership to be held  in Banff in May, as recommended by the Management  Committee and approved  at last week's School Board  meeting.  As this conference is limited  to seventy-five persons from  across the country, early  registration is essential.  In thanking the Board, Denley spoke of the importance to  him of this opportunity to  improve his skills and of the  special importance of this  year's conference, which will  be evolving ideas and directions for the Eighties.  Trustee Van Egmond expressed interest in attending ,    , ., ,  such a conference but felt he   FrPQil frfllTI  AfriP/1  might be out of place among   nC��"   IIUI" flllltd  the professional educators and  The crew of the C.B.C.  Reach last Sunday.  s show The Beachcombers was back at work In Molly's  evidence against it shown to  them by protesters," he adds.  "One of the questions we can  ask them on March 31 is what  they plan to do in light of the  new U.S. action suggesting  the protesters were right all  along."  providing a balance between  politicians and professionals.  The Board asked that the  Superintendent make a comprehensive report on his return to share with them and  others the ideas and perspectives generated at such a  meeting.  New Pender nurse has  colourful background  Brace Puchalski easily won election as school trustee at the  election held on Saturday, March 3. Puchalski pelted 263 of the  353 vote* cast with each of hb rivals, Brian Stolcfc and Peter  Bandi, polling forty-live votes.  The poll by poll breakdown of the vote Indicates that Puchalski was Ihe dear winner In all areas. In Langdale he polled  seventeen votes to six for Stekfc while Bandi garnered no votes  In that poll. At Elphinstone, Puchalski drew twenty-seven votes  to six by Bandi with two votes going lo Stolcfc. Most of the  margin for Puchalski was ran up In Roberts Creek, however,  where he drew 130 votes to nine for Bandi and thirteen for  Stolcfc. Davb Bay polling station recorded fifty-one votes for  Puchalski, twenty-two for Stekfc, and twenty-nine for Bandi.  On Bowen Island Ihere were forty-eight votes cast for Puchalski, two for Stekfc and one for Bandi.  As a result of this election, Puchalski will serve out the  balance of the term of retired trustee Tim Frizzell who resigned for personal reasons. The newly-elected Pnchakld will  bee election again In November If he decides to ran for reelection.  Joint building planned  What next? Keah the owl seems to ask as she gets her picture taken. The wise old  bird accompanied the guest speaker at the meeting of bird enthusiasts last week.  See story in the Wildlife Corner.  New coin telephones for coast  . Conversion of coin telephones on the Sunshine Cosst  to the new single slot type is  being carried out by B.C.  Telephone crews beginning  March 12.  Bob Ostler, B.C.Tel's customer service manager, said  the new sets will be more  reliable because they will  better withstand cold weather,  heavy usage and vandalism  attempts.  "The    greatest    benefit,  "On local calls, coins are  not deposited until the party  answers ��� once the dime is  inserted the circuit is established,"   Ostler   explained.  Previously, a dime had to be  deposited before dialing.  Instructions will be posted  on the phones giving details  of the new method.  BC Telephone names  new manager  Recentlj named B.C.  Tel's district customer service  manager ��� North Shore,  Bob Ostler is now responsible  The Regional Board and the  School Board are investigating the joint use of a portable  classroom complex to be set  up beside Chatelech School.  The complex would replace  the present board offices in  Gibsons and Sechelt.  Regional Directors were  told that 4,000 square feet  would be available to them as  opposed to the 3,200 square  feet their present facility  contains.   however, will be access to the for operations thoughout the  operator, repair service and company's North Shore Dis-  directory assistiince, without trict which ranges from North  needing a coin,  Ostler said. Vancouver to Powell River and  There will be a different i includes the Sunshine Coast  thod of making calls from lhc and      Squamish/Pemberton  coin telephones as they are regions,  placed into service. Ostler brings a wide range  of experience to his new post.  Prior to his current appointment, he was computer communications manager, a position held since 1974. He had  been involved primarily in  Vancouver Island locations.  He replaces Bob Dickinson who moves to the B.C.  Tel head office in Burnaby as  customer service manager,  Headquarters.  By Howard White  Those who watch C.B.C.  television's excellent public  affairs series The Fifth Estate may have already met  Trudy Finlay, the new nurse  at the Pender Harbour Health  Centre. Last year the series  did a segment on Canada's  foreign aid programme with  a very interesting episode  covering the work of CIDA  and CUSO in Ghana. Canadian personnel there were  trying to get the Ghanans to  use good disease-free water  by establishing clean community wells, but as a CUSO  nurse explained to interviewer Eric Mailing, the job  was not as easy as it seemed.  When the clean water finally  was made available, many  older tribesmen refused to  drink it because they didn't  like the taste. There was  nothing to it, in their view.  They missed the good old  mud and germs.  The CUSO nurse who told  this curious story was Trudy  Finlay, who took over duties  as the Pender Ginic's full-  time nurse last week.  Trudy, an R.N., was born  and raised in Agsssiz, B.C.  She attended the University  of British Columbia as a  music student, earning her  Bschelor's Degree with a  voice major. She had originally intended to teach, but  after finishing her degree  decided to take up nursing  and finished her training at  Royal Columbian Hospital  in New Westminster in 1972.  After graduation she spent  six months st the Williams  Lake Hospital specializing  in pediatrics and then put in  two years nursing at the general hospital in Chilliwack  before going to Ghana as a  CUSO volunteer.  If things are a bit quieter  on her new job than they were  at the medical clinic she used  to operate by herself in Ghana  Trudy won't complain. After spending three-and-a-  half  years   in  the   African  country, sometimes with  her nearest white neighbour  twelve miles distant, she is  ready for a different sort of  challenge.  "Before 1 came here I had  a chance to take over a nursing post in the north where I  would have been on my own  with no doctor around,"  she says. The government  tried to persuade her to take  the job because they felt  she was the only person available who could handle it.  "I turned it down because  I'd had enough of that sort of  thing for a while, but I still  couldn't bring myself to go  back into a hospital." When  she heard about the Pender  Harbour Clinic from the nursing association it seemed just  the sort of thing she was  looking for.  In addition to the overwork  and isolation she encountered working in the wilderness clinic in Ghana, Trudy  found the work somewhat  frustrating. The preference  for foul water wasn't the  only unhealthy local attitude  she had to fight. The leading  killer amongst children  there was measles and  because the native women  believed a child with measles  would die if it fell asleep,  they often put pepper or chicken manure in a sick child's  eyes to keep it awake, sometimes    causing     blindness.  They also refused to wash a  child with measles, and when  they did wash a baby the practice was to alternately plunge  it into a basin of hot water,  then cold. In face of these age-  old beliefs the white medicine lady's teaching didn't  always win ready acceptance,  and often cases would come  into the clinic only when all  else had failed and the patient was beyond help.  She suspects medicine men  sometimes sent patients over  when they knew death was  near, just so whiteman's  medicine would take the  blame. In trying to build  people's confidence it didn't  help that the clinic was frequently unable to get basic  supplies and the vaccines they  gave had often lost their  effectiveness in transit.  Trudy thinks small-scale  CUSO-type foreign aid projects are more effective than  the massive projects undertaken by CIDA and she is  proud of the fact she eventually put herself out of work by  training two African nurses to  take over, but after labouring  three-and-one-half years  under CUSO's policy of paying  volunteers according to native  pay scales, she is looking forward to being back on Canadian wages. II has also been  a long time since she had a  piano in her home and she  misses her music, so she is  delighted at thc level of musical interest she has so far  encountered in her new community. She has already been  approached to give piano  lessons and would like to,  although she feels it's too  late to start this season.  How long will she stay?  A few years anyway. Beyond  that she isn't certain. Sometime she would like to go back  to school and take up midwifery. But that's just an idea  and it could change ��� who  knows? Right now her  thoughts don't go much beyond the excitement she feels  for her new job and new  community.    | Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday  mmt 2.  Coast News, March 6,1979.  ��tif t tiff-  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or 886-7817  John Burnside ���  Editor  Ian Corrance ���  Photographer/Reporter  M.M.Joe -  Otf ice Manager  Dennis Fitzgerald ���  Advertising Manager  Nirmal Sidhu ���  Salesman  Cynthia Christensen ���  Copysetting  (t&A  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months  Canada, except B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  Schools and Taxes  There was a meeting held in Elphinstone School last Wednesday evening  involving members of the various local  governments and the School Board. Its  purpose was to go over the 1979-80  budget for School District #46 and it  would seem that the representatives of  local government were by and large satisfied that the concern of the School Board  is to provide quality education locally  and satisfied that such education had to  be paid for, and that the expenditures  being made locally for education were  justified.  This said, however, it is instructive to  look at a letter addressed "to all Mayors  and Elected Municipal Officers" by David Kendal, President of the B.C. School  Trustees Association. It would be quite  fair to say that the B.C. School Trustees Association has never been known to  bc a particularly radical organization and  with this in mind the facts and figures  luiiveyed in Kandal's letter take on added impact.  He begins by quoting a survey conducted by Koenig and Gowdy of the University of Victoria which showed that only  15.6% of the taxpayers felt that they  received good value for their federal  tax dollars; 39.2% said that they felt  they got good value from the provincial  government; while 51% felt that they  received full value from local government for their municipal and tax dollars.  Kandal goes on: "These statistics are  encouraging because they come about,  not as a result of, but despite provincial  government influence, despite provincial  government officials constantly holding  local governments up to public ridicule."  Kandal pointed out that in the last five  years the cost of the Basic Education  Programme has risen 75%, set by the  The Choice off Alternates  A reader and a voter in Regional  District C phoned this week to discuss the  method by which Alternate Directors are  chosen for the Regional Board. The substance of the gentleman's point of view  was that with the choice of an Alternate  being left entirely in the hands of the  Director it is entirely possible that a  seat on the Board can come to be filled  by someone who could not get elected.  This is undemocratic.  Why, he asked,  shouldn't someone  seeking election to the Regional Board  be requested to name his Alternate at  the time of his own election. That way  they could be elected as a team much as  the American President is chosen. A  Vice-President in the American system is  little else but an alternate President and  his name is on the ballot at election time.  If the practice was followed by aspiring  Regional Directors the public could exercise some additional and justifiable control over the choice of their representatives.  . .from trie files of Coast News  -tar  5YEARSAGO  Fred Kirkham of Reed Road will  be one hundred years old on March 6.  Regional Director H.F.Harris'  recommendation that Soames Hill  be acquired as a park seems to be  producing results.  Police are still investigating the  cause of the fire which gutted the  Harvey Department Store. The building burned down February 22.  10YEARSAGO  Considerable coverage, including  radio and television, is being given to  the charges laid by MLA Tom Berger  against the Sechelt RCMP for brutality against the Sechelt Indians.  A $1,500,000 by-law is on the books  at the Regional Board office. This Is  the amount necessary for installation of the water system. Repayment  would be by the sale of debentures.  15 YEARS AGO  Sechelt is finally to get Its own  liquor store. This word came In recently from K.Wookland of the LCB.  The first request for one was ten  years ago when 684 residents signed  a petition requesting the establishment.  Four hundred Lions are expected  to attend the Charter Night of the  Sunshine Coast Lions Club on Saturday night. Representatives from as  far away as the United States are on  the guest roster. A special boat will  bring them from Horseshoe Bay.  20 YEARS AGO  Fortunately no one was home when  the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Sid  Butler   of   Roberts   Creek   burned  provincial government; that in the last  five years the local share of basic school  costs has gone up 101%, set by the  provincial government. Meanwhile the  provincial government's own share of the  Basic Education Programme has gone  up only 45%.  This is the same provincial government  which has just issued stern instructions  to local governments to keep their  spending down and which has proudly  announced an annual surplus ��� of our  money ��� of $145 million for this year.  This is the same government which has  amassed a total of $316,700,000 in the  past three years ��� of our money. This  represents an extra tax levy of $436  for every household in B.C.  There is no great secret to the accumulation of governmental surpluses. If the  government consistently shifts more of  its financial reponsibilities to local  governments and the individual property  owner for such massive expenditures as  education, as the President of the B.C.  School Trustees Association has pointed  out, then it will amass a financial surplus  on its own books.  It bears saying again and again that  government is not a business. It is not in  Ihe ; i; -making field. These huge surpluses are not, as Bennett would have us  believe, an evidence of business-like  administration, but a misappropriation of  public funds. That $436 per household  should be in your pocket and mine, or  helping to finance education throughout  the province, not in the Socred political  war chest in Victoria.  It is the small business man and the  salaried worker who pay a disproportionate share, of the tax dollari the little  man in short. The sooner we get that  straight the better.  down. Neighbours tried to save the  home but the flames were too hot for  them to approach it.  Pender Harbour Notes...Oliver  Vallee of Kleindale broke his leg In a  logging accident. Peter and Nels  Hanson of Middle Point returned  from camp on Redonda Island, where  they each broke a right arm in another  logging accident.  The Wilson Creek Teenage Club  held Its first meeting at the Community Hall.  25 YEARS AGO  It has come to light that a resident  of the coast is in possession of a  London Evening Post, dated September 29, 1774; there are only three in  existence. The Coast News hopes to  be able to quote passages from It  verbatim, In future Issues.  Every man and grown boy In the  Sechelt area banded together to  search for five-year-old Gene Dlngee  of Selma Park and a family friend,  Mr. Brooks. They were found the  following morning. After realizing  that he was lost, Brooks built a fire  and they spent the evening in the  bush.  30 YEARS AGO  The Sechelt Legion voted unanimously that Indian ex-servicemen will  be invited to join the club.  A $15,086 contract was awarded  to the Mackenzie Barge and Derrik  Co. for the dredging of Gibsons Harbour.  The Roberts Creek Auxiliary  VON re-elected Mrs. Edmunds as  President, and Alf Whiting was voted  in as president of the Gibsons Kinsmen.  The old smoke house built by Robert Donley at Donley's Landing,  Pender Harbour, in 1915, to process herring, and which was finally  dismantled some time In the 1940's. Mrs. Ida Hlggs, nee Donley,  talks with Bert Nelson about growing up in Pender Harbour, on the  third of the "Pioneers of the Sunshine Coast" programmes to be  shown Wednesday March 14on Cable 10 at 6:00 p.m. In Gibsons and  7:30 p.m. In Sechelt. Dividing line between the systems is Maskell  Road. Courtesy of Coast Cablevision and Mr. Carl Bobardt. Photograph courtesy of Mrs. Ida Hlggs.  gliiPW!  Musings  John Burnside  The events on the world  stage are unbelievably grim.  What's taking place in the Far  East, the Middle East, and in  Africa is casting an unavoidable shadow over our lives.  The 'balance of terror' which  .has been the tactic which has  held us back from global  conflict since the end of the  Second World War may be  becoming an obsolete tactic  in the eyes of the world  powers. We have been told  that immense stockpiles of  nuclear weapons have been  built up solely to ensure that  no nuclear war will ever take  place, despite the evidence of  history that new weapons are  inevitably put to use if they  are available.  The root cause of the next  war, if there is indeed to be  one, will be the root cause of  almost all wars. Economic  gain of resources or retention  of resources. The stage has  been set by the enormity with  which the finite and nonrenewable resources have  been squandered in the last  few decades. The United  States of America have not  been self-reliant in the matter  of the resources with which to  fuel their vaunted standard of  living for many years and  now with more and more  industrialized nations pressing for resources and with the  Third World or storehouse  nations, with the exception of  Canada, beginning to question the monopolization of  their resources by the rich and  powerful, a squeeze is beginning to be felt affecting the  basic availability of the raw  materials of power and wealth,  and it would seem that the  evidence available is pointing  not towards co-operative  use of the world's resources  but a competition for them  waged with nuclear weapons.  