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Sunshine Coast News Mar 28, 1978

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 IP  Coast News, March 28,1978  13.  me  ���'-:������ '...,; ���''-���-.;���  ,:,���������'������;���������������:���'���-   "-  6ele6raf<  ^?  &\  \H  \xA 7^  o  ft  M  ~\  .Ml  ^  i  C<  ^  W  $s>  FREE  Balloons  M  <v  for  the      lL  ,    KIDS!'  ^ SUPER  * Specials  ���ll,n#  stores  SUNNYCREST MERCHANTS  Canadian Imperial Bank  of Commerce  Yoshi's Restaurant  Link Hardwaie  Douglas Variety  Fab Shop  Charles English Ltd.  Todd's Children's Wear  Richard's Men's Weai  Trail Bay Sports  Henry's Bakery  & Colfee Bai  Goddard's Fashions  Gill Flowers  T.J.'s Sound Ltd.  Fawkes Books & Stationery  Super Vaiu  Cactus Flowei  Kits Cameras  J's Unisex  Don's Shoes  Dnttwood Ciafts  B.C.Gov't Liquoi Store  Western Drug Mart  You-Del's Delicatessen &  Cafeteria  Royal Bank ol Canada  Party Stop .y  Orange Oasis s&H  ���m  &!K-  ������<   i ,v.:<      ���      .  t> \W*  L'  M  ���WiX,>  ������:6'S (  CENTRA  March  ti  April 1st  ALL  STORES  will   be  OPEN   'till  9:00 p.m. on THURS., MARCH 23rd.  Become  Eligible to  WIN  sQ>\  A<9  ^  e>N0>  #  *��  <<*  jfV  %  ��  SF  *V  *!&U  v* rty  *>*" v i ��� t  Cr*  ���  v>:  ^��  �����^��  ��� 14.  ��� ���  Coast News, March 28,1978  Some off the  Sunnycrest Personalities..  at  Don's  Shoes  at  Super  Vaiu  at  Western  Drugs  at  Saan's  at at at  Richard's    Goddard's   Fawkes'  Men's Wear Fashions     Books  u  Alfred and Ann Gant of  Don's Shoes in the Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre have lived on  the Sunshine Coast a long  time. Alfred was born in  lethbridge. Alberta. Ann in  St. John's, Newfoundland.  Both grew up in St. John's  but have lived on the Sunshine  Coast for nearly thirty years.  When not managing the  store both thc Gants are fishing enthusiasts.  "We enjoy the Mall,"  said Ann Gant in conversation  with the Coast News last week  "And wc feel that the customers enjoy it too. It's a  friendly place."  Blaine Hagedorn continues  as manager and part-owner of  the Super-Valu store in the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre.  Blaine moved to the Sunshine  Coast four years ago to take  up his present position. Prior  to doing so he had been a  fourteen year employee in the  Kelly-Douglas chain of stores.  One thing that has changed  is that Blaine has given up  sailing in favour of a spanking  new power boat. He expressed  himself as being very satisfied with the way things had  gone at the end of the first  year in the Mall. "It has been  a good year," hc told the  Coast News last weekend.  Haig Maxwell owns and  manages thc Western Drugs  store in the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. He is one of the  originals of thc Gibsons Mall,  opening his store in the original Mall in thc site of what is  now Link Hardware in 1970.  He was born in Paisley,  Scotland, but moved at an  early age to Penticton in the  Okanagan. He got his university education at the University of British Columbia.  He is a man of diverse and  varied activities, being Past  President of the Gibsons Kinsmen, presently President of  the Mall Association, and  Vice-President of Western  Drug Marts. Apart from his  involvement in various  associations Haig is a keen  golfer and curler.  Doug Armstrong, manager  of Saan's Store, is the most  recent arrival at the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. Doug  arrived with his new bride,  Holly, on the Snshine Coast on  the 16th of January this year.  The couple had been married  the previous day.  Doug was born in Edmonton  Alta., but has been a resident  of Surrey, B.C. for several  years. Prior to coming to the  Sunshine Coast he had worked  in the Saan's organization  for six months.  With a new bride and a  store to manage Doug has  his hands full at the moment  but next winter he is looking  forward to participating  in the local curling scene.  Generally his after work  activities are centered around  sports of various kinds.  FAMILY VALUES  LADIES' HOODED  VELOURTOPS  80% acrylic, 20% nylon plush velour  featuring Racer stripe trim, full front  zipper opening, 2 Iront pouch pockets.  Sizes: S, M, L. Choose from White,  Powder and Red.  .97  M4  FIRST   QUALITY  MEN'S  GWGSCRUBBIE  DENIM JEANS  Wide leg or riare leg styles. Scrubbles  with the popular faded look built  right in! l33/4-oz. cotton denim bar  lacked at strain points.    .       _  $19.97  CLUB JACKETS  FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN!  Polyurethane (65% polyester, 35%  colton backing) club jacket - 100%  nylon lined, styled with regular  collar, 2 lower slash pockets, nylon  zipper closure, and half nylon knit  waistband. Colours: Natural and  Blue   Sizes: S, M, L. XLcollectl>'9ly.  ��9  99  LADIES'TEXTURED  POLYESTER PANTS  Half elastic back, functional button  Iront pockets, twin sewn pleafs, zip  lly Iront, Choose Irom Brown, Navy,  Powder. Black or Kha ki. Sizes 8 - 18.  $8  .99  FASHION and VALUE  CASUAL KNIT SHIRTS  FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN!  Choose from polyester/cotton knit,  100% acrylic and cotton/nylon terry.  In a variety of styles and colourful  Spring and Summer shades. Sizes:  S, M.L.XLcollectively.  '3  .99  *6  99  KIDDIES'FLEECE JACKETS  Hooded style fleece jacket with zipper  front, kangaroo pockets. Suitable  tor little boys or girls. 100% acrylic  knit in colours of Blue, Red and Gold.  Sizes 2 to 3X and 4 to 6X.  Reg. $8.99  and  $9.99  :mwj  $6-97  CHILDREN'S RUNNERS  Choose Irom 2 popular styles. Tie  top or slip-ons with elastic gore.  Assorted colours. Canvas uppers  with right and left printing on toe cap.  Sizes: 5 to 10.  MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S  VELOUR TOPS  80% acrylic, 20% nylon velour tops,  styled with point collar, 3-button  placket and 1 chest pocket. Colours:  Ltd. Blue, Camel, Red and Navy.  Ml  ,97  *2  .97  LADIES' CANADIAN MADE  PULL-ON PANTS  100% polyester pull-on pants with  accent on value and the season's  latest lashion. Spring shades. Sizes:  10-20.  LADIES'   BLOUSON   TOPS  Not one bul three of the season's  newest looks in polyester/cotton  fabric for easy care and wear. Choose  from the Army look, hooded with  gingham trim or gingham checks In  sizes S-M-L in colours ol Red, Navy,  Khaki, While, Pink and Blue.,,  $9-99  *5  .99  GIRLS'   100%   TEXTURIZED  POLYESTER GAUCHO  Elastic-back     waistband.     2     front  pockets.    In assorted pastel colours.  Sizes: 7 to 14.  EASTER  SAVINGS  LOW PRICE  MEN'S      SHORT  SPORT SHIRTS  Polyester/cotton woven gingham  check permanently pressed sport  shirts.   Choose from a large variety  *5  97  SLEEVE  GIRLS'2-PIECE SKIRT SET  REGULAR S16.99  Top - 65% polyester, 35% cotton in  White only. Skirl - 50% polyester,  50% colton In assorted prints.  Colours: Navy and Red in sizes 7 to 14.  EASTER M  SAVINGS *1 A-77  LOW PRICE I "t  EASTER VALUES  LADIES'SHOULDER BAGS  The ever-popular over-the-shoulder  miditote bags in leather look polyura-  thane, all have lop zips, outside zip  pockets, flap pockets with stitched  detailing. Choose Irom new Spring  Tan shades and Black.  of  patterns,  collectively.  Sizes:  S,   M,   L,   XL  $5  .99  VINYL JOGGERS  Durable leather-like vinyl joggers.  Reinforced toe cap with suede leather  plus rubber toe guard, padded uppers  and tongue. Colour: White with  Blue stripes.  MEN'S SIZES: 7 to 11.  SAVE $2.00  ^STEPr^  ^ INTO W  $7.97  $3.49  $7-99  $7-49 J@$&M.  See our flyer for many other Spring specials  SUNNYCREST CENTRE     886-9413  BOY'S SIZES: 1 to 6.  YOUTH'SSIZES:11to13.  EASTER  SAVINGS  AT  SAAN  ��'��,  Richard Macedo continues  as the proprietor-manager  of Richard's Mens Wear in the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,  ably assisted by his wife  Betty. The Macedos also have  a family in addition to their  business activities.  Richard's was originally  known as Marine Men's Wear  and was located in the Lower  Village, moving up to the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  when it opened last year.  Richard professes himself  very pleased with the move.  "We are very pleased to be  working with the people of  the Mall. It's a friendly  place," said Richard, himself  no slouch when it comes to  friendliness. "We are aiso  very pleased with the acceptance that the Mall has found  with the people of the Sunshine Coast."  Ken and Lorraine Goddard  are the owners of Goddard's  Fashion Centre in the Sunnycrest which opens its second  official year this week. Ken  Goddard is a fourth generation  Canadian and a second generation Britsh Columbian.  Lorraine Goddard was born in  Regina, Sask., and moved to  B.C. at the age of eleven. The  Goddards moved to the  Sunshine Coast in 1962 at  which time Ken was employed by Rock Gas Propane  Company.  In 1968 they bought what  was then The Thrifty Dress  Shop which occupied half  of what is nov, the Bank of  Montreal building in Lower  Gibsons. They moved to the  original Sunnycrest Mall when  it opened in 1970.  Ken Goddard expressed  himself as being quite satisfied with the new Mall.  "It's not been all that bad a  year," he said, "especially  when you consider the general  economic conditions. The Mall  is growing and finding  acceptance in the community."  King Fawkes and his wife  Francis, owners of Fawkes  Books, in the Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre, bring a  wealth of business experience  into the new Mall. Both were  long-time managers for Simpson-Sears in Burnaby, King  for twenty-three years and  Francis for seventeen.  King is a native of Speirs,  Alberta, and Francis was born  in Vancouver, B.C. Francis'  relationship with the Sunshine  Coast goes back over thirty-  five years. She went to school  here and also holidayed  with her grandparents. Mr.  and Mrs. Charles Tyler of  Sechelt. Mr. Tyler built  the original Legion building  in Sechelt. The Fawkes'  have had a summer home in  Sechelt for twenty years  before deciding to make their  home here permanently.  Francis Fawkes expresses herself as being very-  pleased with customer acceptance of the local Mall.  "We have done very steady  business throughout the  year," she told the Coast  News last week as the Mall's  first anniversary approached.  none    v  mcr w  Henry s  Bakery  . ,^ ��!*&.      For the Easter Season  4 ^^ v^N     Old Fashioned  M7Wf*&>?      Hot Cross Buns  Easter Cakes  886-7441  Sunnycrest Centre  Mike Clemens, manager of  Kits Cameras, is a local boy.  He was born in Vancouver in  1950 and moved to the Sunshine Coast as a permanent  resident one year later. All  of his schooling was obtained right here in Gibsons,  kindergarten, Gibsons Elementary School and Elphinstone Secondary School.  After graduating from Vancouver City College he worked  as a boomman before embarking on an extensive series of  world tours. Hc has lived in  Australia, New Zealand, and  Western Europe. Throughout  all his travels he found his  way back to the Sunshine  Coast with never an interval of  more than two years.  In Western Europe he lived  mainly in England and it was  there that he developed his  interest in photography.  Mike enjoys being in business and is pleased at the  growth that Kits Cameras has  enjoyed in thc Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre during its  first year.  When not actively engaged  in his work he unwinds at  the curling club in Gibsons.  BIRTHDAY  SALE  20 /O OFF all models & jewelery  (except watches).  Many in-store specials!  Old age pensioners - 10% off  everything in the store from  March 21 -April 1st.  886-2525  There's a Mall Baby at  the Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre this year. Melanie  Thompson was born in April  1977 just shortly after the  official opening of the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. She is  the child of Terry and  Jenny Thompson, proprietors  of T.J.'s.  What with the new baby  and the store and Terry's job  at the mill which he kept until  November of 1977, it's been a  busy year, but they really  enjoy their store and feel that  the activity has been well  worth it.  Terry and Jenny moved  the Sunshine Coast three  years ago from Vancouver.  Terry is a native of California;  Jenny was born in England  but has lived in Vancouver  since she was three. Prior to  opening the store Jenny was a  vetinarian's assistant and  Terry was a boat builder,  working in fibreglass.  They opened their store in  the Mall in January 1977 and  express themselves as being  well satisfied with their  decision to do so. Coast News, March 28,1978  15.  ERE RIGHT FOR YOL  TWO - GREAT ��500  SHOPPING SPREES  AT SUPER-VALU, SUNNYCREST CENTRE  CONTEST ENTRY FORMS AND DETAILS AVAILABLE  AT THE STORE  2nd DRAWTO BE HELD APRIL 1. 1978 - at 6:00 p.m  WINNERS MUST ANSWER A SKILL TESTING QUESTION  ��� Super-Valu Employees are not eligible  Gov't Inspected - Gr.A  Long-time resident leaves  Gov't Inspe  It was 1916 when Mrs.  Gladys Armour came to  Gibsons. She was born in  Waco, Texas, in 1900, daughter of a Yorkshireman called  Arthur Rhodes who had  moved to Texas and met  and married there a girl from  Tenessee called Susan. Arthur  Mrs. Gladys Armour is  pictured in her garden at  1212 Burns Road prior to  her departure for Salmon  Arm.  and Susan Rhodes moved to  Winnipeg in 1902 with the  eighteen month old Gladys.  The next stop for the Rhodes  family was in Saskatchewan  where Arthur drove a team  and delivered supplies for  the N.W.M.P. between  Battlcford and Lloydminster  before moving to Vancouver in  1904.  Thc first home that Gladys  remembers was a farm situated near where the Gibsons  Medical Clinic now stands.  Later they moved to a home  site near where the Super Vaiu  store stands on thc hill, and  then again to thc Trethewcy  house on Reed Road.  