In a recent article in the  Georgia Straight, noted Vancouver journalist Ben Metcalfe  writes: "Diplomatic and military correspondents of the  serious international press  (which essentially excludes  Canada's three main national  newspaper monopolies) have  lately discerned a variety of  subtle and not-so-subtle  signs in United States/NATO  policies and postures indicating that the nuclear war option now has been embraced  and awaits only its proper time  to ripen." Metcalfe quotes  U.S. Defence Secretary Harold Brown in a recent interview in the Washington Post  as stating that there is an  increasing likelihood of the  United States and the Soviet  Union "being dragged into a  nuclear war" for the sake of  resources. Brown was speaking in the light of threats to  the traditional United States  resource colonies such as Iran,  the Middle East generally,  and Africa.  The thrust of Metcalfe's  article is that there has been a  recurring series of leaks indicating that the United States  could fight and win a nuclear  war, that the option of nuclear war has crossed the  threshold of 'thinkability'.  He points out that a major  campaign has been undertaken to re-acquaint the American people in the ways of  civil defence and that even in  good old Canada Defence  Minister Barney Danson has  created an elite Special Force  out of the First Airborne  Regiment, equipped with riot  vehicles, water cannon,  manacles and truncheons to  'pacify' Canadian cities in the  eventofnuclearwar.  '  Now, we have lived on the  brink of disaster worldwide  for over thirty years and perhaps the latest international  manifestations will pass leaving us safely still astride the  tightrope of terror, but things  do not remain the same indefinitely and if the major  world powers are intent on  fighting over the world's  dwindling resources rather  than pooling their technological expertise in the search  of replacement possibilities  then the world as we know it  may be accelerating to its end.  Slings & Arrows K  tl  George Matthews  V  iiajin  Over fifty years ago 'the  war to end all wars' was  fought in the trenches of northern France and nothing that  has happened in my lifetime  indicates that the species  called man has found an other  method than dreadful slaughter to settle  his  disputes.  The technological developments that have taken place in  that fifty years and the means  of waging war that we have  seen developed since, would  indicate that nothing has or  can prepare us for what might  happen in another global  conflict. It is this century,  let us remember, that has  brought the techniques of total  warfare against non-combatants to a high art and the  means with which such a war  would be waged are beyond  our wildest imaginings.  A generation ago in August,  1945, two single bombs levelled two separate Japanese  cities. By the standards of  todays technology those  bombs are primitive. A devastating range of horrors have  been developed from the nuclear bomb to the neutron  bomb whose function seems to  be nothing less than total  depopulation of its target  leaving the man-made structures intact after the men,  women, and children associated with them have been  destroyed.  In some strange dream have  we lived while our leaders  moved on with these dreadful preparations and if, in  fact, the day is approaching  when these unspeakable  forces are unleashed on our  species and our world, the  survivors, if there are any  outside of the luxurious bunkers built to protect the elite,  will not even have the comfort  of telling themselves that they  were surprised. We have  bickered and fought amongst  ourselves on a myriad of  issues whilst the great issue  of survival of our species may  have gone by default.  Last ' Wednesday night,  the C.B.C. aired its television  movie production, Drying up  the Streets, and it apparently  survived the unfortunate  conflict with As Yon Like It  and Charlie's Angels well  enough to have caused some  interest and controversy.  The Canadian production,  starring Don Francks and  Sarah Torgove, "examines  the ugly and cruel world of  drugs and prostitution".  Francks portrays a middle-  aged, dropped out, former  Simon Fraser University  chemist whom we meet as he  is withdrawing from heroin  addiction. From this auspicious introduction, we are  guided by our new friend on  an Orpheus-like descent into  the bizarre and depraved  underworld of drugs, prostitution and pornography in  Toronto, on a search for his  teenage daughter.  The guided tour of the  seamy side of Toronto shows  some brutally frank scenes of  strip joints, whore houses,  child pornography, perverted  sex, snuff films, heroin  factories and pill popping  orgies. The chemist, who  seems quite at home amongst  these horrors, finally finds his  daughter, now leading an  upright life in a foster home,  but chooses not to communicate with her. He finds instead a surrogate daughter  and spends most of the film  trying to save her from  exploitation and heroin addiction. In the end he saves the  girl, helps bust the bad  guys, and returns, renewed,  from his underworld odyssey.  As far as production is  concerned, this made-for-  T.V. film confirms the fact  that the C.B.C. can produce  televison drama as well as  anyone. The acting, sets,  camera work and direction are  superb. As technically fine as  it is, however, the film does  contain some serious and disturbing flaws, and herein  lies the source of the controversy this production has  already created. Instead of an  objective study of some sordid facts of life, the film  chooses to be didactic and  moralizing. Instead of a serious attempt to explore the  complexities of human character and emotions, it chooses  to be simplistic and shallow.  The characters are thinly  disguised stereotypes. The  university professor for example comes across as a caricature of Timothy Leary. The  police officer never emerges  as anything beyond a clean-  cut Beast of Buchenwald.  The baddies are all very, very  bad, the goodies very, very  good and those in the middle  are at least struggling for  righteousness. The characters  are, in short, melodramatic,  right down to the black pimp  in the white hat who drives a  Cadillac.  There are features of the  film which are truly disturbing. For example, spurious  connections are made between  protest movements of the  Sixties, encounter group  participants, marijuana smokers, child pornography  freaks, heroin addicts, sodomites, pimps and gangsters;  as if all of these things were a  part of the same thread of  aberrant behavior. Oversimplified patterns of behavior  are developed. First comes  marijuana smoking, then  pill popping, then L.S.D.  trips, leading right towards  heroin addiction, lust, avarice,  greed, child pornography and  finally to the ultimate depravity, snuff films. Certainly  these are forms and degrees  of deviant behavior, but to  imply that there is s direct  causal relationship between  these depraved activities is  naive and even dangerous.  From a civil liberties point  of view, the film portrays a  clean-cut cop who is so morally self-righteous that his  flagrant abuses of the main  characters' rights are not only  glossed over but condoned as  necessary elements of the  criminal justice system.  I will admit to some ambivi-  lant feelings about the programme. On the one hand, I  found it fascinating and entertaining; while on the other,  the naive moralizing was  disturbing. The film is clearly  more didactic than dramatic  and, as with any device that  spends more time lecturing  than "exploring, it ultimately  fails.  Reaction to the programme  was immediate. It was discussed in the House of Commons on Friday and has been  discussed widely by television  viewers. It won't be long before some self-righteous citizen insists it be shown to  every high school kid in the  province. When it's shown  again, it should get a wider  audience because of the publicity. If you get a chance to  see it again, make sure you  put plenty of salt on your  popcorn,  Lndhlana  Rail-Crossing  Black locomotives  choke the ochre sky.  Ralltracks fly Into  the Industrial horizon.  Ludhlena walking bridge  black with venereal orphans,  mendicant taqulrs, mystics of pain  squatting In the swelling heat:  The hissing sun makes tar.  Blue veins billow  on Ihe back ol  the beggar's black hand.  An old man's  skeleton sleeps stretched  on a dirty grass mat.  Beside him the boom echoes  In the hollow of a big brass pot.  Young ones search  every lace that hurries by  trying to share a swell ot pain.  Groaning locomotives  earth convulsions,  the black bridge trembles.  The old man awakes.  Black Iron monsters  rage In a pant.  Syphilitic tissue covered eyes  roll in the heated holler  olnoon.  by Nirmal Sldhu Coast News, March 6,1979  Letters to thc Editor  Sunshine Coast Festival  Editor:  As Chairman of the Music  Festival, 1 would like to draw  your readers' attention to  several new features of this  year's Festival. We are featuring evening programmes of  what are bound to be highlight  performances, and well worth  the effort of attending.  On Monday, March 12 (see  our ad for times and places)  we present the largest Speech  Arts and Drama Section of  the Festival to date, culminating with the evening performances of three high school  plays. Come and see what  excitement these young people generate. Following that,  on Tuesday evening at the  Band Festival, bands from  Powell River and Squamish  join all of our local bands in a  crescendo of sound that along  with the wit of our adjudicator,  Mr. Fred Turner, will leave  you talking about this evening  for weeks.  On Wednesday evening we  feature the top pianists and  vocalists of our area, along  with a popular feature that is  exclusive to our festival,  which shows the spirit of our  community, the "Age Sixty-  Five or Over Vocal Solo"  category. A fun evening.  On Thursday evening,  something special. The "Musical Comedy or Light Opera  Vocal" category, choral  groups, and a new item in our  Festival this year, the possibility of a Championship  Playoff in Senior Piano.  Suspense with top entertainment on the last evening of the  Festival. I've been talking  about the evenings, but you  will find interesting and thrilling performances all day,  every day at the Festival.  But the Festival really  begins this week on Thursday and Friday, the 8th and  9th of March. Dancing, at  the Twilight Theatre, with a  flashy evening programme of  dance, also at the Twilight.  The Dance Festival has developed into our largest section, with 230 entries from Nanaimo, Coquitlam, Burnaby,  Vancouver, North Vancouver  and the Sunshine Coast.  This section of the "Festival  has become a boost for local  businesses, as hundreds of  performers, parents, teachers  and adjudicators arrive, many  of them having to stay overnight, patronizing motels,  restaurants and shops in a  holiday mood.  The success of the Dance  Section of the Festival is due  in large part to two public  spirited people who are not  even members of the Committee. Mr. and Mrs. Booth-  royd, owners of the Twilight  Theatre, who along with their  son, organize and facilitate  the logistics of this complicated programme, with its costumes, dressing rooms,  music, P.A. systems, back-.,  stage  communications,   and  Highway  Complaint  Editor:  This is a copy of the letter I  have sent to Alex Fraser, the  Minister of Highways:  Dear Sir:  On February 19, two people  who are very close to my  family almost lost their  lives. Their truck plunged into  Trout Lake on Highway 101,  after swerving to avoid a car  that was out of control, due to  the black ice on the highway.  The black ice condition occurs  regularly and people who are  not familiar with the highway  have no forewarning. I am  appealing to your department  to post proper signs warning  of the dangerous ice conditions, and to maintain regular  salting through the winter  months.  (signed)A Disgusted Taxpayer  Doreen Richardson  Thanks to Ken Clarkson  for his prompt and efficient  towing service and Greg  Lemky for his kind assistance.  D.Richardson,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  ***************  NDP  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  **************>  split second timing. Not to  mention foregoing the bread  and butter revenue of their  theatre while we are using  their facilities. Special thanks  from the Committee and the  community.  I also need to thank you and  the editors of the other  Sunshine Coast newspapers  for your support of this  worthy community effort.  If some people think  that young people are all  going to the dogs these days,  all they have to do is come to  the Festival to see that they  are not. It can be a revelation  if you have not attended the  Festival before. Don't forget,  all performances are open to  the public.  Peter L.Prescesky  Concern  Editor:  Just a tidbit I would like to  pass on to any concerned  readers; for self-researchers  here is an address: Department of Military Affairs,  Government House, Washington, D.C.  Apparently whilst clearing  the battlefields of Viet Nam,  it was noted and recorded that  although the Vietnamese  corpses were disintegrating  normally, the North American  corpses were not. Upon investigation it was found that they  were actually preserved.  Could it be they were what  they ate? Take heed shoppers,  read those labels. We are,  after all, buying and using  the same foods with additives,  preservatives, and edible  petroleum products!  P.Burgart,  Concerned Consumer,  Gibsons, B.C.  An open and shut case for  heating your home with wood.  Considering thc cost of oil. gas and electric heat  these days, it's easy to see why hundreds of thousands  of homeowners across North America have turned to  wood heating.  It's more economical (it can trim   j \'v'-/.;:.'; '  SOtt ormoreolTyourheatingbill). '  Wood smells and sounds as good as  it bums. And it's one form of energy  that's still growing.  But what do you bum wood  in to gct the most heat out of it?  We'd like to suggest a Fisher  Stove.  The Fisher's unique two-step combustion chamber  recirculates wood gases back into the flames, resulting in  more heat and fewer ashes. Its patented spin draft controls  and virtually airtight construction mean you can regulate  how much heat it puts out. And because it's made from  carefully welded, heavy plate steel, it will give you years  of remarkable heating efficiency.  We have a variety of Fisher Stove models to choose from.  So come in soon and find oul what makes a Fisher a Fisher.  Case closed. .�����,..  An idea Canada u warming up lo.  J&C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St   Sechell. B C   Box 1208  885-2568  SMlMHAfl  *u could win a trip for two on  Cunerd't Quttn EHisbetti S plus a two week holday  in Europe. No purchase necessary A* for details.  J&C ELECTRONICS  B.C. Box 1208  Cowrie SI .Sechell.  885-2568  TRYING OUR BEST    TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  till ���M'.iVs, HI  Gibsons S"NNS  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Gov't Inspected Gr. A.Beef ��    m _m^   a9\  chuck short rib roast ;b| BZ9  Gov't Inspected Gr. A. Beef fk    J f\ f%  chuck cross rib roast 1 . \7 0  Gov't Inspected ��� Fletchers ��� ^m g>jam -m��  .     .                           Smokehouse Brand 5t # fl  sliced bacon ; I . I %J  chuck cross rib roast  Gov't Inspected ��� Fletchers  sliced bacon  irnokehouse Braf  Gov't Inspected ��� Smoked  pork picnic  Whole or Shank Portior  Quartered  pork loin  Cut into Chops  SuperValu  margarine  Nabob Deluxe      125  SuperValu Mild  cheese  ���1.89  1 o %  Off Reg  Prici  Sno-Cap Hash Brown  tea bags    $3.59 P��,atoes3/M.00  Thorofed      a   Flavor;  cat  TOOCj     184 qm.tins  ; Peps Regular or Diet  4/89* eff    2/79*  225 qm pkg  Ellisons  macaroni    O/CQ*   flour  9.   rhaoco      fc /   */^  & cheese  $2.79  ?0 Ib. bag  Robin Hood  Swansons Frozen  quick oats  '1 .49   "leat pies  i on i,���   u������ r'hirken   Reel   Turke  2 25 kq. ba-  Chicken, Beef, Turkey    Boz.pkc  Delmonte        10 oz  tu  fancy  vegetables  3/89  I Beans, Green Peas, Cream  instant  puddings  2/59  Oven Fresh  Venice Bakery  family bread 75* kaiser rolls 79*  24 07  pkg.  Oven Fresh 6 s  Mrs. Willmans  glazed     $-i   -j c butter tarts   89*  donuts "  California  B.C Grown Spartan  navel oranges  Ontario Medium kOf\t       B.C Grown Sparti  onions      3,bs 0a* apples  garden lime 2 kgbag  lb  Prices Effective: Mar. 7,8,9 & 10     Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  H  J Coast News, March 6,1979.  Sweat a Hard Cargo      Part I  In 1906, Fitz St.John, in  company with a number of  others, formed a new union  among the lumber-handlers,  the majority of whom, as  noted, were Indians from the  Capilano Reserve. They  decided to affiliate with the  International Workers of the  World, more commonly known  as thc Wobblies, then in the  first flush of their radical  crusade. They became the  Lumber Handler's Union,  IWW No. 502 and elected a  man called George Walker as  Iheir president. St.John  became secretary and himself  designed the local's insignia,  a crossed pcavcy and crowbar. For the first years of its  existence, the union held its  meetings in the Native Hall  of the main North Vancouver  Indian Reserve. It maintained  the spark. For the rest of the  men who laboured on the  docks, there was no representation whatsoever. It was  'take things as they are or  go hungry!' until 1912. There  is no record of other organizing activity on thc waterfront  between 1903 and that date.  Paddy McDonagh came  round thc Horn from his  native Glasgow in 1910, an  arduous journey that took  seventy-two days. The ship's  MMMMMMM*  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  eventual destination was New  Zealand and he had signed-  on for the duration of the  voyage but the ordeals encountered so far had soured  him on further sailing. This  place called Vancouver looked  a likelier bet. Quitting the  ship, he sought employment  around the docks. Still clearheaded and active at ninety-  two, he remembers those  grim, early days, lining-up  hopefully for the chance to  sweat a hard cargo in some  rusty hold when safety-  regulations were unheard-of  and the siderunners drove you  like bosuns with rope's-ends  of invective. For two years,  he eked out a haphazard  living along with thc rest until  thc International Longshoremen's Association was established in 1912 and the men  once more had a voice. After  this "things got a little  better". Instead of having to  show up at whatever ungodly  hour a boat happened to make  port, the crews were now  picked the previous evening.  Paddy still keeps among his  mementoes his original ILA  membership-book and pin.  The    new    union    merged  almost immediately with the  still-flourishing Lumber-  Handlers. While the merger  were being negotiated, Fitz  St. John went to Chemainus  to prevent the stevedore  companies making an issue of  his leadership. He returned  when matters were consolidated. McDonagh worked his  way up to winch-driver, a  trade he was to stick with for  most of his forty-six years on  the docks and was instrumental in getting the unsafe rope-  slings then used for cradling  loads, replaced with steel  cables. He and Fitz St. John  were well acquainted and  often worked the same boats.  Hc recalls a humourless  incident that occurred when  the West Indian was side-  running. McDonagh was running the double-winches  and St. John was giving him  hand-signals from the hold.  It was quite dark below and  St. John's complexion tended  to become one with the background, making him very difficult to see. He tried using a  whistle for a time but a loading-dock is not the quietest  place on earth and this was  none too satisfactory either.  March is  ROD STEWART  Month at  Win 2 Free Concert Tickets  IS ROD STEWART SEXY?  DOES TJs SELL RECORDS?  If you can answer those two questions,  you're eligible to win two free tickets to  Rod's concert April 14at the Coliseum. Drop  by TJs and enter before the March 31  drawing date. ^D  while you're there, pick up Rod Stewart's  new album "Blondes Have More Fun"  for only  $5.99  Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre  Gibsons  886-9111  John solved the problem.  He disappeared during the  lunch-break and returned  wearing a gleaming white  dress-shirt and gloves. "Can  you see me now, mon?"  Always it was tough but some  times were tougher than  others. Paddy recollects one  ship that came in with rails  for the PGE at Squamish in  one hold and machinery for  the Ocean Falls pulpmill in  another. As was the custom  then, he and Ave other men  were sent upcoast with the  boat to help unload it. They  received some extra compensation for this so the  money was reasonable-  enough but the accommodations left much to be desired.  For the duration of the three-  week job they were compelled  to sleep on straw on the poop-  deck in the company of three  pigs. Though it rained constantly, there was no provision  made for them to dry their  clothes. The longshoremen  were obliged to work in the  same sopping gear, day after  day. Hard-earned dollars in  hard-luck times. But things  were rugged all over then for  the working-stiff. Sure, a man  could always try another racket, logging maybe. But from  what you heard tell, things  there were rougher yet and  they killed a good many more  men. No union either. So you  stayed on the beach,  Two years after the formation of the ILA, Canada found  herself embroiled in the first  World War. The distant rumble of that conflict and the  resultant upsurge of shipping-  activity to meet its bloody  needs took precedence over  other matters for a time.  Although the general state of  affairs on the waterfront was  a long way from good, things  had been improved somewhat  and it was, after all, a lot  better than the trenches.  Paddy McDonagh remembers  a minor-strike among the  lumber-handlers in 1916 but  it was evidently of short-duration. Hiring-practices altered  slightly during this period.'  A list of work available was  now posted at the union hall  and the men were now able to  study this before proceeding  to the dock of their choice. At  this point, the men were  picked by the same line-up  system except that a business-  agent was now present to see  that foremen did not start  choosing crews before the  appointed starting-time.  This varied between 7:00 and  8:00 on the day shift. There  were also line-ups at 1:00 and  5:00 p.m. Jimmy Greer, who  started on the docks in 1917,  recalls the rate then as  being 80* per hour  straight-time and $1.20 overtime. The men worked ten-  hour shifts and coffee-breaks  were strictly a thing of the  future. National Registration  was then in effect and any  man without a card was forbidden to work under risk of  severe penalties to both himself and his employer. Greer  remembers: "There was an  Film Society  By Allan J.Crane  There were sixty-eight  people at Lea Vacancea de  Mr. Hulot, although it seemed  that the audience was larger  because audiences for Modem  Timet, Romeo and Juliette  and S'/t averaged less than  forty. There were two people  who obviously found the film  tedious since they left about  halfway through the film.  The general reaction, however, was overwhelmingly  positive. Thirty ballots were  completed and only two rated  the film less than "Very  Good". One viewer remarked:  "Hulot dragged a bit but  excellent anyway." Others  commented on the film with  remarks such as "Super",  "Entertaining", and "Light-  hearted", and "Amusing".  Reaction was also generally  favourable  toward  the  two  short films screened, Disney's  1936 cartoon, Mickey's Grand  Opera and the 1977 National  Film Board production Bead  Game. Seventy percent of  the ballot rated Mr. Hulot's  Holiday "Excellent", twenty-  two percent "Very Good",  four percent "Good", and  four percent "Ordinary",  giving an audience reaction  index of 88.5.  The Film Society's next  presentation is Peter Glen-  ville's wonder film Becket.  The film is based on Annou-  ilth's play and it depicts the  relationship between King  Henry II and Thomas, Archbishop of Canterbury. Peter  O'Toole plays the role of the  King and Richard Burton that  of the Archbishop. The film is  scheduled to play on Tuesday,  March 13 at 9 p.m. at the  Twilight Theatre. There will  be an assessment of the film  in next week's column.  Sunshine Coast Festival  The 1979 Sunshine Coast  Music, Drama and Dance  festival gets underway this  week when the Programme of  Dance Competitions takes  place at the Twilight Theatre  on Thursday and Friday,  March 8���9. There will be  three sessions on Thursday,  at 10:30 a.m., 2:30 p.m., and  7.-00 p.m. On Friday there will  be two sessions in the Dance  Section of the Festival, at  8:00 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.  Admission for the public  will be 25* for each session  incident about this time when  a longshoreman was taken off  an Australian ship berthed at  Pier A. Evidently he had not  complied with some part of  the Military Service Act and  was taken in charge. The men  working the ship walked off in  protest. As far as I can recollect, this happened in the a.m.  The employers wanted the  work to proceed and at 1:00  some men other than ILA  members showed up to continue work on the ship. The  Australian crew, I suppose at  the request of the ILA, objected to these men and the Captain decided to pull away from  the pier and laid in the stream  until the following morning  when the ILA men returned  to work."  To be continued  and 50* for the entire programme. Participants are requested to arrive at least  fifteen minutes prior to dance  time.  Other competitions will be  held next week with the  Speech Arts and Drama  being held on Monday, March  12. The initial sessions will be  held in the Elphinstone Band-  room at 9:15 a.m. and two  other sessions in the Elphinstone Auditorium at  1:15 p.m and 7:00p.m.  In the Music Section of the  Festival, the Band Competition will be held on Tuesday,  March 13, in two sessions in  the Elphinstone Auditorium  at 1:15 p.m. and 7:00 p.m.  The Piano and Vocal Competitions will be held in five  sessions on Wednesday,  March 14 and Thursday,  March 15. On Wednesday, the  sessions will be held at 1:15  p.m. and 7:00 p.m. On Thursday, the times of the sessions  will be 9:15 a.m., 1:15 p.m.,  and 7:00 p.m. All sessions in  the Elphinstone Auditorium.  The Honours Performance  for the winners in each  category will be held in Elphinstone Auditorium on Saturday, March 17, at 7:30 p.m.  Admission for the Honours  Performance will be $1.00 for  adults and 25* for students.  Chairman of the Festival  Committee, Peter Prescesky,  paid particular tribute to the  work done to assist the committee by Ray Boothroyd of  the Twilight Theatre.  KUiiighom n  ^   Astrology  ByRteFIHngham  Week Commencing! March 5.  General Notes! Mars, planet  of action, opposes Saturn,  planet of restriction, indicating a brief period of delays,  frustrations and set backs.  Recently started projects  may face unexpected snags.  Advice is to show patience  and hold on for inevitable  burst of fresh energy. Foolish  persons will charge around  achieving very little. The wise  will simply wait.  The following prognostications point to the areas where  self control will be needed.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  There's frustration behind  the scenes. What you started  in secret may have slowed  down too soon. Advice is to  put aside schemes and come  out into the open. Inspiration  will return afresh. Matters  linked to hospitals or institutions may face delays. Expect to make new friends  and acquaintances this month.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Long-range plans, hopes  and wishes face temporary  hold ups. Resist urge to scrap  future programmes. If you're  prepared to wait, solutions  will arrive. Those involved  with groups, clubs, societies  or committee work must show  patience and understanding.  Companions' behaviour may  be disappointing. Prepare for  increased popularity with  superiors.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Matters related to position,  career or public standing  bring passing anxieties.  Pushing recent success is a  present waste of energy.  Wise Geminis will forget fame  or prestige for a few days.  Employers, bosses and those  in authority will say 'no'  to your original ideas. Looks  like pleasant, long-distance  communications are for you.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Your philosophy, beliefs or  ideas are about to be tested.  Others demand proof of your  convictions. Temptation is to  force the truth down the  throats of the unenlightened.  Advice is to keep opinions  private and offend no one.  There's news of delays far  away. Long awaited visit may  have to be postponed. Borrowing money or equipment  becomes easier this month.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Delays and frustrations are  linked to other people's  money and possessions.  Getting what you want from  close associates is impossible  this week. Even loved ones are  stingier than usual. Put aside  all documents related to tax,  insurance, loans or shared  expenses. Believe it or not,  relations with marriage partner or mate improve this  month.  VIRGO (Aug.22-Sept.22)  Recent negotiations or  dealings with partners face  temporary frustrations.  Someone you were relying on  may have to back down from  commitment. Sign no new  contracts or agreements till  next week. Meanwhile, reassure loved one who is feeling tense and irritable. Work-  scene  atmosphere   becomes  more relaxed this month.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Employment and health  matters face short-lived delays. Trying to get things moving on the job brings boredom  and doubt. Sit back and let co-  doubt. Sit back and let coworkers do all the complaining. As usual, health upsets  are linked to anxiety and  stress. Medical appointments  may have to be postponed.  Be glad that new social whirl  starts this month.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Social activities, pleasures  and amusements grind to a  temporary halt. Responsibilities catch up with you again.  Advice is to stay home, keep  promises and work on commitments. Flirting with that special someone brings results  next week. Meanwhile, save  your energy. Those with children now have to share their  frustrations. The desire to  beautify living space is felt  this month.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dec.21)  Recent domestic activity  slows down. It's time to take a  break from household bustle.  Those in the middle of decorating or remodelling may have  to wait for supplies or materials. Hard work resumes next  week. Und or real estate  transactions face delays.  Family members are stubborn. Local journeys and visits  are sources of upcoming happiness.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Accent is still on frustrating, short-distance communications. Local visits, messages and phone calls won't  bring the results you expect.  Advice is to save non-essential  journeys till next week. Tty  a night with the phone off the  hook. Drive carefully next  weekend. You'll soon be in the  mood to buy quality items,  clothes and pictures for your  room.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)  Venus in your sign says it's  your turn to spruce up appearance, change that hairstyle and buy the clothes that  will enhance your good looks.  Personality becomes charming, irresistible during the  next three weeks. Meanwhile,  have patience with financial  delays. Cash transactions  should be checked for accuracy. Buy nothing mechanical  till next week.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  Although two-year action  cycle has started, you'll  have to face temporary setbacks for a few days. Looks  like envious associates are  determined to block your recent courageous moves. Advice is to ignore the opposition. Believe that you now  have the energy to overcome  the obstacles which have held  you back. Meanwhile, secret'  love affairs will tempt the adventurous and lonely,  Meditation  The Transcendental Meditation Society recently announced a new breakthrough.  "Forty research co-ordinators  have recently completed their  training and will co-ordinate  scientific research projects in  over twenty-five countries  throughout the world. This  research programme, which is  based on what the scientists  describe as a 'breakthrough  in research in consciousness',  is designed to make every  country self-sufficient in  research on the growth of  higher states of consciousness in the individual, and in  the scientific study of the rise  of national invincibility."  The local TM instructor,  Daryl Henn, will be giving a  seminar on Thursday, March 8  at 7:30 p.m. in Room 109 at  Elphinstone High School.  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  -Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  next to the liquor store  in Sechelt.  Seaside Rentals  885-2848 Book Review  An appreciation of Poe  By John Moore  I missed my anniversary. As  of February, I've been contributing to the Coast News for  a year; an appropriate time, I  think, to thank everyone on  the newspaper staff, and all  of you who've waded through  my often murky prose week  after week, for one of the  most interesting and rewarding years I've ever spent.  I've been wondering lately  what it was that ever made me  want to write. The other night  I discovered, by chance, part  of the reason. Looking for  something to read In bed, my  hand fell on a copy of Tales of  Mystery and Imagination by  Edgar Allan Poe. Halfway  though "The Pit and the  Pendulum" I realized why it  had been so long since I'd  read Poe in bed. Though he  no longer has the power to  make me sleep with the light  on, the way he did when I  was fourteen, Poe is still a  force to be reckoned with.  How else can you describe an  author whose slender stock of  verse helped fuel the fires of  genius in Charles Baudelaire  and generations of French  poets; an author whose  prose contains so many definitive "classic" examples of  short stories of various  genres: the Gothic horror  tale, the science-fiction story,  the detective story; an author  whose psychological and  philosophical observations  have been recognized as a  major influence on modern  thought?  What makes this all the  more remarkable is the fact  that Poe's verse ranges from  mediocre to bloody awful,  his prose is mannered and  exotic, his plots are often  clumsy, and his characterization frequently one-  dimensional. For all that, his  stories and poems remain  unforgettable and his influence on Western literature  so profound that even T.S.  Eliot (who would dearly  have loved net to have had to  consider Poe at all, since Poe  throws a hefty wrench into his  conception of culture), was  forced to confess, "One can't  be sure that one has not been  influenced by Poe". Truly, it's  almost impossible not to have  been influenced by Poe. In  spite of periodic condemnation of his grotesque style  and macabre subject matter,  his work has been anthologized and studied in the educational system where ever  the English language is read.  The reason is obvious:  teachers need material which  interests their students,  particularly young students  who are just being introduced  to literature. Poe succeeds  where even Shakespeare  can't muster a smattering of  polite applause.  Like most people, I discovered Poe in my early  teens. The secret of Poe's  persistent influence on Western literature lies, I suspect,  in the fact that for many  young people, this is the first  writer they encounter who  demonstrates the real power  of the language; not merely  its power to convey informa-  Vnxitip  JfooD*  DELI  and  HEALTH FOODS  GRIND  VOUR.  OWN  tion, but to create whole  worlds out of words, to totally dominate the sensibilities of the reader. His power  to do this stems precisely  from those extravagances  of style and subject for which  he has been chastened by the  critics. T.S. Eliot suggests,  rather condescendingly, that  Poe's popularity with adolescents stems from the fact  that "the forms which his  lively curiosity takes are those  in which a pre-adolescent  mentality delights: wonders of  nature and of mechanics and  of the supernatural, cryptograms and cyphers, puzzles  and labyrinths, mechanical  chess-players and wild flights  of specualtion". All this is  true, to some extent, but by  attempting to dismiss Poe as a  kind of intellectual toymaker  for arrested adolescents,  Eliot misses the point. It is  rather the hypersensitive  Roderick Usher, the vengeful Montresor, the guilt-  haunted narrator of "The  Tell-Tale Heart" and the  whole gallery of Poe's hysterical heroes with their violently disordered emotions  who make a direct and powerful appeal to adolescents who  feel themselves, like the characters, victims of emotional  forces beyond their control  or understanding.  Even now, when I know  from endless re-readings that  the sufferer is rescued from  the infernal Pit and that the  sailor survives, miraculously,  the descent into the Maelstrom, I can still re-read the  best of Poe again and again.  The secret of his staying  power is his depth. Despite  attempts to write him off as  a drug-addicted dissolute  hack (the most serious of  these by, ironically, Poe's  own literary executor, Rev.  Rufus W.Griswold), critical  examination reveals beneath  the surface of his writing the  same rich veins of theme and  symbol which characterize  the work of any great writer.  In.the few pages of "The Tell-  Tale Heart" Poe achieves  what it takes Dostoyevesky  the whole of Crime and  Punishment to equal. The  inexorably descending ra-  zor's-edge of Time in the "Pit  and The Pendulum" compares  favourably with Franz Kafka's  In the Penal Colony, another  tale in which the workings of  the universe are expressed in  terms of infernal machinery.  In many other tales, like  "William Wilson", in which a  man is dogged by his physical  double and moral obverse,  or "The Domain of Arnheim",  in which a wealthy eccentric  artist uses the natural landscape to create art on a grand  scale, Poe is the equal, if not  the direct antecedent of the  Argentine parable-maker,  Jorge Luis Borges.  But it is no more necessary  to read Poe in this kind of  critical depth to enjoy him,  that it is any other great  writer. Literary critics too  often imply that unless a work  is read with their own particular brand of minute scrutiny,  the reader is wasting his time.  This is academic bilgewater.  Any novel, story or poem that  can't be navigated without a  critical commentary isn't  worth the paper it's printed  on, much less the time it takes  to read. Critics are rather  like those odd kids who have  lo take everything apart to  see how it works. I'm not running down the analytical impulse; without it there'd be  nothing to understand in the  first place, but to appreciate  the wonderful effect of the  mechanical chess-player it is  far from necessary to know  exactly how the effect is  produced. For most of us, the  knowledge all too often  spoils the effect entirely.  