Gladys became a teacher  and married Sam Armour in  the twenties. The first house  they lived in was across from  Armour's place which stood  above Armour's Beach in the  site now occupied by John  Loudon. That first house is the  one now owned by Bill Peterson. From there the Almonds  moved up to Pratt Road where  they lived until Sam Armour  died in 1954.  During their years on Pratt  Road Sam Armour worked at  the fish canneries up north  and Gladys accompanied him  until their three children  were of school age at which  time she began to stay behind and look after their Pratt  Road place. She remembers  them as busy, happy summers  while she looked after cows  and chickens and children.  After her husband's death,  Gladys went back to teaching  for eleven years, the last  eight of them at Gibsons Elementary School from which  she retired in 1966 and then  moved to her present home on  Burns Road in the Bay Area in  1967.  When the Coast News visited her this weekend she was  in the process of packing her  belongings in preparation of  a move to Salmon Arm to  live with her son Sam. "The  dampness is getting to me  now," said Gladys, and she  feels that the move to the  dryer climate will be a beneficial one.  The names associated with  the family are a fair representation of names long associ  ated with Gibsons. Her  eldest daughter Bea Skellett  was helping her pack and her  other daughter is Sue Tyson  who.lives now near Deep Cove  Gladys has kept in touch  with her mother's people,  visiting Waco, Texas in  1950 and 1959. She leaves for  a drier clime but not without  a touch of regret. Fifty-two  years is a long time to be a  resident of anywhere and the  roots and the memories go  deep.  The Coast News salutes her  departure and wishes her  joy in her new home.  ^7a   round  turkeys  77*  stegk  EASTER SALE  jpfe.  10% off all fabrics.  SMSfcA  w  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Open: Mon-Sat. Fri.���9:00 p.m.  $1.00 OFF ALL 8 TRACKS & CASSETTES IN  THE STORE!  March 21-April 1  WE HAVE THE BEST!  WE HAVE  10% OFF ALL CAR UNITS  TJ'S - For the best sounds around.  side  bacon  Bri'.nrlrfsi Delight  Foremost  ice  cream  Foremost - Gr.A  large  eggs  2.29  Gov't Inspected Gr.A - Beef  rump  round  steak      j  ��� OaSl   Boneless  Berryland Farms  beans &  IJUl |\  in Tomato Sauce  Aylmer- Fancy  tomato  juice ��  Better Buy  coffee     3.19  corn  3/99  ���am style  garbage     ,  Days Pkg oi io  Heinz *"%  red kidney O  beans 3  easier     2.89  cakes  Weston S -^     a   -���*    _-v  roman    2/99  meal bread  bananas  Oven Fresh  festive   $1.29  loaf  Terry Lynn  hot cross    Q Q*  buns ^  r ���  broccoli Coast News, March28,1978  Woodlatch displays woodcraft  for Mall Birthday  The winner off the first '500 draw  held at Super Vaiu was Miss M.  Stevens off Gower Point Road. She is  pictured here in her home with the  SuperValu manager Blain Hagedorn  YOU-DELS'  DELICATESSEN  YOUR SPRING STOP  for Bulk  Imported Cheeses  Fresh European  Meats &'Sausage  and a full line of  Table Ready Foods  We      /meat  cater    / and  to     /cheese  parties / trays  886-7922  Look for OUR IN-STORE SPECIALS  WIN A SKATEBOARD!  Entry form with any purchase of North Star runners.  : it,a V"  Old Age Pensioners -10% Off  ffi\Jk? Old stock has to go - New stock arriving!  �� W 10% off ALL last year's stock  SE Ooi/o Shoes  886-  2624  ^1  $&���-������  \  Photo Contest  Enter Now ���  Contest Closes  Soon  entrants must be  amateur photographers  Get a list of rules for  contest at your local  Kits Camera Store.  Categories: Open  Special Award  for Best Local  Scene'  AA Batteries  MN1500-4      $2.99  Oven $6500 in prizes  more than $190.00 in prizes at each of KITS CAMERAS 35 Canadian locations.  KuSGmmi  Kits Color  126-12  110-12-    99��  SUNNYCREST  '&?$  Ziff'P  A  I One of the world's great shell collections  Coast News, March 28,1978  i&��^l>  &  One of the many banks of display racks at the  home of Mike Hotner of Gibsons. Mike has one  of the finest shell collections in the world.  Mike Hotner ie also a  member off the Sunshine  Coast Lapidary Club and  in conjuction with other  club members will be  taking part in a rock  collecting display in the  Mall during the Easter  festivities.  The above shell almost cost Mike Hotner of Gibsons his life in a tussle with a manta ray off the  coast of Mexico. See Story below.  If you have never walked  the shores and stopped to  marvel at the variety and  splendor of life in the tidal  pools, well, you ain't seen  nothin'yet.  In a comfortable home off  the main highway in Gibsons  lives Mike Hotner, his wife  and half a million shells  collected from all over the  world.  When first viewing the  display one is completely  overwhelmed, not only by  a barrage of colour and shape,  but also by the amount the eye  tries to take in, and it is advisable to sit for a few minutes  and let some of it seep in  slowly.  Mike first became interested in shells about fourteen  years ago, and at an age of  over fifty years decided to  teach himself to swim in order  to do his own collecting. He  semi-retired from his occupation as a carpenter and for the  next ten years spent half his  life in Mexico, where he  would often put in three,  two-hour dives a day with a  cup of tea between each one.  Not all the dives were merely a matter of picking up the  ocean's bounty while ambling  along the bottom. On one  occasion, thc day he found a  Colnbraria Proccra, one of the  rarest shells in Mexico,  there arc not more than a  dozen in the world's collections, he nearly met his death.  Just as hc put the shell  into his collection bag, a manta ray got tangled in his compressor hose. It broke it and  started dragging him out to  deep water. Not wanting to  lose his prize he held on as  long as possible but finally  had to let go and extricate  himself from his diving harness. When he made it to  the surface he motored into  shore and borrowed some e-  quipment and went back for  the shells. As far as he knows  the ray still has his outfit.  Later on his whole body broke  out in a nervous rash when he  had time to think about his  close call. He knew that if he  hadn't gone back for the  shells it would have been his  last dive.  The values of the shells  depend entirely on the rarity.  For example, the Sypraea  Caurica is found widely spread  over the Pacific and has a  value of around $1.00.    The  same shell, but with a darker  pigmentation, found only in  New Caledonia, is worth  $40.00. Many shells have a  price tag in the hundreds of  dollars and higher.  One smallish shell, the Typhis from Mexico, has been  Mike's ace in the hole for  trading purposes. It is on  the market for $30.00 and he  is the only one who knows  where and how to consistently  find them. 99% of his collection has been obtained  either by finding them himself or trading. He has refined this down to where he  has one or two selective  traders around the world he  deals with.  