If you don't mind reading  literary criticism and you like  Poe, you might try Poe  Poe Poe Poe Poe Poe Foe,  by Daniel Hoffman (Anchor  Press, 1973 $2.85). It's a free  'HC SAYS you SMOUtOTAKE  fC.O.R.E HUNTER TRAiNiNG COURSE  Lthc Gibsons wiUHJFe club,  rAKE the\   "a?*1  :ourse at)      J-v_  ,JN MARCH>)   ft IM  press, Vili��.��). its a tree-   n ��� ���    ���  wheeling   critical   apprecia-   HlUlter8     training  tion, full of interesting obser-      _    _ .     ,���    ..... ��  interesting  vations, very readable,  marred only by the author's  over-appreciation of his own  cleverness, but worthwhile.  A little more difficult is Michel  Butor's Hbtolre Extraordinaire (Cape Editions, 1969,  $2.00 several years ago).  Butor is one of the most important contemporary critics  of French literature and his  book is really about Baudelaire, but the French understood and appreciated Poe  before anyone in his own  country really did and Butor's  insights into Poe are very  penetrating. (You can kill two  birds and pick up a lot about  Baudelaire while you're at it.)  The only problems you might  have are geting hold of the  book in the first place, since  Jonathan Cape Ltd. is a small  publisher and I haven't seen  the book around much, and  ploughing through what  seemed to me some pretty  awkward passages (probably  the translation). Well, the  razor-sharp pendulum has  descended another few inches  and the rats are gnawing at  my bandages. Time to go...  Horizon  Theatre  We are the Horizon Theatre  Company, and you'll be hearing from us soon. You will see  us for the first time this April  in a potpourri of your favourite  scenes, then look for us again  in the late spring with our first  full production.  Anyone still wishing to join  our little company is welcome  to attend any of our regular  meetings, Mondays and  Wednesdays at 8:00 p.m., in  the Roberts Creek Elementary  Gym. We have organized a  workshop in voice projection  as well as an evening of Mime  with Gerardo Avila, and on  March 17 our energetic troupe i  is off to Vancouver again to'  see the current playhouse!  production "Tales From The!  Vienna Woods" ��� a poignant1  look at Viennese Society during the Depression, and the  rise of Hitler.  For any information please  call 885-9248 or 885-5440-, ...  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's i  Family Sines at Leather  .Goods In down-town Sechelt.  Gibsons Wildlife Club will  put on a C.O.R.E. (Hunter  Training) course beginning  March 9, 1979 at the clubhouse on Highway 101. There  will be some ten sessions in  all ��� the topics being: Outdoor Ethics, Gun Handling  and Hunter Safety, Why We  Have Regulations, Animal  Identification, Some Birds of  B.C, and Survival and First  Aid.  Successful completion of  this course is necessary for a  person to obtain a first hunting licence. So anyone planning to get their first hunting  licence    next   fall    should  definitely take the course  now.  Should someone not be  interested in hunting, he/she  may still take the course as  there is much valuable information of interest to anyone  in the outdoors.   .  Minimum age is twelve  years. Fee is $20 for the complete course and course material. Registration night and  the first session will be at  7 p.m..March 9.  Contact George Ruggles at  886-7703 or Andy Anderson  at 886-2022 to signify a wish to  take the course, or for further  information.  Students  research TV  A small group from the  Elphinstone Student Research  Productions went to North  Vancouver recently to have a  look at the TV studios at Capilano College and Northwest  Cablevision. The students  learned a good deal from the  people at both places on how  to go about creating a proper  studio. Our studio at Elphinstone underwent drastic  changes after this trip as we  used the examples of more  sophisticated studios to improve our own. New ideas  such as black walls which  absorb extra light, diffuse  shadows and provide a contrast to the subject, carpeting,  and plants have made the  ESRP studio rather impressive  and improved our picture.  At Capilano we watched  some simple tapes being done  by individual classes learning  interview techniques. This  serves a dual purpose as it  gives the students more confidence in front of a camera as  well as learning from the interview itself.  At Northwest Cablevision,  they watched a more professional interview in the process  of being taped.  Coast News, March 6,1979  aW9*******9*&  POTTERY SALE  SAT., MARCH 109a.m.-Noon  AT THE CRAFT STUDIO  CORNER OF HWY.101 AND NORTH RD.  ALL POTS HANDCRAFTED  BY PAT FORST  'nwt&jBu  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  MODERATE C0S1 LOCAL OR DIS1ANI BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS - PRE ftHRANGt MENTS  D A. Dtvlin  Director  886-9551  1665Se.iv.rw  Gibtoni  Third pioneers program  The third of the Pioneers of  the Sunshine Coast programmes will be shown on  Cable 10 on Wednesday,  March 14 at 6:00 p.m. on  Gibsons Cablevision and at  7:30 p.m. in Sechelt. The  dividing line between the two  systems is Maskell Road.  Mrs. Ida Higgs of Gower  Point Road talks to Bert Nelson about growing up in Pender Harbour. Her parents,  Robert and Clara Donley came  to Bargain Harbour in 1909  and camped on the beach near  the Japanese logging camp.  The following year they  bought Edgecombe Island  and moved over there, where  Ida's brother, Bill, was born in  1912 ��� the first white child  born in the Bargain. Harbour  area. In 1913 the family moved  to what became known  as Donley's Landing on the  eastern entrance to Pender  Harbour where Robert  Donley built a store, the first  of several. This building,  which also housed the first  school' and was the place  where residents voted in elec-  Glbsons Public  Library  |Tuesday2-4p.rn.  Wednesday 2-4 p.m  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m  886-2130  jgWEETFRESHPii  "anaiinoamuiiio   u  RETSEL"  886-2936  Gibsons Harbour  tions is still standing and  being lived in.  Robert Donley must have  been a remarkable man. He'd  lost an arm in an explosion in  Detroit, yet he cleared land,  built cabins, wharves and  floats, and a large smokehouse. The smokehouse, in  which some of the bricks  salvaged from the older cannery in Bargain Harbour were  used, was for smoking herring; the kippers sold to such  far away places as Britain  and Australia attracted the  first Scottish settlers to the  area, who brought their families to live in the cabins built  up the hillside behind the  store.  Mr;. Higgs recalls many  interesting stories of the resourceful people who settled  this area; of her first train  ride on Anderson's logging  train; of the Reverend Pringle  from Vananda who kept a  small library In the store; of  the Gonzales of Irvings Landing; and many others.  Arrangements are being  made to have the videotape  shown in Pender Harbour on  March 15 ��� please watch  for details next week.  See our  Bargain Shelf  for good buys  NDP Bookstore  SHOP TALK    by Bill Edney  DUCK EGG POTS  Some of the many excellent imports from China are the  decorated duck egg pots which arrive here packed full of  duck eggs ��� of 1,000 year old mythology. The eggs are traditionally packed in a soft sandy loam. Like most imports,  the condition of the pots, and the eggs, upon arrival depends  on their care in handling.  In Chinatown they have sold variously from $25 to $35; in  department stores, after a bit of dressing up, as much as  $75; and last August an American customer who bought  six of them, said they were $150 each.  In the last two years we have sold well over 200 at prices  ranging from $15 to $30. At the moment we have a stock of  good quality, priced from $28 to $33.95.  We are told that Chinese duck pots will soon be a thing of  the past. Damage of the pots, and contents, by modern  handling methods, makes pottery of this nature too expensive a vehicle for duck eggs ��� a Chinese gourmet dish. They       '   uv  will soon be arriving in plastic containers.  The long and short of this ��� another ancient custom will  disappear, and those In possession of this ancient artifact  will stand to gain I  ^  X  &  35-  ��4  PFS  ~af  &&���  > 7  Ob  >  SKatft:  DOLLAR  ill  ��� r?��       *���  ;Sss^lai  if!  mt>^��i  '^0^  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  Free Delivery  to the Wharf  GOWER POINT RD��� GIBSONS  886-2257    WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -  ckY,  FOODS LTD.  Hours  9-6 Dally  9-7 Friday  10���5 Sunday Coast News, March 6,1979.  Individuality not expressed  CBC and media myths  TED HUME  SERVICES  AUTHORIZED  Home  Equipment  Dealer  FURNACES  HOT WATER HEATERS  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARMAIR  HEATINQ SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  By Maryanne West  I was taken to task for disparaging remarks about Rene  Simard in this space recently. They were not of course  intended personally, nor do I  think C.B.C. should not produce network variety shows in  Vancouver. It's just that I  think it's less than honest to  describe them as fulfilling the  C.B.C.'s promise to British  Columbians for programmes  which reflect and express the  diversity and quality of  West Coast life.  While I understand young  Rene's ambition to use the  C.B.C. as a launching pad to  stardom in the U.S. (it's a  Canadian tradition isn't it?),  and therefore the use of a  slick Hollywood format, do  we always have to copy the  Americans?  Inevitably we're going to  come up second best ��� a  country with such a relatively  small population just doesn't  have the market to generate  the revenue necessary for  such lavish productions. The  C.B.C. will tell you that it's  a fact of life that we're so  hooked on American formats  it's the only way to get an  audience ��� a mass audience,  that is. Whether this is true or  not, and media people who too,  other way round.  Basic to the discussion is  the premise that Canada is  different from the U.S. ���  not better or worse, but  fundamentally different.  We have evolved as a nation  along parallel but distinctly  different lines, we have a different form of government,  quite distinct environmental  differences, and a society  which is consciously trying to  create a complex ethnic mosaic. If this isn't the case, then  we're wasting our time because obviously we would in  many practical ways probably  be better off to join the U.S.  So as Canadians are a distinct North American species,  shouldn't our national television reflect our individuality  in innovative and creative  ways, rather than so often  depicting us as the poor relation trying to keep up with  the Jones?  It seems to me that there is  an alternative to joining them  if you can't beat them. If  you can't compete then do  something absolutely different so that comparisons are  impossible. That doesn't  mean leaving variety and sitcoms to the U.S. and concentrating on documentaries ���  the U.S. can do these well  I can't believe there is  Eclipse in Manitoba  2 minutes 16 seconds  New face at  the Co-op  A new face in the commcr-  tend to live in the very small only  one  acceptable  format  world of media people  un- and no other ways to present  doubtedly believe it, it's very news,   or  public  affairs   or  important that we challenge musical talent. In fact if the   you rather watch?  the     accepted     mythology continual    complaint    about  regularly before we get stuck TV that it's always the same  in a rut and continue to do is anything to go by, any new  things in a  particular  way and    interesting    approach  Nash was chosen for the  National because he has thc  potential to develop into a  guru like Walter Cronkite.  Quite apart from the age of  gurus coming fast to an end,  do we have to copy the Americans? If they still think news  is made credible by a "father  figure", that's their business.  It doesn't have to be carved in  stone for the rest of the world.  Maybe Canadians are more  sophisticated and are more  interested in the news than in  the messenger. If the Americans can afford, and they think  it necessary, to make stars of  their newsreaders and pay  them exorbitant salaries to cial fabric of Gibsons is that of  prove the credibility of the the newly-arrived manager of  news, that's their business, the Co-op, Robbie Robin-  C.B.C. surely would make son.  more sense and gain immea- Robinson was born and  surcablc support if they said raised in Ladysmith, B.C.  honestly ��� "Sorry guys, and most recently spent three  wc just can't afford it, and we years working for the Mid-Is-  have other priorities, such as land Co-op in Nanaimo.  improving the Canadian Robinson is married with  content of the news rather three children. He and his  than just filling up from the wife Judy have three daugh-  wire service with every disas- ters: Brenda, Wendy and  ter the world over ��� and that Cindy,  takes reporters in the field." The new Co-op manager  Lifting a format directly lists his hobbies as being  from a popular American curling and hunting, and looks  show inevitably invites forward to being active locally  comparisons, greatly to the in these spheres.  disadvantage of, for example,  The Fifth Estate which is so  carefully patterned after 60  Minutes. If they were sched-      19.25 centimetres of pre-  Weather  because "that's how it's  done", not noticing that we're  allowing the format to control  the content, instead of the  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  * Dining Room    886-9033    gSJSSBri*,  CAMpbcll's  WMHroonv J/lcakb  Now at Campbell's Bathroom Accent  towels bright spring colours  spring fresh bath mats  shower curtains (that look like curtains)  rattan hampers  vanity mirrors  loofah sponges  and more   885-9345       Cowrie St.,    Sechelt'  should be a winner, and why  shouldn't Canadians be as  creative and imaginative as  anyone else? Obviously the  bright ideas just aren't getting through, or no one has the  courage to go for broke once  in a while.  Why, I ask myself, all this  expensive hype to produce  popular music shows? If the  performer or group is any  good surely that talent not  only can stand up by itself, but  is diminished by "cheap"  gimmickry, It seemed insulting, for example, not only to  Andre Gagnon in a recent  special, but to the audience as  well, to dress him up like a  dog's dinner and make him  act like a circus clown. An  hour just watching him play  would have seemed short to  his fans, but somehow with  all the flashing lights it  seemed endless and we never  did get down to really enjoying  the music.  If C.B.C. brass were  quoted   correctly,   Knowlton  uled back to back which would cipitation were recorded during the month of February,  1979, including 6.10 centimetres of snow. This is well  above the eighteen-year average for the month, of 13.00  centimetres.  The 4.86 centimetres of precipitation recorded between  8:00 a.m. on Saturday, February 24 and 8:00 a.m. Sunday, February 25, are the  highest single-day precipitation measures recorded  since October 16, 1975, when  4.98 centimetres were recorded. The record for one  day occurred on Christmas  Day 1972, when 6.35 centimetres were recorded.  The daytime high temperature was 9.5 degrees Centigrade and the overnight low  was minus 3 degrees Centigrade.  If it's important for Canadians to have their own talk  show to provide a showcase for Canadian thought,  art, talent, whatever, then  let's have one, and let's face  the fact that it may take  several years to build an audience. So what did C.B.C.  do ��� put it back to back with  Johnny Carson, not only  inviting comparisons with a  programme which should be  quite different, but at the  same time scrubbing "a loyal  audience for a programme of  old movies, something we  were doing well. We even  borrowed an American title  from Saturday Night Live.  Had we scheduled 90 Minutes  Live earlier in the evening,  we would undoubtedly have  attracted a larger audience  and at the same time given  Canadians the chance ��� if  they also wanted to watch  Johnny Carson ��� to recognize their own culture. Now  it's gone and again we are  convincing ourselves that  we're failures and again,  C.B.C. leaves behind bitterness,    lost    opportunities  and wasted talent.  How are we going to survive as Canadians if C.B.C.  continues to believe in the sort  of media mythology which  reflects us as second rate?  We need someone who has the  courage to pull the goalie  when we're two goals down  and we might just recognize  ourselves.  Its Spring Again!  Beachcombers  are back !  1971 - 1979    at the Reach!  Now seen around the world in England, Scotland, Ireland, Luxembourg, Austria, West Germany, Malaysia, Singapore, New Zealand,  Australia, Jamaica and the Bahamas.  ByS.DawnMcKlm  I love Nature and respect  her. I enjoy seeing her put on  a display for us. Everyday  things are worth more than a  passing glance, but she does  have a store house of "specials" ��� and "super-  specials".  I've seen the Mackenzie  River in the Arctic at the very  moment it broke in the spring  with all the noise and the  drama of a river rolling and  tumbling free after having  been sealed in ice for nine  months.  I've seen the harvest moon  slowly rise and fly above  the hills and treetops to make  a shimmering silver path over  the waters of Malispina Strait  to the very edge of the water  where I sat.  I've clocked the Equatorial  sun from the time the bottom  edge touched the water until  the huge red orb disappeared,  leaving us in darkness for the  next twelve hours. (It set in  two minutes.)  I've run across the mud flats  of the Bay of Fundy, racing  before the surging incoming  tides; and I've watched that  Bay empty as the water  flushed out again to leave the  two-mile flats bare once more.  But none of Nature's displays of energy, power,  beauty, delicacy, and perfection affected me as did the  solar eclipse this year over  Manitoba. Nothing I had  heard, read, or imagined  prepared me for this experience.  Jane and I chose to watch  the syzygy (I had to use that  word once so I may as well  get it over with) from a roadside five miles south of  Winnipeg. That would put the  city of Winnipeg behind us  with no opportunity for any  city vapours or smoke to block  our view.  The view was unlimited in  all directions ��� north, south,  east and west, and overhead. No trees. No buildings.  Just limitless horizon and the  clear sky far, far above.  I set up my tripod and  attached the camera. Jane and  I took turns looking through  the No, 14 arc welder's  glass I had. In the next car  (Minnesota licence) Rob and  Jim were using a pinhole  box. Not bad. But they preferred my glass.  The prairie was bleak and  the wind raw. The surface of  the side road where we had  parked was blown bare, and  the v/ind had whipped the  endless stretches of snow  into interesting sculptures.  Well-protected with an Arctic parka and fur mitts, I  was more or less comfortable.  Every time we went to set  the cameras or prepared to  take another picture, it was a  social event for camera buffs.  