Out of the 100,000 varieties of shells in the world  90,000 are so small that they  can be best viewed only by  using a microscope. Their size  decreases neither their value  nor their looks.  A sponge lying on one of  the display racks holds two  tiny shrimp captive. These  tiny crustaceans spend their  entire lives in this protective  cocoon. When they breed,  they allow the offspring to  stay for a while but chase  them out as soon as they grow  ���n-  ... .," %"   'nil  ~y��  i**>  7 .  "*>   "��f   J.  'r -   .   >*.-jK|  *..'   ,�� ..���('.-:.:    -t\.s-.,,. MJSFJl  ������ ���*���   ���WKaaW' "               ' *%^ *  *   'aaaV+aaW^TaaW  Ip''  *  ���" J  ��� ���*(f^...    ;.���         . :  ^B  Wry                - 5     ���.?'    '  k       -  A:     -'.  ***-,              t'  v  v.  Inside this sponge are two trapped shrimp,  display.  to the size where it would be  difficult to swim between the  weave of the hose. The baby  shrimps go off to find their  own home and two of them  take up residence. Eventually, they grow too big and are  there for life, and the cycle  starts again. In Thailand  these curios are given as wedding presents as a symbol  of fertility and fidelity.  They form part of the Mike Hotner  Hotner traded for this giant sand dollar in a restaurant in Mexico.  Malae Ringens sits magnificently amongst its kin.  This specimen, gazing down  from its shelf, was the largest  in the world when it first  joined the collection. It still  ranks up there with the  record holders.  Now most of Mike's shell  collecting is done locally,  either up around Egmont  or up Jarvis Inlet. In the Inlet he drags a small wire mesh  basket measuring 16"xl6"x  4" and comes up with an amazing variety, unsuspected by  most of us who see only the  top of the ocean.  At the present time he is  trying to organize a shell  club in B.C. From one of the  magazines he subscribes to  he enquired if they had any  more subscriptions from  B.C., and was happy to discover that there were over  forty. This he hopes will be  the nucleus of the club.  When not collecting shells  or bottles or growing his own  vegetables Mike and his wife  still have time to be ardent  rock hounds and are members  of the local lapidary club.  Opals are their favourites  and they have a fine collection.  In his own words Mike is  one of the few happily semi-  retired men. From his years  in the work force and with  supplementation from carpentry work, of which he is  never short, he has made  for his wife and himself a  good and rewarding life.  Codd 's  Children's  Wear   $5.00 value  on purchase of  '20.00 or more  From March 21 to April 1st  ....................j  886-W4  CUP Mi!  and you'll be ready  for the sun   anywhere  in the bright new fashions  from  Richard's  mens  wear  fc  Si-  enter the Hawaiian Vacation contest  during our BIG BIRTHDAY SALE.  and SAVE!  \  SALE  Men's & Boy's  GWG  Tapered Shirts  were   14.95  NOW  ONLY  ��9  .95  SALE  Tyme  Wide-Leg Jeans  CUT from   24.00  10   $16 95  SALE  Wide-leg  Jeans  by  Day  WERE  NOW  24.00  ��16  .95  SALE  Cord & Denim  Jackets  30% off  reg. price  Sunnycrest Centre  886-2116  master charge Coast News, March 28,1978.  THURSDAY 9-9.  FRIDAY CLOSED.  SATURDAY 9-6.  MONDAY 9-6.  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUG MART  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-7213 or 886-2921 ������: ���    xa  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  March 28. 1978  Volume 31, Number 13  By  Regional|  -law  reversal  It appears that lhc property  owners in the Sanely Hook and  Tuwanek divisions won at  least temporary victories after  last week's developments al  the Regional Board. The week  before lasl lhc Regional Board  approved a bylaw which  would re-zone the north half  of District 1410 west of Porpoise Bay lo an industrial  zone with the proviso Ihat no  sawmills be allowed. This was  done to allow Jackson's Logging to affcel sonic changes in  his log-dumping operation.  At the lasl regular board  meeting Mike Jackson, who  was in attendance was invited to address the Board. Director Charles Lee objected  after thc fael saying thai since  thc public hearing was over  there should have been no  further presentations heard on  thc mailer. Il appears in  substance lhal Lee is correct  and the whole question of the  re-zoning must now go hack  to public hearing. Chairman  Harry Almond anticipated  that a delay of Ihree weeks  at the minimum would now  elapse before the rezoning  could be finalized.  At thc Regional Board  meeting at which the rezoning was discussed, the  property owners of Sandy  Hook were also in attendance  objecting to the manufacture  At the Gibsons Council  By George Cooper  says  the express  office  will Improvement Centre.   Anoth-  continuc   to   operate   on   ils er by-law authorizes the bor-  present    schedule    from    its rowing of $54,000.00 for the  present stand with the addi- purchase  of four   properties  tion of local pick-up and deli- near the  Prowse  Road  boat  Reporting on the Elphin  stone Pioneer Museum at i  recent Council meeting, Al  dcrman Trainor outlined  the   very service provided  bv  its   launch  need for a grant to complete the cataloguing of artifacts and photographs. The  museum has received a  $1,500 grant from the Provincial Museum but this may only  be used for capital expendi  Douglas Smith, proprietor  of thc Tides on Marine Drive,  has received a letter from  Council directing him to close  off public access to the rear  of the take-out or lose his  business   license   and   face  Here are the fortunate motorists waiting for  the Powell River Queen last Friday night.  Behind them over a hundred  more cars  stretched over a mile along the highway  waiting for the fifty-car ferry.  Humanitarian from Guatemala  By Ian Corrancc  The first six years of operation  were financed  by  his  started coming. People like  his friend Tony Kunstmann  were attracted by him and  raised money and labour  throughout the world.    This  How many people would be willing to give up country homes, own fortune. When this ran  yachts, racehorses, and a second million dollar fortune, to go to out he cashed in an insur-  Ihc rain forests ol'Guatamala to treat the sick? ance   policy   and   this   was  Such a man is Doctor Harold Miller, and the Sunshine Coast   enough to carry on for another   tyP6 of volunteer help has en-  is presently honoured to have him amongst us. He, along with   year.   By this time his work   abled Doctor Miller not only  of asphalt on non-conforming   his wife Elsa and adopted daughter Maria, arrived on Friday   had become known to the rest   t0 continue, but to increase  area which allows Ihe removal   night to visit with friends, Tony Kunstmann and family. of the world and donations ��Please turn to Page Eight  of gravel only. The Regional Twenty-seven years ago Doctor Miller was a very success-  Board's solicitor had informed ful practitioner in Philadelphia, along with owning a commercial  the Board thai whether the fishing business, a chain of meat stores and a. metal^manufac-  asphalt    plain     represented   turing company.   