Ken warned us: cover your  lense or you'll ruin your  light meter. I insisted that  we should protect our cameras  from getting too cold: the  advance mechanism won't  work. Your film will break as  you try to advance it. And  Jane had to scold Sam, the  dog, to come away from the  tripods.  We recalled the words of  the narrator at the Planetarium. He said that no one  should be alone during total  eclipse. We all agreed that  this was loads more fun than  being alone, so we took pic  tures of each other.  We watched the progress  of the moon's advance over  the sun. Intermittently,  for approximately one and  one-quarter hours, we looked  through the dark glass. Our  fingers were almost freezing.  Our faces were windburned.  We sometimes returned to  our cars and warmed up.  Lib offered hot tea from her  thermos.  As we approached "total",  everyone grew quieter. The  sun would be totally eclipsed  here for two minutes and  sixteen seconds so I did  another mental rundown of  what I planned for those  brief moments, and then I  set my camera for a one-  second exposure to get one  shot of the sun's corona.  Up to about one minute  before total, or until ninety-  eight or ninety-nine percent  eclipse, it was "like watching  a turtle race".  Then all at once (literally)  the world grew darker with  shades of purple and blue.  In that eerie light the horizon  took on the colours of the rainbow, colours muted. The wind  whipped our clothes and  swept the snow before it.  The lights on a radio station  antenna field appeared in the  distance. It was dark. It was  time to look at the sun with  eyes unshielded.  The sun, in one last display of glory before being  completely shadowed by the  moon, shone in a burst of  silver on the edge of the  dark moon ��� the diamond  ring I Below the diamond,  we saw the dribble of liquid  jewels of light (beads).  By that time I realized  that I should be using my  binoculars. Where had I put  them? Yes. Here, around my  neck. There are the flames!  (They were cherry red rather  than hot red-orange as the  flames of a wood fire.)  The camera. Dash over.  Press the button. Back again  to using the binoculars.  The following includes some  of our exclamations ��� some  whispered, some gasped,  some shouted.  "This is a light show put  on by God."  "Delicate,"  "Wow!"  "Nobody ever said it would  be like this."  "Oh, you beautiful moon."  "There's Mercury."  "The corona is a burst of  light like a crown. The pictures always showed it like a  cotton cloud."  "I don't believe there  could be anything more  beautiful."  "That must be Mars."  "Can you believe we are  really here watching this and  being a part of all this?"  The diamond appears on  the right side of the moon.  A quick, last look to see the  beads. Then close your eyes.  And remember.  Arts Council fund  At a recent meeting of the  Building Fund Committee  (for special effects) of the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre, several fund raiding events were  planned.  April 7: Gigantic Plant and  Agriculture Sale, at the new  Arts Centre in Sechelt. We  need donations of plants  (indoor and outdoor), top-  soil, organic sprays, fertilizers, seeds. For a touch of  'country' we hope to have  live chickens, geese, rabbits,  eggs and organic compost for  sale. Following are drop-off  locations for donations.  In Gibsons, Joy Graham,  886-9260; Roberts Creek,  Joan Foster, one mile west of  Post Office on Lower Road;  Davis Bay, Helen McConna-  chie, 885-2344; Selma Park,  Alice Murray, 885-9662; West  Sechelt, Barbara Gough,885-  2579 or Irene Crowell, 885-  2759.  May 21: Craft and Garage  Sale at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt. This will be part of  Timber Days. Artists and  craftspeople are asked to keep  this date in mind. We need  donations of crafts, toys,  books, household goods, etc.  Please, no clothing.  Monday, May 14: Slide  show of Australian wild  flowers, at the Chatelech  Music Room, Sechelt at 8 p.m.  June 9: Silver Trail of Quarters, Dimes and Nickels at the  Sechelt Mall.  Any inquiries please contact Alice Murray or write the  Building Fund Committee,  Box 1753, Sechelt.   *u\i     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^P^K    CENTRJ  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  886-9121  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Evenings Norm Peterson  886-2607  DRVtLEIIIllllC  semitc  Peninsula  Cleaners  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  ���mVES. 50ADo,Wi,h 1521 Q0WER PT- RD  SECHELT       2 locations        GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best! 886-2200  tP=*B.A. BLACKTOP^  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE J 956"  ASPHALT PAVING OF:  ROADS ��� INDUSTRIAL SITES ��� PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS ��� DRIVEWAYS  GRAVELSALES  "FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL"  885-5151  East Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  Members:  IfA    Amalgamated Construction  Association  ICTOP LT  B.C. Road Builders  Association  IV ����� Senior hockey again  Coast News, March 6,1979  A group of players who  formed the nucleus of the  Gales last year have re-united  in hopes of continuing the  annual Powell River vs  Sechelt challenge cup.  The team has decided to  organize and finance themselves through two exhibition  series, with teams from the  Squamish commercial men's  league.  The team will be bolstered  by B.C.Junior Hockey League  defenceman Stu Orpen and  Chilliwack Bruin All Star,  Mike Sutherland. Both players left the Gales last year  to join the Junior ranks with  both players having exceptional first years in the Junior  loop. Orpen has been eyed by  Ernie McLean and the N.W.  Bruins as an outstanding  prospect, while Sutherland  won a spot on the B.C.J.H.L.  All Star team in his first full  season.  Other locals   playing will  be   Ivan   Dixon,   who  just  3T �����- *-   m m m   m  Player on the winning Armstrong team makes good on a free throw in the final  quarter of the final game of the Senior Girls Provincial Basketball Tournament held  at Elphinstone Secondary School last weekend. Armstrong defeated Little Flower  Academy 48���44 In a thrilling finale. Sara Enoch, #15 In the picture, was most  valuable player.  Elphie hosts tournament  Minor Hockey Association  By Kelly Hemy  A very strong Armstrong  team narrowly defeated  Little Flower Academy to  win the Senior Girls Provincial Basketball Tournament. The final score was  48-44. There were many ball  turnovers, two controversial  calls in a very hard-played  game, with each team holding  the lead at some point. The  audience was cheering  Armstrong on all the way to  victory. The rest of the teams  placed as follows: Elphie  12th, Fort St. James 11th,  Prince Charles 10th, Garibaldi 9th, G.M.Dawson 8th,  South Gate 7th, Kelly Road  6th, Grand Forks 5th, Revelstoke 4th, St.Thomas Aquinas  3rd, and LFA 2nd.  Teams came from all over  B.C. Kelly Road (Prince  George) and Fort St.James  flew to the tourney; the others  drove to Gibsons. Funds came  from School Boards, and the  local communities by way of  donations from local clubs,  bottle drives, dance-a-thons,  fish sales, light bulb sales,  chocolate sales, raffles, and  shoot-a-thons. All the girls  worked very hard to get here.  Many teams defeated up to  eight other teams in,., their  zones. They all agreed the  tourney was exceptionally  well run. The banquet, put  on by the Grad Committee,  was enjoyed by all. The after-  dinner talks were worth listening to. Comments about  refereeing ran the gamut,  from slack to the best refereeing the girls had ever  played with. Referee Larry  Mierau said, "It is easy to  see by the positive attitude of  the players, that they are here  because they deserve it, they  want it and they enjoy it".  The girls thought all teams  were sportsmanlike on and  off court, and very good competition. They all appreciated  the individual host idea.  Thanks to the Community  Recreation class for supplying them. Special mention  to the good, job done by  scorers and timers from the  players. The girls believed  Gibsons was a very nice town  and the hosting team (Elphie)  was very helpful.  All games were played  well. The climax to the tourney was the Armstrong win.  After the game, the team cut  down the net as a special souvenir. Finally, the awards  were presented. Banners were  given to all team captains.  Players who won Honourable  Mention All Stars are: W.  Walske of Kelly Road; D.  Watts of Garibaldi; J.Willick  of Ft.St.James; N.Wick of  Revelstock; and A.Lansing  of Prince Charles.f  Second All Star Team winners are: S.Harle of South  Gate; L.Stavenvord of Grand  Forks; J.Adam of LFA; T.  Senft of St.Thomas; and C.  ZajacofLFA.  First All Star Team winners  are: S.Miscisco of LFA;  S.Senft of St.Thomas; L.  Pratico of Revelstoke; B.  Abbot of G.M.Dawson;  and H.Schoenberger of Armstrong.  Most Valuable Player award  went to the outstanding Sara  Enoch of Armstrong. Most  Sportsmanlike Team award  went to G.M.Dawson of  Masset. Many games and the  final ceremony were video  taped by the E.S.R.P. studios.  Congratulations to all of  the teams who played exceptionally well, because they  deserved it, wanted it and  enjoyed it.  The second week of playoffs continues in all divisions,  with a host of exhibition  games as well,  The Weldwood Clippers  travel to West Vancouver for a  match against their Zone 1  Bantam 'B' club. As well, it  is hoped the TBS team will be  travelling to Surrey for a pair  of weekend encounters. Also  the Rangers Midget club will  host a team of Midget 'B's  from the Seafair Associaton  in Richmond.  Teams have been selected  for the Easter Powell River  Jamboree. The Twin Creek  club will represent our Peewee division, while the Family  Mart Aces will be our Bantam  representatives. The Midgets' representative will be  our Credit Union Rangers.  Games will begin Saturday,  March 24 through Monday,  March 26.  Playoff schedule follows:  Thursday, March 8, 7:15-  8:45 p.m., A's vs Glass;  Saturday, March 10, 10:30-  11:45, Sabres vs Kin-Ucks;  12:00-1:15,   O.W.L.   vs   El  phinstone; 1:30-2:45, Aces vs  Twin Creek; 3:00-4:15, Rangers vs Seafair (tentative);  Sunday,   March   11,   7:45-  missed playing with Sutherland and the Bruins as a last  cut. Minor hockey players  Bobby Dixon, and Rory Walker will join the team, as will  former Gales Kelly Bodnarek,  Doug Kennedy, Bob Blake,  Sean Van Streppin and Jim  Gray. First exhibition will be  Saturday, March 10 at 8:30  p.m. at the Arena.  Come see our local boys  who have bounced into the  Junior ranks with a successful  season)  9:00, 140's vs T&T practice;  9:15-10:30, G.T.'s & Flyers  practice; 10:45-12:00,109's vs  Oilers; 12:15-1:30, Clippers vs  140-23's.  CLASSIFIED ADS  INCOME TAX SERVICE  1     -miUL- ^ located at  CONFIDENTIAL  "Z-z^    BUSINESS SERVICES  SEA-VIEW PLACE   GIBSONS  Personal &  Small Business Returns  Reasonable Rates  886-9636  Exhibition Hockey  AT  SECHELT ARENA  COMMERCIAL ALL-STARS  VS  POWELL RIVER BRUINS  Sat., March 10���8:30 p.m.  Come out and enjoy the play of big Mike  Sutherland, Stu Orpen and the rest, many  of them ex-Gales.  SUPPORT YOUR ARENA  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C  tide tables  Open 9���9  7 Days a Week  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed.Mu.7  0200 I3.S  0725 10.9  1150 12.5  1920 5.4  Thnn.Mar.D  0310 13.9  0835 10.7  1305 12.3  2025 5.2  Pacific  Standard Time  Fri.Mw.9  0345 14.1  0930 io.;  1400 12.;  2110 5.(  Sat.Mar.10  0420 14.;  1005 9.;  1505 12.'  2155 4."  a Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Sun.MaV.ll  0450  1040  1550  2220  Mon.Mar.l2  0515  1105  1630  2300  Tun.Mu.13  0530  1135  1725  2340  Elphinstone Wanderers  'ELPHINSTONE  TRAIL RIDES  HORSES FOR RENT    \  I PER HOUR, OR $25.00 PER DAV  NO APPOINTMENT  NECESSARY  OPENING MARCH 17  WEEKENDS ONLY UNTIL  EASTER HOLIDAYS  The Elphinstone Wanderers returned to soccer action  on the weekend and notched a  win over the visiting Coachhouse. After a four-month  layoff due to weather conditions making fields unplayable  the Wanderers came up with  a strong performance. Goals  by Duncan Campbell and Graham Chapman led the Wanderers to the win with two  other goals disallowed because of a disputed offside  call for one, and the other  disallowed by the referee,  but it was obvious it crossed  the goal-line by a good two  feet.  Jan De Reus came up with a  good performance in goal and  lost his shutout in the last  ten minutes of the game on a  penalty shot.  The win was a solid team  effort with outstanding performances by right-winger  Kenny Miles, who was  unlucky not to have scored a  goal, and Frank Havies who  made several fine solo efforts  on left-wing; Lex Tierney  anchored a good mid-field  with Stevey Miles as usual  making his presence felt.  Corky Bland led his defensive  corps with good ball distribution during the entire game.  The win now makes the  Wanderers' record a respectable six wins, two losses and  two ties, and they stilt hold  fourth position in a very  competitive league. The  Wanderers still hold three  games in hand over the  divisional leaders, Sons of  Norway, who are seven points  ahead and with wins recorded  in the three games can  move up the ladder significantly.  The Wanderers travel  to  Vancouver March 10 to meet  Shamrock Labatts and the  following weekend, meet  Belfast United at Langdale.  See you there.  r No<-th  Roo-d  886-9470  /s7\ SUNSHINE  ^/ KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  686-9411  SUNSHINE  OM  8th  ANNIVERSARY  MAGIC RABBIT  SALE  Sunday, March 11  Get  in  on  the  Act.  BUY LOCAL/  BUY CANADIAN  Donuts & Coffee  will be served  Hours of Sale  1p.m. to 5 p.m.  Wharf St.,    Sechelt    885-5131 Coast News, March 6,1979.  FREE  BLOOD PRESSURE CLINIC  EVERY FRIDAY 1-4 P.M.  TRAIL BAY MALL, SECHELT  CAMpbEll's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEART OFSECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for  QQ*%MV HtSiWSI  Classified Ads.  MOREL'S  Framing &  Construction Ltd.  "SPEC  HOUSES"  specializing in  CUSTOM HOME  BUILDING & FRAMING  886-2440  Wildlife  corner  By Ian Corrance  Salmon up the creek  I HAD a favourite creek on  the coast where 1 used to take  my friends at salmon spawning time. I'll have to start  looking for another now; that  is unless the young salmon  laid last year can find a way to  struggle up through the gravel which has washed down  the hillside this winter. In  some places it's about four  feet thick, so I would guess  that the run is wiped out.  Outraged I You bet, but  there is a kicker to this.  Somehow our lumbering  dinosaur of a judicial system  has virtually declared open  season on this type of misuse  BI HEI6BB0DB  Name Brand Appliance  A lot of things have changed since the days of 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 *104.00 on washers.  SAVE *72.00on dryers.  SAVE 20% on name  brand dishwashers, gas ranges,  refrigerators, pool heaters, gas  grills, RV equipment and  camping gear.  And talk to us about converting to propane carburetion on  your automotive equipment. Another great way to save!  For  GOOD  OLD-FASHIONED  see your propane dealer.  ^^^W ^im\mm\j mai  CANADIAN  TOTAL PROPANE SERVICE  r  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Sale  Pr>  ''c,  Service throughout Canada  Check the Yellow Pages under Propane  ^  .1979  of OUR creeks.  In a court case recently in  Powell River, Fowler vs Regina, concerning the dumping  of deleterious material into  a fish bearing creek, the  court ruling was that the  trial was unconstitutional  and it's off to a higher court.  Meanwhile every case of a  similar nature is being held  over until a ruling on this  legality is figured out.  My favourite little creek  comes into this category. A  date had been set in court  concerning it; now it has been  remanded until 1980. What  about next year's run? Dog  salmon have a four year  cycle, at which time they  return to the stream of their  birth. Last year's run is presumably wiped out. On one  instance 1 went there and  the water looked like it could  have been scooped up and  used for pottery.  Sometimes I think that  stream pollution should be  put in the same category as  the inevitable death and taxes.  And what about major streams  like Chapman Creek? Is the  same thing inevitable there,  too?  C.O.R.E.  My apologies to the Gibsons Wildlife Cub for not giving more publicity to your  C.O.R.E. hunter training  programme. I had it all set for  the paper two weeks ago but  somehow it didn't get in.  Last week I made sure by  announcing, "make sure the  CORE programme goes in  this week." Unfortunately  with my funny Scottish accent  the word CORE was heard as  COURT, so in went the  court news.  Bird meeting  Last week's bird meeting at  Chatelech had a packed  house. I counted forty-nine  people, and no one could have  been disappointed at the presentation Wayne Campbell  gave on owls.  Wayne is the Assistant  Curator of birds and mammals  in the Victoria Museum. He  gave a great slide show on  the owls that have been recorded in B.C., some of them  very rare.  One interesting thing that  he pointed out  is that very  LIZ FORSHNER  DEPOSITS CLERK  Liz has been a Gibsons  resident for twelve  years, but her husband  Terry still considers her  a newcomer. He's lived  here all his life. That  makes Liz number two,  so she tries a little hard  er. If you need to open a  chequing or savings  account, or if you're  considering a switch to  the Bank of Montreal  here in Gibsons, drop by  and let Liz try harder for  you. She's been with the  bank for four years, and  she'll tell you that you  won't find any better  banking service locally.  For one thing, we're  open six days a week to  serve you better. And  after our new computer  programme begins in  June, our customers  will have automatic  cheque cashing privileges at any Bank of  Montreal branch ���  without that annoying  wait while a teller makes  a long distance call  We're your friendly]  neighbourhood bank  trying harder to give you  the best possible service  tt  Bank of  Montreal  The First Canadian Bank  Gibsons Branch 886-2216|  little is known about owls, so  any information at all is important. Good news for those  who think that everything has  been done by experts and  their amateur observations  are old hat.  The highlight of the show  was when he brought in Keah,  a full-grown female great  horned owl , who enjoyed  having us tickle her behind  the head. She had been the  victim of a car accident six  years ago. Since then, she's  been Wayne's sidekick,  going to lectures around  B.C. taking up to three  hundred school kids a day in  her stride.  It was great to hear someone with credentials call down  the practice of feeding hummingbirds. According to  Wayne, you can kill hummingbirds by using pasteurized  sugar in the feeder. Don't  ask me the difference between  pasteurized and unpasteurized sugar, but I never have  thought that it's a good idea  to feed them anyway.  There was an outing of the  club to Vancouver on Saturday. If I can get a hold of  Wayne before press time I'll  give a run down on how it  went.  Odds 'n ends  Passing Trout Lake on  Friday afternoon, I noticed  four hooded  amongst the reeds  males and two females.  