He was informed by a fellow ^doctor that he  Gibsons agent  At their March 21 meeting  Council referred an application for an amusement arcade  back to the planner who is  presently on holiday. Ray  Mahoncy proposes to oper-  tures such as display cases, ate a games centre for family legal action which could result  An application has been made use with such games as in maximum fines of $500  says Gary Kent, vicc-presi- air hockey, football, pool, and for each day of non-com-  dent, to the Provincial Youth some pinball machines next pliance. A letter from lawyer  Employment for one student door to the Dogwood Cafe. Bruce Emerson on behalf of  for the coming summer but Ray says such a centre pro- Smith states that Smith does  more help than that is needed vides clean amusement for not allow public access to the  if the cataloguing is to be com- youngsters and parents with premises but only access for  pleted this year. Kent says regular competitions a feature persons wishing to avail  there arc 1500 to 2000 photo- of the business. Alderman themselves of the take-out  graphs and about two-ihirds Hume was not sure that there service. The section of Marine  of the artifacts still to list. The was provision for such a busi- Drive where the Tides is situa-  request was referred to the ness in the licensing by-laws. tcd was rezoned CD 1 ��� a  Finance Committee. An amusement arcade begjn   new category ��� last year to  The SMT Bus company has   by   Ken  Watson  about   ten  permit   legal    operation    of  informed Gibsons Council that   years ago in  Seaside  Plaza  express pick-up can be im-   eventually  closed   ils   doors  proved for the evening runs   about three years ago.  to Vancouver. Bill Hamilton.       Committee    reports     dis-  Vancouver manager of SMT.   closed thai municipal employes on the roll before January 1 have been granted wage  Lecture  On Thursday night, March  30. 7:30 p.m. at thc Elphin  stone High School. Doctor  Miller will be giving an  informal talk about his work  A notice will be posted at  the main door. Everyone is  welcome.  retail and office outlets but  not cafes or restaurants.  Precisely what a restaurant  or cafe is seems to be the  cause of the difference of  opinion.  A    stop-work    order    has  and salarv increases of six been placed on construction  percent, the reservoir at the on the Braithwaite property  760 foot level is progressing  on  the  waterfront  near the  steadily with the top to be  poured March 22. From correspondence about engineering changes required in the  pumping system by Ihe new  Post Office. A permit to alter  the house by the construction  of an addition was issued  several months ago. but when  the addition was framed, the  'manufacture' or not was a  moot point.  Subsequently staff members of the Regional Board  have inspected the site and  the size of the operation,  run by B.A.BIacktopping.  leaves little room for doubt  that il does in fact constitute  a manufacturing plan! and as  such represents a definite  infraction of Regional by-laws.  That infraction will be discussed al lhc Regional Board  meeting scheduled for Thursday, March 30. at which time  thc rescinding of thc motion  to re-zone Ihe north half of  District Lol 1410 will also take  place.  had cancer of the colon and his chances of survival were very  slim. During his illness he went down to ninety pounds and was  certain hc was going to die.  For the first time in his medical aid where none was  life hc praved for a reprieve, available,  and vowed if it was granted When he returned to the  he would go to either Africa States he sold everything  or India to help the under- he owned and l'/i years  privileged. He began to re- later was able to set himself  gain his health, and being up in a rough field hospital  human ended up back in the in the jungle. For the next six  rat race all over again. years he worked tending the  Eleven vcars ago he lost sick. He does not give him-  his family. For solace he be- self credit for this. Although  gan travelling. His wander- the organization is non-  ings took him lo Guatamala sectarian, he is a very relig-  where he spent two months, ious man and this is where  His stay convinced him that he at the age of seventy-  he was needed by thc poor, three gleans the strength  who were badlv in want of to push himself onwards.  reservoir, it is learned  that original   house   was   moved  Chuttcr   Hydraulics   charges off its foundation.  $240 a dav for a serviceman Residential    garbage   col-  to come to Gibsons plus living Acting still awaits final Coun-  and travelling at cost.     An cil decision.    Low bid came  alternative, their letter says,  is to have the work done in  their Vancouver shop at  $25 per hour plus freight  for the three-hour job.  from Sunshine Coasl Disposal  at $1,371.00 for each weekly  collection and $725.00 for  collection once in two weeks.  The latter would cost $4,000  The    Marina    Committee   less than the amount budget-  reports that replies to their   ed for thc year and thc former  berthing application survey  are essential to the feasibility  study now underway by federal agencies. If no demand by  the public for berthing facilities is evident, no action by  Federal authorities lo provide  them is likely lo take place.  Four by-laws received  first reading. One was for  re-zoning a lol on North Road  next to Howe Sound Distributors which would allow Rich-  $2,500 more. A taxpayer  remarked that alternate week  pick-ups would still give  him reason to visit Ihe dump  now and again just tu look  around and visit wiih acquaintances he seldom sees otherwise.  With Clerk Jack Copland  away on leave of absence,  recording of the minutes  of the meeting was done by  Lois Beard, newly appointed  Dr.Harold Miller and his wife Elsa  and adopted daughter Maria pose be  side the ambulance that brought him  from clinic in Guatemala.  ard Sasarall lo build his Home   niunicipal accountant.  Bursary funds    Some^iews on education  Coast News' own Ian Corrance makes  a somewhat haphazard Easter Bunny ��� he got caught with his rabbit  suit at the Cleaners',  loved it anyway.  But the kids  Pender Harbour Band visits Gibsons  The Pender Harbour Communi- cost from Dick Whlttington. The zens.  ty Band will  be  putting on  a show   music   from   Oliver   will  Broadway Night al thc Twilight be  another  attraction.     Ticket For information,  contact  the  Theatre on April 9 al 7 p.m. prices arc:  $2  for  adults  and Twilight Theatre, or Ed and May  Also in thc show will be thc $| fur children and Senior Citi- Freer at 886-2555.  