They're not very common  around here, so it might  be worthwhile having a look  to see if they're stiHthere.  On the way back to Gibsons,  I spotted an osprey flying  up Chapman Creek. A pair  had a nest up there a couple  of years ago. Hope that they  have returned.  Ling cod fishing is closed  until April 31, so stocks can  be brought back.  The seal hunting season is  hr'-^tf  vi    ~.   Htf."   --  Gucee Where  The usual award of $5.00 will go to the first name  taken from the barrel, correctly Identifying the above  picture. Last week's winner was Debbie Haase of  Box 1, Madeira Park, who correctly located the  little house by the Garden Bay Beer Parlour.  mergansers   g^eg   &nc\   gparCS  By Bud Mulcaster  Ken Skytte rolled the only  300 game in the Classic  League with a 331 single.  Bonnie McConnell had four  nice games with a 299 single  and was high roller with a  1009 four-game total.  In a rolloff for the Tuesday  Coffee League, Sue Whiting  had a 348 single and the same  for Nora Solinsy, for the Wednesday Coffee League, a  336 single and Hazel Skytte, a  beginning in the east. Wonder         ^^  what Greenpeace is going to turned down. I couldn't  do about it this year. Per- believe what was on. 'Ski-  haps they'll amalgamate with doo racing over water'. The  Codpeace and show a united idea, from what I could ga-  front. ther, is to come full speed  I was sitting in the Village across the ice, into a dog-  Restaurant in Sechelt one legged shaped patch of water  day last week. They leave the and see if you can keep afloat  T.V. running with the sound long enough to, reach the  other side. Very few of them  did. My Scottish nature was  up in arms about this incredibly expensive way to get  your thrills. I didn't have the  heart to ask George to turn up  the sound, in case I learned  more about it.  That's all, so if you see  anything interesting happen,  give me a call at 886-7817,  886-2622, or at home at  886-9151, ta...  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have Vou  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  =&%-,  HORIZON THEATRE COMPANY  Will meet lwl�� weekly from now on. Newcomers of ell ages are still  welcome to join the group on Mondays at 8:15 p.m. and/or Wed*  nesdeys at 8:00 p.m. In Roberts Creek Elementary Gym. For more In-  formation please call 885*6248.  ANNUAL MEETING OF THE COMMUNITV RESOURCE SOCIETY  Will be held at Elphinstone Secondary school, Gibsons March 15,  7:30 p.m. Mr. Warren McKlbbon will speak on additions to SI.  Mary's Hospital.  PRENATAL CLASSES  March 1,12,19,26; April 2, 9. 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Gibsons Elementary School. Please p. j-regleter: Phone 688-2228  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  meets Ihe first Wednesday of every month at St. Hilda's Hall,  7:30p.m. tfn  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL MEETINGS:  Every third Tuesday of each month, Sechelt Elementary School.  Mr. Llzee's Room. Everyone welcome.  TETRAHEDRON SKI CLUB GENERAL MEETING  March 8,1976, 7:30p.m. (prompt), home of VBonaguro ��� Gower  Point Rd., Gibsons. Guest Speaker: sigge Bjorklund.  SEA CAVALCADE GENERAL MEETING  Wednesday. March 7, 8:00 p.m. at the 'Kin Hut' In Dougal Park.  All welcome.  AN INVITATION  On Wednesday. March 14 at 8:00 p.m.. tha Canadian Cancer Society  Is sponsoring a public meeting to start a Branch ol tha Society on the  Sunshine Coast. It will be held In Room 112 of Chatelech School In  Sechell. A Field Officer for B.C. will be there to outline the elms of a  Branch or Unit. Thoee preeent will then proceed lo organize formally  a Branch or Unit. Thoee preeent will then proceed to organize for-  mally a Branch on the Sunshine Coast. If time permits there will be a  film about the work of Ihe Society. You ere urged to eltend this  important meeting end elso lo Invite others lo come. Telephone In.  qulrles regarding this meeting may be made by celling 883.2604 or  863.2640.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY  Membership fees ere due In January and are 12.00 for four books, or  S3.00forsia books for s two-week period. This is en annual member*  ship. HOURS: Tuesday and Thursday, 1:30-3:30 p.m.; Saturday.  1:30-4:00 p.m.  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday, 7���9 p.m. al Sechelt Elementary for training  in: Search & Rescue; First Aid; Mep Using; Communications; Water  Safety; Marksmanship; etc. Interested males end females aged 13  to 18 apply for further Information to: G.Banyay 683-9012;  R.Summerf leld 865-2180; T.Godderd 866-2658.  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thursday at 10:00 a.m. Everyone welcome. For regis*  (ration phone 865-9386.  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday���Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 11 a.m.  St.Aldan's Hall,  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1���3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church basement.  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL MEETING  Third Tuesday ol each month, at Sechelt Elementary main building.  Mr. Lizee's room, al 7:30p.m. All Welcome.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p m. For Information call 686-  9M90T 886*9037. fa  ��/|.\'l/AU,lllf{lVV////M'Jl.<r7A  326 single.  Judith Spence came up with  a 325 single in the Gibsons  'A' League and in the Ball  and Chain League, Gloria  Tourigny had a 327 single,  Paul Lair a 308 single and  Freeman Reynolds a 309  single and an 846 triple.  Don Slack polished off the  week with a 359 single in the  Legion League.  The Turncoats & 1, Gloria  and Gary Tourigny, Jane and  Ray Coates and Freeman  Reynolds, gained entry into  the team bowl tournament  rolling 540 pins over their  team average. This is the  highest score for the year for  the entries in this tournament.  Highest Scores: Classic:  Dianne Fitchell 246-910;  Bonnie McConnell 299-1009;  Terry Cormons 261-952;  Bob McConnell 269-974; Ken  Skytte 331-961; Tuesday Cof-  feet Marnie Baba 237-668;  Bernice Hanchar 273-669;  Nora Solinsky 253-685; Sue  Whiting 348-746; Swingers:  Belle Wilson 194-546; Alice  Smith 278-639; Un Hornett  203-514; Dick Oliver 189-  538; Gibsons 'A': Nancy Carby 295-675; Judith Spence  325-700; Sylvia Bingley 266-  714; Jim Gurney 247-682;  Andy Spence 248-686; Lome  Christie 271-782; Wednesday  Coffee: Jean Lucas 256-  693; Hazel Skytte 326-720;  Nora Solinsky 336-798;  Slough-offs: Gail Mulcaster  239-616; Ball and Chain:  Jane Coates 256-675; Gloria  Tourigny 327-733; Al Lovrich  266-689; Brian Butcher 280-  707; Freeman Reynolds 309-  846; Phuntastique: Orbita de  los Santos 263-726; Don Slack  280-687; Legion: Dot Robinson 244-644; Rod Powell 290-  695; Don Slack 359-758;  YBC Bantams: Victoria Gazely  167-309; Pam O'Donaghey  195-340; Roger Anderson  174-299; Larry O'Donaghey  167-333.  On the  rocks  The Kenmac Parts Trophy,  emblematic of supremacy in  the Club Mixed Bonspiel  was taken by the Reitlo rink  on Sunday afternoon when  they defeated the Jack Clement rink in the final draw.  The B event was contested by  the Doug Elson and Dennis  Suveges rinks with Elson  taking the prize.  Keeper trophies for first  and second in the A event  were donated by Stewart  Enterprises and Shoal Development Ltd., while B  event keepers were donated  by Smitty's Marina. Many  thanks to all our donors for  their generosity.  Sixteen rinks participated  in this bonspiel which is one  of the most popular events of  the curling season.  The highlight of the 'spiel  was the "Eclipse Turkey  Shoot" won by Dave Richardson. The shoot is so  named since Richardson made  his shot in complete darkness. With eyesight like that,  Elphie students are warned  to be on their guard when the  "Veep" is patrolling the  halls.  Only two weeks of league  play remain, with play-offs  beginning on March 19.  The grand finale of the  curling season is a fun 'spiel  on March 24 and 25. Rinks  must be skipped by ladies, so  come on all you Lindsay  Sparkes types ��� let's show  the fellows what this game is  all about. Phone our hard  working drawmistress, Deir-  dre Pearson (886-2196) and  enter your rink.  What a  Shame  By Pat Verhulst  1. Your morning to sleep in  and the phone rings early.  (Sorry, wrong number.)  2. Your child talking you into  letting him have a pet mouse.  And the next week he has six.  3. Ordering something by  phonej and then Being told  you 'have to pay before it's  sent. (Don't know why they  list their phone number.)  4.- Filling out government  forms and then phoning you  to come out again, because  they got you to fill out the  wrong ones.  5. Digging your yard up because your pipes are frozen  and finding they're frozen  outside of your yard. (My  aching back.)  6. Seeing some young people  at the Mall, waiting for someone to shop for them. (At a  certain store?)  For all your Carpets  Henry W. Block  "You must  file a tax  [ return to  receive the  Refundable  Child Tax Credit'.'  It's our business to keep abreast of  changes in the Tax Law like the Refundable Child Tax Credit. At H&R  Block we understand the Tax Law,  so you don't have to. Our service is-  dedicated to making sure you pay  only the absolute minimum legal tax.  H��R  THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE  Gibsons 886-7414  IN SUNNYCREST MALL (ACROSS FROM SUPER VALU)  DURING REOULAR MALL HOURS       APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE Coast News, March 6,1979  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  AU listings 50* per line per week.        CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate NOON SATURDAY  3 week. f��U* price of 2 , m ^ ^ ���,������������ ^  Minimum  $2.00 per  Insertion,    psbUaher shall be responsible for  All fen payable prior to Insertion,    one corrected Insertion only.  This offer le made available (or private MMdale.  These CkuHkatkns  remain bee  -Comtag Event*  Pitat f���t ad In the sqaan* Inrfadb* the price at th* Item and yaw telephone ����m-  b*r. Be aire to leave a Mask apace after each wonl.  Nsphoaeardere Please. Jwl amO In Ike cospoa bdaw accompanied by cash, cheqse  sr away eider, I* Ceest Now., Oaaslflsda, Boi 440, GBmoo*, B.C. VON IVO, ar  bring In panao I* lh* CaaM News afllce, Glbeoas  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Uather Goods Store, Sechelt  blflh/  Mike Danroth. Sunlife of  Canada, is pleased to sponsor  (his free space for your  Birth Announcements.  Please phone theCoast News.  announcement:/     onnounc<m<M/ obltuaik/ oppeilwnilic/  Announcing the birth of our new  baby boy, Christopher Charles  Davidson, born to the proud  parents, Nell and Sharon Davidson, February 14, weighing In at  7 lbs. 2 oz. Proud grandparents  ���re Mr. and Mrs. Sandy of Gibsons, B.C.; Mr. and Mrs. Day of  Medicine Hat, Alberta.  NEW!  DOMESTIC HOUSE CLEANING  886-9351  Wash walls, floors, ceilings.  Dusting, vacuuming, inside windows  Hardwood floor care.  Total interior clean-ups.  Along with total carpet care.  Daily,  weekly,  monthly,  yearly.  Concord Carpet Care Ltd.  Coast News  CLASSIFICATION:  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO                                         Eg. F  :or Sale, For Rent, etc.  JL   ..  _x :  ...                      :  { Born at home on March 1, a  l brother for Gael; happy parents,  ! Dominique and Ghlslslne  Ge-  I new. 010  S .announcement:/  DEADLINE SATUKDAYNOON-  S.O.A.P.  SAVE OUR ARENA  PLEASE  Watch for  exciting events  Coming Soon  Important  Public Meeting  The Sunshine Coast Resource Society's  Annual Meeting will be held at Elphinstone  High at 7:30 p.m., March 15.  Mr. Warren McKibbln will speak about the  important changes being made at St.Mary's  Hospital. Everyone welcome.  Mulltoeami Alma Margaret,  beloved wife of John Mullineui,  passed away on February 28,  1979 in Surrey Memorial Hospital, B.C. She is survived by her  husband; two daughters Patricia  Anne Shatron and Diane Margaret O'Neil; also grandchildren  Audrey, Ronnie, Jason, Jacob.  Private funeral arrangements  through The Memorial Society of  B.C. and First Memorial Services. In lieu of flowers donations  to the B.CCancer Society would  be appreciated.  . Hourr  fri. & Sat  10a.m.���5 p.m.  Appoi ntmf rrlS any 11 m*  Call 886-7621  pei/onol  Retired non-smoking bachelor  with previous nursing eiperience  offers home care for living-in  privileges. Write Box 2 c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  #10  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings.  For information call 886-%%  or 886-9904. #26  NINE WAYS TO MAKE MONEY  We will show you' how to turn  spare time into cash, part time at  home.  Write P.J.M. ft Co., P.O. Box  91331. W. Vancouver, B.C.  V7V3N9. #11  found  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  Western Canada School of  Auctioneering Ltd.  Canada'a first and tha only completely  Canadian course offered anywhere.  Licensed under tha Trade Schools  UcenslnjAcl.H.S.A. 1970C.366.  For particulars of the next course wrile:  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta or Phone  782-6215. ��12  Around Dogwood block, set of  2 keys, one blue and one small  silver. Coast News Office.      #10  I 1 a a �� a aTTTTTTl 1111  Bob Kelly Clcan-Up  Basements ��� Yards ���Garages  ��� Anything  Dumptrotk for hire  7 days a week  886*9433 Box J3I. Gibsons  tfn  I   a   a  ���.��-*��- MLmtsLmbmm ��������>�����  Tgwwwwwwwwwwirw wirww  lo/l  Bahal' Faith. For Information  phone 886-2078 or 886-7355,  Box 404. Glbaona #10  One pair prescription glasses  vicinity of Sunnycrest Mall.  Black leather case, tinted lenses,  finder pis. phone 886-9458.    #10  The Fitness Service  number is  886-6440  help wonted  Wanted,   part-time   motorcycle  mechanic. 885-2030. tfn  j~3>   Coast Business Directory  ********* AUTOMOTIVE   *********      ********* ELECTRIC   ***********     ********* PLUMBINS **********  ECOnomy RUTO PRRT8 Ltd  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    88S-SI8I  I^|s Tom Flleger   Phone 886-7868 |  "Wlectrical  Box 214, Gibsons, B.C.  "ontracting von 1V0  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  P. Mi GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  P.O. Box 609  Sechell, B.C.  VON 3A0  But. 885 2332  H��a. 886-7701  need tlrea?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  and Electric  BIN Achterberg  886 9033  Ltd.  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  & contract plumbing  886-7838     Rick Wray, Manager  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  "FIBERGLASS BATTS" "BLOWN IN INSULATION"  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commercial  ~mmWmmmt~'mir wB specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  $arts  885-9466 *honda*  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coasl  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreessen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  ******* FLOOR COVER\NG^^^-r****  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY aT*******  firgg^ %ow Jus�� hjnooft  I s 'iaannMim       F,nc>'B*n��*i InmWIon, Doors, Bllolds,  Construction Plywood, and ill Accessorise.'  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  e^ol*    cJ+ac/ax  , Oium.it  SitttUsat   Jittflui  * t'l'tii-ii:   cMtat  Days    886-2756  Evenings 886-9261  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. 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 *********  ��****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****  ********** Cabinets **********  CABINETS-REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        886-9411 I  ^OPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRH2 MARLENE RD., ... C,-Q  ROBERTS CREEK UOD-O-MO  CRAFT SUPPLIES ^  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY^  WOOL  ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Gibsons    886-2525  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE- MOSAIC:  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL '' '  mm IIPPORFTIIP      JOHNLEPORE  Gibsons, B.C.       J.LfcKUHE I ILfc       p|)0|fc  V0N1V0   866*8097  CARPENTRY **********  I gg��B��i  R.S.(BOB) LAMBERT  frOM MORRISON  'LAMBERT ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  MB. Ili-ltl]   tSL 630-961  I0X 1160  GIBSONS. B.C.   VON 1V0  �����" GIBSONS LANES Hw'101fy  Open Bowling Hours: Friday* *->  Saturday   7 p.m. to 11 p.m.  n'M.  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m ^j  "Serving  Langdale  to  Earls Cove":  Terry Connor  880-7040  PAINTING C0NTRAC  8ox04U. Gibsons, U.C.  HP**  Why call 3 men  c>*��*"'  to start and finish the job   ""-i-iNa  When I can do it all with just 1 call  %v>.    Your call returned same day    -t^  '*��   Albert or Denise 886-3386 oM*      ,  **********   EXCAVATING    *******  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS  (Gibsons) Ltd.  Located next to Windsor Plywood  Free  Estimates  886-7318  P.O. Box 748  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sower, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -i  �� Feed * Fencing     J"*",7**7  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer   J������"!  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses Gibsons, B.C>  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Framing, remodelling, additions^  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  'ayne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  Classified  aggregates  Stiami f?frft��ttn.titf Atd  mmvamrnfmaAamr    me^ m^^m^^^wmm^r^A9mm^wm^w   m^^m��� ���#  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-Q830  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE  GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENOER HARBOUR   3-Tl  /"T\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /^\  (A) (1965) LTD. ["JM  \��y        Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  885-2992  Commercial  Residential  Maintenance  Continuous  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approver!  Free Estimates  Eacavalions - Drainage waterlines. etc  Ph 885*2921           Roberts  Creek  r C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks 2enova,lon'  Daryll Starbuck  88h-l.7.W  Finishing  Dennis Collins  88b-7IOO >  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929        Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Housefio/a Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 8K-26S4     Member Allies Van Lines     RR  I. GiDsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 686-9949  THOMAS HEATING  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 685-9816  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole s Cove  685-9973  886-7938  Commercial Containers available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees ad|acacent to building  886-9597  OILBURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument  set-up ot furnace  886-7111  Custom Engine & Marine  MOBILE MAIUNE SERVICE  COMPLETE ENGINE REBUILDS  lliu 1170  Uibmiis, lif. t'OX I Tu 10.  Coast News, March 6,1979.  work woftjcd        work juggled       uioik wonted        woik wonted  foi /ok  Gibsons Tax Service  886-7272 886-7272  ANYTIME  AVERAGE TAX PREPARATION $10.00  SENIOR CITIZENS $5.00  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  for Explosive Requirements:  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778, Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  WINDOW  CLEANING  Hourly or Contract  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5735 mornings  Furniture     Rcfinishing:     Free  Estimates! Pick up & Deliver'.  