Thc Sunshine Coasl Scholarship, Bursary and Loan Society  is conducting its annual appeal  for funds to provide assistance to  students from Ihe Sechelt School  District to further their education in either the academic or  thc vocational field.  Local service clubs, lodges,  companies, etc.. provide the  bulk of these funds and designate them lo be awarded as  scholarships or bursaries to students graduating from the local  Secondary Schools. Private  individuals and some organizations make donations to thc  fund for loans to students; donations which qualify for income  tax deduction.  The Society executive, with the  help of the school counsellors.  screen the applicants for these  loans. The repayment has been  excellent since 1971. However,  in that year, rcords were destroyed by the lire at Elphinstone  and if there arc any ex-beneficiaries of a loan who have nol been  repaid, it would be appropriate  to do so at Ihis time.  Members of the Society pay  an annual fee of $1.00 and  organizations whose funds arc  held and paid out when thc qualifying student enters thc chosen  post-secondary school are expected  to pay  a  $2.00 annual  membership fee. These small  amounts are used for administration ��� postage and stationery ��� thus leaving the donations  and accrued interest to be used  for educational purposes entirely.  To pay a membership fee.  make a donation or receive more  information you may call Mrs.  Regan at Elphinstone Secondary.  Ferry  service  strained  The ferry service experienced  some difficulties in Ihe first  major holiday weekend of the  year. An overflow situation was  reported on Ihe first ferry out of  Horseshoe Bay on Friday morning but the major difficulty was  experienced by those travellers  going to PowcP .liver. At 6:30  p.m. on Friday night 135 cars,  stretching more than a mile along  Highway 101. were wailing for  the Powell River Queen ��� capacity  fifty cars. Thc Ferries official  at Saltery Bay reported lhal all  managed to gct to Powell River  that night bul overflow situations  were being experienced again as  early as 10:00 a.m. on Sunday  morning as the weekenders  headed back to Ihe citv.  By B.BIuckwell  As a parent with Ihree children in the school system, 1  would like lo share some  concerns I have about lhc education pf our children,  Why arc our high schools  graduating students who have  a basic deficiency in Language  Arts? Evidence of Ihis occurs  in a 40% failure rale of students taking iheir first year  English exam al the University of British Columbia (English 100), plus my own observations as an employer of  students in Grades 10. II and  12.  Could the reason be that  some teachers do nol correct  mistakes in Spelling and/or  Grammar when the lesson is  in the area of "Creative  Writing"? When subjects  such as Socials or Science are  being taught, spelling mistakes arc nol always corrected unless they specifically  pertain to the subject, i.e.  scientific    terminology. I  believe mistakes should be  corrected whenever and wherever they occur lal school as  well as at home I.  If these problems exist in  ill grades and at all schools,  is il any wonder lhal our children arc inadequately prepared for further education  or lhc work force. Whai about  subjects other lhan language  Arts?  I do nol doubt lhc value of  Professional Development  Days for P.Ei or Creative  Dance, bin I ihink In-Service  Days could, and should, hc  used to belter advantage.  What would vour priorities  be?  A survey taken last year  by ihe Ministry of Education  indicated thai 25% of all  Grade 8 students watch 5  hours (or more) of television  every day ��� 5 hours! Thai is  as much lime as Ihcy spend  in school!    Who or whai  is  having ihe greatest influence  on your child's education?  Vou - your child's teacher -  or "Name lhal Tune"?  As parents arc you doing  all >ou can lo aid the schools  in the education of your  sons and daughters?  ���Do you talk lo your children  about school?  ���Do you talk lo your child's  teacher?  ���Do  you   know   what   your  child is doing al school?  ���Do you care?  ��� When was Ihe lasl time you  visited the school?  ���If yon are nol doing  "all  vou can", why nol?  These are some of my views  about education: what arc  vours?  Yacht Club  The Interim Committee of the Yacht club have proceeded up to incorporation and the by-laws are written, ready  for approval Irom a General Meeting lo be held upstairs  in Ken's Lucky Dollar Store on April 2 (Sunday) at 2 p.m.  At this meeting you will be invited to join the club for an  initial fee of $25.00 and annual dues of $15.00 per family.  Also a full executive are to be elected al that time. So  please attend and bring your friends. Everyone is welcome whether you own a boat or not.  [Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday! 2.  Coast News, March 28,1978  -if m ^^^  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Editor - John Burnside Typesetting - Cynthia Christensen  Advertising - Penny Christian   Advertising /Photographer - Ian Corrance  Receptionist/Bookkeeper -M. M. Laplante  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $12.00 per year; $8.00 for six months.  Canada except B.C. $15.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $20.00 per year.  ��  CNA  Our Prime Minister  Our Prime Minister is jusl having  a whale of a lime. He's playing cat  and mouse with thc media, one of  his favourite games, about the date of  the forthcoming election. It seems  pretty certain thai we will be electing  a new federal government in June of  this year, however, after Mr. Trudeau  has had his fun.  Thc country is in sad shape, probably in the worst recession since the  Second World War. Even Ontario  is in economic difficulty and Quebec  beside being in terrible shape economically is threatening to break away  politically and will if the present  government means what it says and  gels whai il wants.  One would think that the leader of  the ruling parly might be running a  might scared as an election approaches. It is a measure of Canada's malaise that Pierre Eliot Trudeau can be  as smug and assured as he is given  the decade of non-achievement over  which he has presided. He has his  finger on Ihe pulse of the electorate,  however, and knows that Canadians  even before the election is announced   are   already   shrugging   their  shoulders and saying, "What choice  is there?"  And so a corrupt, cynical, and ineffectual administration will in all  likelihood be returned to power because of the poverty of choice available and because we have been mesmerized by our favourite millionaire.  In New York recently Mr. Trudeau  summed up Canada's economic plight  by saying that we are the victims of  our own success. Where, one wonders, does the Prime Minister find  evidence of Canada's success in the  last ten years since he came to the  top job?  ���It is a sad thing that throughout  this country political philosophy  and understanding is so moribund  that the only way we can choose our  government is by the personality,  real or imaginary, of one or two men.  It is rendered tragic by the arrogance  of Trudeau and the colourlessness  of his opponents. It is said that in a  democracy the people get the government that they deserve. It will furnish us cold comfort in the next  four years.  C.P. Smith  C.P.Smith, whose presence is  pointed out on Gibsons Wharf in  this week's historical picture on this  page, passed away recently in Burnaby. He was Ihe father of Harry  Smith of Smitty's Marina, grandfather of John Smith.  C.P.Smith arrived in Gibsons 1927  and purchased the original Gibsons  property stretching from the wharf  al! the way round the Bay. He constructed what is now internationally  known as Molly's Reach. During the  depression the structure housed  C.P.Smith's second-hand store which  in those pinched times provided just  about anything at rock-bottom price.  During his stay of approximately  thirty years in the area C.P. Smith  without fuss or fanfare helped many  who needed assistance in a variety  of quiet ways. We pay tribute to  his passing.  Consideration  Last Friday three boys set out in a  rented boat from Horseshoe Bay  cnroule. they said, to Pender Harbour. When the weather worsened  and they hadn't arrived in Pender  Harbour an air and sea rescue  search was undertaken. For fifteen  hours the 90-foot cutler Ready and a  hovercraft looked for them and at  first daylight Saturday an airplane  joined Ihe search. Thc boys were  subsequently found in the Snug  Cove  Motel on  Bowen  Island  and  approximately fifteen hours of search  had been without adequate cause.  Surely the whole expensive exercise could have been avoided with just  a little consideration on the part of  the boys in question. When the  decision, wise as was subsequently  proven, to spend the night on Bowen  Island was made, a simple phone  call lo their destination would have  saved many hundreds of dollars and  great expenditure of the energies  of the rescue people.  from the files of Coast Nam  5 YEARS AGO  Under lhc headline "A Government Buys a Town" the Coasl News  ran the story of how lhc provincial  government had made arrangements  In purchase the town of Ocean Falls  h r one million dollars. The purchase  included all mill facilities; hydro-electric dam and generator; apartments;  duplexes; houses; a large hotel; office and shop buildings: and a community recreation centre.  li was announced lhal Dr.James  Pal Perry would open a new small  animal hospital on April 2.  10 YEARS AGO  Secretary-Treasurer Peter C.Wilson tendered his resignation to thc  School Board of School Distriel Mb  after a scries of disagreements with  the School Board and Assistant  Secretary-Treasurer R.Chamberlin.  Jack Davis affirmed that after Bob  Winters he would accept Pierre  Trudeau as second choice for the leadership of the Liberal Party.  A.Wagemaker is named ihe administrator of St.Mary's Hospital in  Sechell. Mr. Wagemaker previously  worked in Ocean Falls.  15 YEARS AGO  The original Soames home at  Soames Point was saved from destruction by the Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department after a fire broke out  in the attic Ihis week.  "Shangri-La" letter to the Toronto  Slar by Davis Bay resident Alex  SMTUikMT^^ojhedir^aspat^ifle^  lers to Ihe Sunshine Coast from all  over Canada.  Ernie Hume was re-elected as  President of the Port Mellon Industries Credit Union.  20 YEARS AGO  The people of the Coast-Capilanc  riding prepared for a federal election.  Candidates were incumbent Jimmy  Sinclair for Ihe Liberals; W.J.Payne  for the Conservatives; Hugh Clifford for the C.C.F.; and E.Gallant for  Social Credit.  Elphinstone Secondary School on  Friday night presented a production  of Gilbert and Sullivan's "The Mikado" with Mrs. Ran Vernon as musical  director.  Chairman Christine Johnson indicated that a flowery promenade winding along Sechelt's waterfront was in  the village's plans for the future.  25 YEARS AGO  Queen Mary died at the age of  eighty-five.  Mrs. Eileen Glassford appeared in  Police Court in Gibsons and was fined  $2.00 for an infraction of the Gibsons  Municipal Parking By-Law.  It took 35-minutcs difficult walking  for Jack Marshall, L.S.Jackson, and  Locke Knowleds when they decided  to check the progress of the Gibsons-  Port Mcllong highway construction.  30 YEARS AGO  In those civilized times the Coast  News   apparently   took   an   Easter  holiday.  Gibson's Landing, about 1935. From aboard a Union Steamships Company boat, photographer Helen McCall has stopped  the action on the wharf deck in late afternoon sunshine. The  purser, manifest in hand, has checked off the items of his  motley cargo. C.P.Smith, Harbormaster, examines a package  atop an open barrel. On either side ot him drivers load their  vehicles. Telephone Agent Lou Winn stands, arms akimbo, to  right, while parasoled ladies far left prepare to walk by a dis-  cussion circle and a row of onlookers. For all persons who  wished to get in on the action during Union days, arrival of the  steamer was the time and the wharf the place. Despite Depression years, the public bought enough copies of each of the thousands of exposures taken by Helen to enable her to continue to  capture scenes such as this one for posterity. Photo courtesy  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R.Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Perhaps the greatest cul- secluded lovely places before  ture shock which befell me my next desperate dash  when I moved to Canada through the imaginary dan-  involved bicycles. Now there gers of the countryside.  was in truth the odd cultural It was only natural when I  tremor involved in moving reached Montreal that I  from a village in Southern should buy a bike. I did so  Scotland to the second-largest with one of my first pay-  French-speaking city in the cheques from the C.N.R.,  world. The first Sunday 1 but I rapidly found that riding  was in Montreal I went a bike in the New World was a  wandering and I wandered : muchmore^dangerous propo-  along Notre Dame Street, sition than playing Pony  or I suppose I should say la Express with one in thc Old  rue Notre Dame, and the des- World. In Scotland before I  cription I had read of Montre- came to Canada motor cars  al, quoted above, became sud- were a rarity and those who  denly meaningful. In a three drove them regarded cyclists  hour walk I didn't hear any- as a normal and natural  one who spoke English, and I phenomenon on the roads. In  found it novel, to say the the congested traffic of Mon-  least. treal a cyclist was regarded  But it was the difference as a trouble-causing lunatic  in attitude to the common and the drivers did every-  bicycle that struck me most thing in their power to discou-  forcibly. I am aware that the rage the aberration. Taxi-  bicycle has enjoyed something drivers swept by within in-  of a resurrection of late, with ches; buses would accelerate  ten-speeds being yet another past and then pull into a bus  path to be followed on the way stop with the driver standing  to perpetual youth and so viciously on his air brakes,  forth. In the mid-fifties in Many times in the rush hour  Montreal it was a different 1 was forced to pick up my  matter entirely. front wheel and put it on the  My first bike, at the age of sidewalk as a bus squeezed  five  or six,  was  something me against the sidewalk,  then  called  a   Fairy   Cycle.      