886*2650 after 5 tfn  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Poodles a Specialty  Bathing, Grooming,  Nails & Ears  For Information:  Call Sharon 886-2084  PENINSULA  ROOFING  8c SHEET METAL  All Types ol Rooting  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  FOR ALL  YOUR  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  TREV GODDARD   886-2658  Seeking protected waterfront on Gambler. New  Brighton or West Bay areas.  136' OF BLUFF WATERFRONT: With fantastic view, 4 B.R., 3  balhs, 3 brick F.P.'s, livingroom, lamily 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 olf  to adjacent neighbour to reduce cost.  BEAUTIFUL TUDOR STYLE: 3 bedroom with two brick fire-  places, iwo sundecks, some ocean view. In well treed, quiet area.  $62,600  MARLENE RD: Side-by-side duplex, 2 bedroom homes wilh  separale dining, laundry facilities, etc., monthly rentals almost  $50u. F.P. $56,000  UPPER GIBSONS: Three bedroom home wilh huge sundeck  overlooking Keals, Ihe Blull and Vancouver Island. Has self-  contained one bedroom suite for mother-in-law and brick fireplaces up and down. Has double carport and is on quiet street.  F.P. $54,900  ON THE BLUFF: 3 BR home with unobstructed view from  LanUville lo the Malahal for only $48,500  SARGENT RD: Cedar contemporary 4 BR, ensuite, 2 brick l.p.  and 1 brick bar. Sunken living and rec rooms, large sundeck,  concrete drive,  Georgia Strait and  Gibsons  Harbour view.  F.P.$69,900  SARGENT RD. GIBSONS: Excellently constructed and designed  4 B.'i lamily 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 lor detailed information.  BOB BEAUPRE 885*3531                      PAT MURPHY 885-9487  P.O.Box 1341,  Sechell  CLAPP  CONCRETE  "Foundations  "Driveways  ���Custom Work  ���Free Estimates  885-2125  after 7:0(1 p.m.  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger bee removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  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  Landscaping and Garden main*  'tenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned; hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  886*9294 tfo  Swap or exchange cabinet making, carpentry or any handyman's  job for: 4-wheel drive car or tools,  depending on the job. 885*3386.   #10  Planting a garden this spring?  Give us a call to have it tilled.  885-5328 eves. tfn  Typist-Artist available, full or  part time. Call 886*7139 or 886-  7667. #10  tot /ole  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  -JAoM  ison  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Garage sale this Sunday, March  11 from 12���4 p.m. Numerous  household Items at subterranean  prices. Located on Flume Rd.  between Beach Road and Hwy.  101 in Roberts Creek (you can't  miss it I). #10  TlTusic Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  ft       866-9737      *  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  IBSONS  KEALTY  k^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  &  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-  NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  LANGDALE: This non-basement Langdale Ihree bodroom view home features  extensive use of granite on exterior and  huge walk-around fireplace. Modern  kitchen has solid walnut cabinets and  built-in dishwasher. A garage and workshop round out the picture. 148,500  1/60 SCHOOL ROAD: Cozy, comlorta-  ble lour bedroom older 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  properly. W2.000  DAVIS RD: Ideal starter or retirement  home. Only two blocks from schools and  shopping. This three bedroom home has  everything you need lor comfort and  convenience. The carport could easily be  converted to a lamily room and a separate  carport could be buill on many sites  within the extra large landscaped lot.  S39.5O0  HILLCREST RD: Three bedroom home,  only one year old. On a view lot on quiet  cul-de-sac. Close to shopping, schools  and transportation.                 ISO.809.50  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Lovely  two bedroom home In Roberts Creek  Sliding glass doors In dining room  open onto the sundeck Some view of  Georgia Strait and only one block to  beach access Owner has already purchased another home and must Mil now  137,000  140? ALUERSPniNG ROAD: Two story  home on quiet cul-de-sac with view  overlooking Gibsons Harbour Three  bedrooms on main floor Fully furnished  suile on ground floor Completely fonced  and in lawn Close lo park, tennis courts  and shopping 147,500  DAVIS S SHAW ROAD A Gold Medallion lour bedroom famlly home Throe  levels ol luxurious living. Four bedrooms,  two bathrooms, two hot water tanks  Family room, rec room and utility. Double glared windows and separate entrance lo basement 157,000  LOOKOUT AVENUE: Near new three  bedroom home in good condition on large  view lot in new subdivision just past the  Sunshine Coast Arena In Sechelt. Boating  laciiities close by. Owner Is transferred  and you may have Immediate possession.  $51,900  GRANTHAMS: 1200 square ft. house on  Elphinstone Road. Huge sundeck, two  lireplaces. ihree bedrooms master  with ensuite Two car parking. Double  lot Fantastic view. $62,800  WHARF ROAD. Executive home Large  Spanish style home. Deluxe in every  respect. Finished an two lloors with quality workmanship and materials Large  sundeck and carport plus separate  heated double garage Large lot mostly  landscaped A bargain at 180,000  LORRIE GIRARD     JON MCRAE  886-7760 885-3670  FAIRVIEW RD: Ranch style home on v.  acre. Nice setting with glimpses of the  ocean through the trees. Tastefully  decorated with large rooms. Master  bedroom is 16x11 Including ensuite.  Room for full sized dining suite! Living-  room has large antique brick fireplace  and sundeck is full length of the house.  157,500  GRANDVIEW RD: Urge family home on  quiet no-through street. Has Hreplace  upstairs and Earth stove down. Three  bedrooms on main floor and one bedroom suite In basement. Full basement  with rec room and utility. Master bedroom has full four piece ensuite. Large  13x20 sundeck. Yard Is landscaped and  has concrete driveway. 859,900  GRANDVIEW RD (off Pine): Lovely  three bedroom ranch style home situated  an secluded and fully landscaped Vt acre.  Southern exposure combines privacy  with view of Georgia Strait and Vancouver Island. Huge carport allows for easy  addition of a family room and still leaves  a carport. Sundeck accessed from living  room and master bedroom. Floor to celling cut rock fireplace, thermooane  windows. Winding concrete driveway and  many other features. 8*3,500  JOHNSON & FORBES: Langdale. New  out ol the ordinary rancher on 79x135  lot. Featuring livlngrom, dining room,  three bedrooms, family room and utility  Garage, fireplace. Very attractive and  practical floor plan. 8*8,500  COCHRANE RD: Six bedrooms, tour  bathrooms, large livingroom with fireplace and kilchen on lull basement with  unfinished rec room. Hot water heat.  Two sundecks. All hardwood floors. On  67x172 lot only two blocks Irom the  ocean This house requires some finishing and can be yours for 888,000  CRUCIL RD: Bright and spacious three  bedroom family view home In excellent  condition located within easy walking  distance lo schools and shops. Large  kitchen with built-in dishwasher and Indirect lighting. Two fireplaces. Huge recreation room. Lots ol extra space In daylight basement for den or extra bedroom and workshop. 858,900  rental markets with a two and a three  bedroom suite. Assumption of present  mortgage makes purchase very easy and  a yearly income of over $7,000 makes this  property hard to beat. 175,000  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY: Triplex  located In Gibsons Village. One two  bedroom suite and Iwo three bedroom  suites. Good holding properly for future  development. Close to schools and shop*  ping mall. ��� 882,800  HENRY ROAD: Well built duplex on  level acreage In rural Gibsons. Each  side contains livingroom, diningroom,  two bedrooms, kitchen, laundry and storage room. Included are two staves, two  fridges and curtains. 885,900  INDUSTRIAL  HIGHWAY 101: 5.3 acres of Industrial with highway frontage. Come In and  discuss your requirements. We can cul  olf an acre wilh 177 feet on the highway-  All services available. This la future  development territory for the core of  Gibsons.  LOTS  POPLAR LANE: Village lot handy to all  amenities. 65x135. Very reasonably  priced at tt,N0  GLASSFORD RD: This must be the best  buy on (he market. 63x160 cleared.  Sewer and water connected. Culvert and  llll. Ready lo build. 110,000  BURNS RD: Good building lot, 65x  130, on Hat land In Gibsons Village. Four  blocks Irom Post Office, stores and  transportation. Lightly treed. Three  blocks Irom ocean. All services available 811,000  TRAIL ISLANDS: Large waterfront lot  with small cove for moorage. Beautiful  view on three sides, Excellent fishing  spot on your doorstep. Call & let us show  you this waterfront retreat. ^    9 17,800  SAMRON: Weal  ireed and jfe w'i  Could havi  REVENUE  WINN ROAD: Four-plex. PoiltlVf cash  flow with eleven thousand dollars revenue per year. Top units contain five  bedrooms with one and a half bathrooms.  Lower suites are large Iwo bedroom unils. Low maintenance and good return  make this an excellent Investment value.  Close to all the amenities. Financing  available. 188,900  FAIRVIEW RD: Revenue. Duplex on a  '.��� acre lot represents the ideal Investment properly. There are 1232 square  feel in both ol these side by side suites.  Features are post and beam construction with feature wall fireplace and sundecks.   There   Is   appeal   to   separate  ANNEGURNEY  866-2164  SKYLINE DR: This 70x59x131x122'  lol wilh expansive view of the Bay  Area and Gibsons Village Is very welt  priced. 811,500  POPLAR LANE: Beautiful flat building  lot with view of North Shore Mountains.  Located on Ihe end of a quiel cul-de-  sac only i block to Sunnycrest Mall  Shopping Centre and schools. All services including sewer. Adjacent to grass  playing field. 814,600  SIMPKINS RD: Hall ^kview lot in  Davis Bayl iQQ^kanphlmate size.  A lew lm|^r��j3Wb sandy beach,  school ariCjrMlevel land with a few  evergreenlt# $16,500  SKYLINE DR: Irregular shaped lot with  great view of Village, the Bay, wharf and  boats. An area of very nice homes. 100  feet on Skyline Drive. Approximately 160  feetindepth. 813,500  GIBSONS VILLAGE: We offer you 113  ol an acre ol park-like property located  within Gibsons Village. Has creek flowing through Ihis recluded private area.  Needs imaginative owner to bring out  full potential. Oilers td $10,50011  CHRIS KANKAINEN     ARNE PETTERSEN    JAY VISSER  885-3545 886-9793 885-3300  |lt.ljH&0 nicely  end street.  near future.  810,500  PINE ROAD: Want to build a solar  house? Even If you don't, check this .97  acre with southern exposure with water  view, down Pine Road where the sun  concentrates. Also subdividing In half  would be considered. $18,500  LANGDALE RIDGE SUBDIVISION:  Fantastic view lots. An area of new and  varied homes. These lots offer themselves to many different building locations. Enjoy privacy and the view of Howe  Sound. Priced from 812,800  SCHOOL & WYNGAERT ROADS:  Only 4 of these Duplex lots left. Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay.  Close to schools and shopping. All  lots perfectly suited to slde-by-slde or  up-down duplex construction. Priced at  $15,500 and $16,500.  HILLCREST ROAD: Only $5,000 down I  Balance by Agreement for Sale will  purchase one of Ihese beautiful view lots  at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac. All  underground services so there Is nothing  to mar the view. These lots are cleared  and ready to build on. The ravine In front  will ensure your privacy. These lots  represent excellent value. Priced from  813,800  FIRCREST RD: Over 20 .nicely treed  building lols lo choose from. 61x131.  We will arrange to have a home buill  for you. Located a short drive down  Pratt Road. Priced at $9,700each.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Located  on North Road In Gibsons. Zoned for  mobile and conventional homes. All lots  on sewer, water, hydro and all within  three blxks of ihe shopping centre,  schools and medical clinic. Priced from  $10,800 to $19,900  OLE'S PLACE: Ofl Marlene Road. Lots  13 & 15 In nicely developed arai. These  lots are level with easy building sites.  Many large trees and nice landscape In  surrounding area. Zoned R2 and situated at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac. Lot  13 -812,800, Lol 15 -811,900.  PARK ROAD: Gibsons. Excellent prospects for the one who holds this potentially commercially zoned 5 acres. Lightly  cleared, close lo shopping centre and  schools. $59,000  GIBSONS; Approximately 16 acres.  2nd growth trees, level, great for a hobby  farm. Close to Gibsons. Good holding  property and priced al only $4,000 per  acre. See this now. Large acreages are  getting scarce. $84,000  DAVE ROBERTS  886-8040  tot /ale  foi itnl  Spring Bulbs  Glads, Begonias etc.,  and more to come  Specialty Seeds  Including New Zealand  Spinach  Onion Sets  Lime, Garden  Fertilizers  Pet Food Specials  Gaines Meal  20 kg. $11.75  10 kg.    6.50  Purina Meal  20 kg. 12.50  10 kg. 6.50  Blue Mountain  50 Ib. 12.45  Cat Chows 4 kg. 3.99  Quality  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd.,  888-7527  I RICH BLACK DELTA SOIL  16ydi.del.S190  112-584-6240      ,,  tin  Hammond organ, two manual,  13 foot pedals. New condition.  Phone after 6 p.m. 886-7106.  #10  Akai AS 970 Receiver 2 ch/4 ch,  50 W per channel, excellent  condition, $400. 886-7059.  Akai CS80SS 8-track recorder-  playback unit stereo and quad  modes,$150.886-7059. #10  Sale of Antiques  2 Pedestal Roll Top  "S"Desk $800  2 Bristol Vases (Hand  Painted) $55 & $65  1 Edward VIM Coronation Mug $25  1 Edward VIII China  Cigarette Box (with lid)  $50  4 Victorian Goblets  Hand Etched, Grape  Pattern $25 each  Set of 3 pitchers $50 set  1 "Hummel Type"  Sailor at Helm 11% "high  $75  Wash Bowl, Jug, Soap  Dish & Toothbrush  Holder, Gold Leaf  Design $100  1 Only Wash Bowl     $25  Many Other  Odds & Ends  886-7800  Worldbook   Encyclopedia,  7557.  886-2912  Gibsons  Lawn Mower jE*  Chain Saw Service)  OltlONS INDUSTRIAL PARK       ��W*M12 f  ooiden equipment  ^.-������^������^������������^^^���^^���^  Early Special: Rooted manure,  also top soil from East Delta.  536-3732. #11  Spring Stockl  fot rial  Garden Supplies  & Tools  Macleods 885-2171  llwe/toch  mmaam*  TSSl  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Horvath 886-9845 evn.  Horse Manure for Sale   886*2160 tfn  Two young ganders for sale or  exchange for female geese.  885-9294. Phone after 5 p.m.  #10  Excellent first horse, quarter-  Arab, roan mare. 15 hands. Tack  available. To good home only.  886-2783. #11  Ram,   long  dark   wool.   Good  breeder. Off season price, $40  886-2543. #11  Straw-horse manure for sale,  delivered for $35 a p.u. load.  Eves. 886-9470. #10  wonted  For Fiat 128 new tire, front brake  pads, spark plugs, two oil filters,  $45.00. Drawbar, offers. Electric  log fireplace, hearth, handbeaten  brass hood, $75; other misc.  items. 886-2073. #10  Crib and youth bed, 886-7725. #10  886-  #12  Two stereo speakers, $50. Electric lawnmower $40.886-7820.#12  1978, 17VS' Frontier travel trailer, sleeps six, stove, fridge,  sink, flush toilet, Phone 883-  9287; #12  One near new Canox 500 amp  arc welder; one used Lincoln  arc welder; one 471 GM diesel,  used. For more information  phone, days, 885-2420; eves,  886-2650. #10  Platform rocker 25; antique  liquor cabinet $125; Viking  rug shampooer $15; steptable  $10; set of pots, $20; like new,  misc. dishes, macramc, old  records, afthans, etc. 886-2512.   #10  Domestic sewing machine in  console cabinet, $45. Phone 886-  9750. #10  Alder or fir firewood, delivered.  Cut to any size. $38 a cord.  Phone 886-2625. #10  Have a 5'8" long deep freezer,  would anyone like to trade a  smaller one for it? 886-2747.   #10  Table top electric stove (oven),  $20 o.b.o. 886-2120, days.      #10  Superior steel office desk and  chair 2 sets of drawers, black with  woodgrain top $150, 886-9410;  Record-a-call answering service  with remote control $500, 886-  9410; Oil heater complete with  2-45 gal tanks and stand $145,  886-9410. #11  66 only Grauser Bars for D6-20"  pads, $200.886*9453. #11  Amana Radarange microwave  oven. Like new. 886-7290 after  6p.m. #11  Waterfront or view property  with Beach access. Any replies  to C.E.Karr, 5070 Redonda Dr.,  North Van., V7R 3K2. 985-  62%. #10  Timber wanted: Fir. hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032. tfn  Old fashioned wicker armchair  and rocking chair. Please call  886-2821 around 6 p.m. #11  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.  ATTENTION LOGGERS  Alder, Maple Sawlogs wanted,  F.O.B., any B.C. saltwater dump.  Call   Jacobson-Phillips,   collect  6844236. #13  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemloek-Ccdar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886*7033  Sorting grounds. Twin Creek  foi rent  One bedroom suite,  furnished  in Langdale. Use of washer and  dryer.   Non-smokers.   886-2629.   #12  Comfortably furnished modem 1  bdrm cottage for mature single  man only. $150. 886-9885 aft. 6  p.m. Roberts Creek Waterfront.   #12  2 bdrm house in Gibsons available March 15. $250 per mo.  886-2903 after 6 p.m. #10  4 bdrm beach house, Davis Bay.  885-3862. #12  2 br. house & garage complete  privacy on acreage, with flowers  and fishponds, fireplace, w/w  carpets, washer, dryer, dishwasher, range & fridge, drapes  and light fixtures incl. Ideal for  mature cpl. that likes gardening.  Refs please. No dogs. 886-7050  aft. 1800 hours. $350/mo. firm.  #10  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. Seml-fiirnished.  Bonnieebrook. Sorry, no dogs.  886-2887.  tfn  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  ������836. tfn  Office Space  for rent  GIBSONS  Call  MM  MMM  886-2417  886-9636  886-9733  Or 922-2017 In Vancouver  MMMMMMMMMMIMNMMMMI  Cozy 2 bdrm duplex suite, located in Gibsons close to shopping.  Suitable for older couple or  single person. $190 per mo.  886-2975. #11  Large 2 br. home with basement,  workshop and garage. All on one  acre, Gibsons. Available April 1.  $325.886-9154. tfn  Small home, fridge, stove, 2  bdrms., waterfront view. $275  per mo. Elderly couple preferred. Sorry no pets, no children. References. 886-2166  anytime. #11  Small one and one-half semi-  bedroom, furnished mobile home,  price $2,950, o.b.o. 885-3310 or  885-3417. #11  March 1, all cedar furnished one  bedroom basement suite, w/w  carpet, fully fenced yard, Bay  area, $200 per mo. 886-9453.   #10  Room and Board: cosy rooms with  view. Home-cooked meals. 886-  9033. tfn  Large 3 bdrm. executive type  suites, $300 per month. 886-  9352. #10  Cottages, weekly or monthly.  Housekeeping units, furnished,  T.V. Ritz Motel. 886-2401.       tfn  One bdrm duplex suite, $200/mo.  Prefer working couple or individual. Central Gibsons. Call 886-  7277. #11  Furnished modern bachelor suite  on Reid Rd., Gibsons. Available immed. $160 per mo.  886-7261. #11  2 houses to rent, waterfront.  Near Wakefield Inn, Sechelt.  435-6461. #11  leool  NOTICE  To Frank Koberna, late  of apartment #1, Tantalus Apartments, of the  Village of Gibsons,  Province of British  Columbia.  TAKE NOTICE that a  proceeding has been  commenced against you  in the Registry of the  Supreme Court of British Columbia, 1979,  #790271, by Port Mellon  Industries Credit Union,  of 1618, Hwy. 101,  P.O. Box 715, of the Village of Gibsons, Province of British Columbia, in which the Pe-  tioner's claim is for an  Ordef that the Respondent's interest, if any,  in the land and the premises situate In the Vancouver Assessment District, in the Province of  British Columbia, more  particularly known and  described as Lot 25,  West Part of District  Lot 1316, Plan 1604,  be vested absolutely  in the name of the Petitioner.  AND THAT it has been  ordered that the service  of the Petitioner in the  said action be effected  on you by this advertisement. If you desire to  defend this said action,  you must, within fourteen (14) days from the  publication of this advertisement, inclusive of  the date of such publication, I.e., no later than  Monday, 19th day of  March, 1979, enter an  Appearance at the Court  House, 800 West Georgia St., In Vancouver.  In default of such  Appearance, judgement  may be entered against  you.  Dated this 6th day of  March, A.D., 1979.  wonted to rcnl  Responsible couple seek cottage  or small house on Gower Point  Road (or other sunny location)  for year-round rental, or to buy.  Please call 8862693 in the evenings.  Responsible young working couple would like to rent small  cottage preferably near beach.  Please call 886-2821 around 6  p.m. Refs available. #11  3 bdrm house on farmland.  886-9316. #10  Retired non-smoking gent requires one bedroom cottage for  reasonable rent. My services a  consideration, contact 1406  Gower Pt.Rd. #10  mobile home/  C.M.H.C. Approved 14'and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now available. IO'/2% intcrst. 25 yr.  mortgage, 5% down on total  cost of home and lot. Down  Pmt. starts as low as $1,695.  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  14x70 Atco     - 3  large I..K. I.w  centre, fiwvl  carpctedOloiighout.  24x48 Atco - 2 B.R. St den  2 full bathrooms, full lap  siding, 16" eaves, 3rd gable  roof.    Tastefully    decorated.  Used Unils:  12x68 Maneo ��� 2 B.R. Front  kitchen with patio doors.  All appliances. Fully carpeted  Like new.  24x48 Statesman- 2 B.R. &  Den. All appliances.  24x42 Colony - 3 B.R. Partially furnished.  10x50 C'hickj|i.| -Q-K- P*-'s  large CL'fl%��"r " '"r-ic  corner^l^^  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile W of Gibsons. Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  I'll. 886-9826  Moving, must sell: 1970 45x12  Leader Mobile Home. Fully  furnished 2 bdrm with attached  covered porch. 886*7804.       #11  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886*9826. tfn  Trailer 8x40, 1 bdrm furnished,  set up Cent. Gibions. Utility  room, ideal for O.A.P. or single  person. Phone 886-7290 after  6p.m. #11  1974 12x58 Safeway Bonavlsta,  3 bdrm, laundry room, washer,  dryer, fridge, stove, chesterfield, fuel tanks and skirting incl.  $l2,000o.b��� 885*5444. #10  hovel  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  Sunshine Coast  Fitness & Recreation  Service  885-5440 outomoHwe  1970 Alpine GT Sunbeam. Automatic, low mileage, good condition. $850.        886-7437.     #11  1971 Mercury 4-door sedan, runs  weU, rusty. $400.886-2565.    #12  1966 Mustang, gear shift, low  mileage, new tires, extras, good  on gasl $1,000.885-3355.       #10  1974 Dodge Coronet, slant 6,  excellent shape, $900. 886-2929.  #12  1970 Austin 1800 Mark 2, 4 door,  One owner (mechanic), radio,  rear defroster, front wheel drive,  trailer hitch. Al Working Condition. Good tires. $600. 1310 Bay  Rd. Cash. 886-7189. #12  Clean 1974 Chev Vi ton with courtesy box. 49,000 ml. Good condition. $2,900 o.b.o. 886-7755  after 5 p.m. #12  property  Coast News, March 6,1979  1967 Grand   Prix.  Phone 885-5670.  Best  offer.  #11  1969 Plymouth Belvedere, 2 dr.  slant 6, very good condition.  $850,886-9410. #11  1968 Camaro 327 Auto radials,  snows, in dash, AM FM cassette,  Deck, good running condition.  Phone 886-7664, $1,200.        #10  1971 GMC 5-ton heavy duty van  <13'6"). New 427 motor, exhaust  system and seat. Radio AM/FM,  saddle tanks, $4,500. 886-9453.  #11  1968 VW, 1500. 4 speed, 4 new  snow tires, tape deck, $600  o.b.o. 886-2754 after 5 p.m.    #10  1966 Mustang, deluxe model,  red with black int., mag wheels.  Accept offers. 885-3310.        #11  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;^ ; ���__  Have KADI  Roberts Creek view, 1,300 sq.ft.,  3 bdrms, 2 bath, family room,  fireplace, lrg. lot, for $53,500.  l'/i yrs old, owner, White Rock.  536-7386 after 6p.m. #11  FOR SALE BY OWNER Hop-  kins Landing view lot on high  side of Marine Drive. Directly  above beach access road and  backs onto Soames Hill Park.  Good building level, existing  driveway. Asking $13,500. Call  886-2658. #11  FOR SALE BY OWNER at Hopkins Landing. Two bedroom fully  remodelled house with potential  in concrete basement for third  bedroom and second bathroom.  Brick fireplace, new carport/  suntfcck, kitchen appliances, re-  tiled bathroom, new countertops.  View across Howe Sound and  backs onto Soames Hill Park.  Asking $42,500.886-2658.    #n  Beautiful ocean view lot. Gower  Point area. By owner. Cash offers  886-2887. tfn  Selma Park, B.C., only $15,500.  3 bdrm mobile home used only  9 months, sundeck, skirted,  fan. view, top cond., fridge &  stove. Extra furniture avail, for  $1,000 if needed. Ph. 885-  3505/872-5078/873-4811.       #12  New 3 bdrm home on level tot  located on quiet cul-de-sac within walking distance of shopping  mall, schools, etc. Full Price,  $39,900. Phone 886-2903 after  6 p.m. #12  property  E.E.(Mlckey)Coe  Hal Musgrove, Pres. of Mgsgrove Ford  Sales Ltd., is pleased to announce that  E.E.(Mickey) Coe has joined our staff as  Fleet and Lease Consultant.  Mickey has been selling Ford products  on the Sunshine Coast for the past  32 years and invites all his friends to  drop in and see him, or phone collect  0-872-5162, H-271-0486 RE car or  truck requirements.  Duplex Lower Gibsons, $56,000.  Phone 886-2572, daytime, 886-  2383 & 886-7914 eves. #10  West Howe Sound Story   S |Coast Industries  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  FOR SALE BY  OWNER  Income property 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  for private float has been  obtained. Priced for  quick sale $85,000.  Phone owner'8 agent at  886-2207 between  9a.m.��� 5p.m.  Modern 1300 sq.ft., 3 bedroom  home, fireplace, basement,  workshop, patio with brick Bar  BO* Also large garage, all on 1  acre on Pratt Rd. -i5$M��  $46.500.886-9154. tfn  moilne  14 ft. fiberglass speedboat,  wide beam, twin fuel tank, full  controls, 25 hp Evinrude electric start, all gear Inc. in mint  condition. Tlr $1,400. 886-2794.  #12  IAN  MORROW *  CO.  LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  21' woodhull deck twelve years  old, deck and cabin reflnished in  fiberglass. 110 h.p. Volvo, In-  board-outboard. Runs well.  Leg needs work and some re-  finishing required. $3,000.  885-9038. tfn  Editor's Note: Francis J.  Wyngaert regrets that his  book, completed only all  weeks ago, waa not available  to complement the occasion of  the Golden Anniversary of  the Village of Glbaona.  Seven yean of research and  writing have been devoted to  this work, 'The West Howe  By Frank Wyngaert  Compiling material for such  a story is a tremendous challenge, but also a delight.  Only a few descendants  of the early pioneers and  settlers remained when work  on this history, covering a  ninety-year period, realized its  beginning. Reminiscences  of bygone years with some did  not always prove fruitful. One  discovered that most folk were  absorbed in present day  occurrences ��� perhaps radio  and television contributed to  this trend; so that memories of  earlier years at Howe Sound  were of vague recollection. To  a few remaining individuals,  the past was still interesting  conversation and they were,  therefore, highly responsive.  It was my privilege as a  child, along with my parents,  to settle at Gibson's Landing  in August 1909. I had therefore grown, as it were, with  the community. Mingling with  members of the Gibson family  and descendants, provided a  wealth of information which  eventually became my plea-  moilne  17' cruiser, full camper top,  built in gas tank, bilge pump.  125 Johnson outboard on HD  trailer, $3000.886-9453. #11  Zodiac  Mark III grand raid. The ultimate in inflatable boats. L.O.A.  15 '6" load capacity 10 persons,  or 2,400 Ib.s plus 1978 Johnson  35 h.p. motor. Both in mint  condition. $3,500 firm (includes  trailer) Phone 886*8076. #10  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  20' clinker built, bottom fiber-  glassed, cabin & canvas, 90 hp  Johnson plus 80 hp for parts.  Both run, sleeper seats, $2,000.  Take smaller boat in trade.  886-2565. #12  16' fiberglass boat with 10 hp  inboard motor, $300 o.b.o. 886-  7820. #12  7'8* fiberglass 65 lbs. $269  10' fiberglass 55' beam       $299  12' fiberglass 62" beam       $529  12'Lund Alum. 55" beam    $630  With New Level Flotation  Roadrunner Trailer Sale  Empress Boat Sales 521-6549  7150 Sperling Ave., Burnaby^  Sound Story'. It Is a comprehensive history covering a  ninety-year period, 1886-  1976, relating to the early  history of oar local Islands,  with Gibson's Landing and  district as the focal point.  The book depicts a year-by-  year record of all manner of  development,       businesses,  sure to put to use. My family  resided next door to the  'Chuck' Winegarden family  for half a century. Emma,  'Chuck's' wife, was a daughter of George Gibson, Sr,  Conversation frequently  centred around events of those  early pioneer years. Following the death of the pioneer  and his wife, the Winegarden  family took up residence in  the pioneer's home as caretakers. It became my pleasure  to stay with them a few days,  and to sleep in an upstairs  bedroom overlooking the Bay.  In later years many socials  and dance parties were held  within this pioneer home.  Initially it was not the  author's intent to write a history of such length and detail.  What actually changed the  course of events was my being  approached by several persons who indicated disappointment in not having a  history relating to those  years of sacrificial labours by  early settlers. In fact, just to  know something of their  past, their problems, perplexities, their manner of life  during that pioneer era;  coupled with numerous anxieties; and in simple fact,  how did they manage to survive.  James (Jim) Fletcher who  Vega.I. 32x93" trailer, 6 ton A,  asking $49,000.886-7792.      #12  10'6"   Hourston  $225.886-9849.  glass  craft,  #10  PSgBJBSgSBSaBgMttl  Miller  Marine Electronics  886-7918  Dccca Marine Radar  S&TVHF&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lome or Lee  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  Mamie Muimt Lnntw Services  42' Motorsailor  $38,500  41' Motorsailor  $55,000  26'Thunderblrd  $6,100  3*KCrfi  ., xCrfiiser  $44,000  36'Caiii&eCove  \   \   $46,000  25'Tollycfyt $6,000  White Cap  Yacht Brokers  ��� -   ' v  Serving the\  Sunshine Coast  886-  Gibsons  %  50  ���John R. Goodwin says -���  I am going to commence riding my bicycle  again.  1. Tho first one to hail me with a card in  their hand while I'm riding my bicycle In  the sunshine In the Village of Gibsons will  receive $50 upon surrendering their card.  %  E.&OE.  50  2.' The first one to hall me with a card In  their hand while I'm riding my bicycle In  the sunshine in the Village of Sechelt will  receive $50 upon surrendering their card.  3. The first one to hall me with a card In  their hand while I'm riding my bicycle In  the sunshine In Madeira Park will receive  $50 upon surrendering their card.  Corner of  Trail and Cowria  Write P.O. ox 128  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3AO  AGENCIES LTD.  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  Sechelt: 885-?235 24 hrs. Vane: 689-5838 24 hrs.  PHONE 885-2235 (24 hrs.) FOR A FREE  CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE OR ASK FOR  A CARD IF YOU DID NOT RECEIVE ONE.  SAVE THIS CARD    N��    45ul  AND READ'OUR LOCAL  ADVERTISEMENTS FOR FURTHER DETAILS  THE FIRST FIVE PERSONS TO TURN IN  THEIR CARD TO JOHN R. GOODWIN IN PERSON  BETWEEN 9 a.m. & 10 p.m. ON MARCH 16,1979  WILL EACH RECEIVE A CHEQUE FOR $50.oo  I AM 21 YEARS OF AGE OR OVER & ACKNOWLEDGE RECEIVING   FROM SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. 8. GIVE PERMISSION FOR MY NAME TO BE  PRINTED IN A LOCAL PAPER UNTILTHE FINAL NUMBER HAS BEEN PRINTED  Signed  Name (Print).  m^  "fPsUE  /2r^y  Address (Print).  Phone No.  services of all types, Including  the medical profession. It  will capture the Interest ot  adult and student alike.  Readers of the West Howe  Sound Story will find it provides an orlglnal,entertalnlng  account of early life In our  area.  with his wife and child Bill,  along with George Glassford  and wife, pre-empted at Gibson's Landing in 1887. The  former provided the author  with an interesting source of  information respecting those  early years. Many years later,  Grace, daughter of the Glass-  fords and her husband Clare  Chamberlin, assisted tremendously.  The initial home of the author's family at Gibson's  Landing was on the fringe of  the Finnish settlement. My  upbringing was a close  relationship with these folk.  Their ability to cope with  pioneer life was most invaluable to all who shared their  companionship. With a community spirit at heart they  depicted a creative and  interesting type of leadership.  As a youngster then, growing up amongst these folk, 1  developed within me a deep  sense of pride and joy in the  reality of such a privilege.  Court news  At the Provincial Court in  Sechelt on Wednesday, February 28, Brian Scoular was  fined $250 for driving with no  insurance. Gilles Pelletier  received a $200 fine for  driving while disqualified.  On Thursday, Jakob Klau-  sen was fined $500 for refusing to take the breathalizer  test*   Behind Peninsula Transport        886-9159  ^*>^J,       Firescreens  Wrought Iron &  Aluminum Railings  General Welding  Steam Cleaning Service ��� Welding Rods  LOBO  iNCIM  w  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  AchfclEpLTD    B��"e ISS9 Marine Oiivi Gibaoni  OFFICE. 886-2248  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  George Cooper  886-9344  To arrange for a  free Fitness Test  phone  885-5440  Church Services  Roman Catholic Sen Ires  Rev.T.NIcholson. I'aslor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechell: 9:00a.m.Our Lady of  Lourdes Church. Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holv Family Church  885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Marlin  Sunday School 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible Study Wednesday    7:30  Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated wilh thc  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  UNITED CHURCH  9:30a.m.* St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15 a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat., 10 a.m.i  Hour of Worship Sat.. II a.m..  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885*9750 or  883*2736  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886*2660  Sunday School ��� 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� II :00a. 111.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Study ��� Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Province of British Columbia  PUBLIC NOTICE  ROYAL COMMISSION OF  INQUIRY INTO  URANIUM MINING  TAKE NOTICE that, pursuant to the British Columbia Public Inquiries  Act, His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in Council has been pleased  lo appoint as Commissioners the following persons, namely:  Dr. David V. Bates, Chairman  Dr. James W. Murray  Valter Raudsepp  The Commissioners shall inquire into the adequacy ot existing  measures to provide protection in all aspects ol uranium mining in  British Columbia. In particular, the Commissioners will examine the  adequacy of existing Federal and Provincial requirements in British  Columbia for:  (a) Thi protection of the health and safety of workers associated  with exploration, mining and milling of uranium, and  (b) The protection of the environment, and  (c) The protection of the Public.  The Commissioners shall make recommendations lor setting and  maintaining standards lor workers and public safety and lor the protection of the environment in respect to Ihe exploration, mining and  milling of uranium ores. They are to report Iheir lindings and recommendations to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council in accordance with  the provisions of the Act.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE Ihat Public Hearings by Ihe Royal Commission of Inquiry Health and Environmental protection ��� Uranium  Mining will be held at selected locations throughout Ihe Province, at  times and dates to be announced. The first series ol Public Hearings lo  receive Briels will be held during the months of May. June, and July,  with further Hearings in the Fall  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that those persons or organizations intending to appear before the Commission at any of its Public Hearings  after March 6,1979 are required to:  (a) Write immediately to inform the Executive Secretary at the address below and inform him of such intention, and therealter  (b) Prepare a Brief to be forwarded to the Executive Secretary prior  to their appearance before the Commission.  There will be an opportunity for informal presentations to be made  before the Commission during its Public Hearings without prior notice  being given.  The Executive Secretary will contact the parties concerned and certain other organizations and expert witnesses to arrange lor their appearance at a suitable time and place.  Further Public Notices with respect to the Public Hearings will be  issued in due course.  On behalf of the Commission:  Brig. Gen. E.D. Danby (retired)  Executive Secretary  Royal Commission ot Inquiry  Health and Environmental  Protection ��� Uranium Mining  P.O. Box 46302, Postal Station "G"  Vancouver, B.C. V6R 2C1  Mi 12.  Coast News, March 6,1979.  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  TRUCK LOAD SALE - 1 DAY ONLY  4x3 X0 Double glazed windows-Reg. $78.60 NOW $53.80  5x3 X0 Double glazed windows ��� Reg. $90.50 NOW $72.40  Plus Various Other Sizes at Contractor Prices  Congratulations to  ELSON GLASS  on  their new facilities  from  NATIONAL GLASS LTD.  Suppliers of Quality  Flat Glass, Mirrors, Plate Glass  Good Going, Don and Gladys  JOHN'S  SCREENS  Aluminum Screens  Manufactured  to Your Sizes ���  Located at Elson Glass  Congratulations Don and Gladys  on your  Grand Opening  $  from  N.A.P. LTD.  (National Aluminum Products Ltd.)  Manufacturers of Aluminum  Windows and Patio Doors  Best Wishes to Elson Glass

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