Then and now 1 was nothing  I   remember  it  as  being  a if not stubborn and I began  tiny,     unlovely,     utilitarian to play the game of riding in  black but it had two wheels the madness of a  Montreal  just like the big fellows and I rush hour with some consid-  was happy. Later at age ten or erable daring and skill, if I  thereabouts I got my second may be so bold.   On one oc-  bike.    It was 'a racer' with casion  I was hurtling down  curved handlebars.   It was a University Avenue in Montre-  second hand bike and the han- al  past  Eatons  and   toward  dlebar was bent on the right Ste.      Catherine's      Street,  hand side, thc result accord- The   traffic   light   was   red  ing to my fantasy of an ac- for   the   University   Avenue  cident on the racing circuit, traffic and they were lined up  It was a Dawes and a scratch- two abreast waiting for thc  ed up blue in colour and it was   light to change.  On the other  my constant companion until 1 side of Ste.Catherine's park-  left Scotland.    When 1 first   ing was allowed and parked  rode it my legs were loo short cars were lined up against  to reach the pedals but wood- the pavement. I was travel-  en blocks were affixed to the ling full tilt between the wait-  pedals for me and thc years of ing cars and the sidewalk  my growth were marked first hoping to time my arrival at  by the extension of the seat the intersection so that I could  while still using thc blocks, beat the first car through the  then the great day when the light and avoid being trapped  seat was lowered and the by the parked vehicles. I had  blocks removed, until finally it timed beautifully, I noted,  the seat was extended again The light was just about to  full length and I had reached change and I was travelling  my full height by the age of full tilt about twenty yards  fifteen. from the intersection.   I had  I rode my old Dawes on just tucked my head down for  tours of the local country- the last second sprint which  side with my friends. I rode would shoot me past the re-  it alone on wildly imaginary maining cars and out into the  pony express runs with danger outside lane well in the lead  lurking behind every beech when a lady in one of the wait-  tree and hawthorn hedge, ing cars opened the inside  I  hammered  myself  to  ex-   rear door.    I piled into the  haustion to keep up with self- edge of it and went somer-  imposed   schedules   through saulting   through    the    air,  the empty country lanes and landing in the gutter at the  sat solitary and encamped in corner of the intersection with  the bike on top of me.  One of Montreal's finest  was standing just at the corner and hc came over full of  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews   H mcnl" mentality that had tak-  I met a musician last week; en over Ihe creative energy  one of those  people who a of Ihe community.   He didn't  person refers to as,  "Oh, I come  right  oul   and   say   it  used to know him".   My old but hc implied pretty strongly  musician           acquaintance, that  in  terms of  the  petite  concern.      From   my   prone   wn0 no iongcr |ives jn Gib- bourgeois mentality, Gibsons  position 1 looked up at him   sons   t0|d me ., rcw things had sunk almost  as low as  through   the   spokes   of   my   about this p|ace that | had Sechelt.  front wheel. He bent over and   senscd  but   not   recognized. My   historical   inclinations  said, "Are you alright dere,   In so manv words ne said thal |lavc' always been  toward a  boy?"  Into my dazed mind a   ,hc renaissance had passed us belief in  an  imperative;  an  terrible thought darted.   "My   by  that many of the bizarre, unstoppable   tendency   in   a  God, 1 don't have a license on   eccentric and talented people particular    direction;    so    I  the  bike."     Despite   being   attractcd  ,,, our  community don't imagine there is a thing  virtually concussed I was gal-           ���         , ,               h j wc cou|d do about the current  ..inl.nj    :���*���    nn��;nn "ni, v J      ' . .r    ...a  ,��  packed  up  and   headed  for  greener pastures.  Now I know what some of  you are thinking right now,  "Good riddance to those no  vinized into action. "Oh  yes, yes," I said brightly  and leaped to my feet and onto  the bike and only when I was  a half-block from the puzzled  and concerned policeman did good hjppv s() and sos any.  I realize that my handlebars wav-     Bu, wnen you think  were twisted at right angles abou, a|| ,hc community was  to the direction of the front flve or ,en vcars ag0   we>ve  trend, even if we wanted to.  The good citizens who wanted  our community known for  Salmon Rock and sunshine  could not tolerate our reputation for "Gibsons Green",  "Sechell Gold" and the  Roberts Creek hippy haven.  Wc have Salmon Rock back,  bars, both the bike and I were  unhurt.  One entire summer I persisted riding the bike to and  from work through the rush  hour traffic but the dangers  were real and the harrass-  ment constant and there were  no secluded lovely places in  which to rest for the next  adventure and eventually I  gave it up and bought the  first of many motor cars.  Later in the Yukon I bought an  Most of the talented, creative  energies of thc community  have gone elsewhere; to  places like Parksvillc. The  Sunshine Coasl. the land of  love and happiness, has  become "Travelodge" and  thc "Mall".  The. interesting   thing   is.  vvheeL Apart from thejiandle- really gone down hill. We had but what has been the cost?  half a dozen excellent professional artists, nearly a dozen  writers, novelists and playwrights, many men and women of extraordinary skill  and artistic talent.  My   musician   friend   was  here on a visit.    Five years  ago he had arrived at what he           considered to be the land of that the irony of it all passes  the lotus caters, the ultimate, unnoticed. Those implacable  in artistic nirvana. Hc played community enemies, the de-  in local groups, worked in velopers and the artsy-craftsy  , i.-i r cc r,n 'oca' drama presentations crowd, reallv needed each  ancient lady s bike for $5.00 and gcncra||v |ivcd a fuM and other all the time. The  and explored the creeks and creative life while at the same greatest apfeal of this place  cabins of the Klondike with its tjme bringing more to the was thai for a few short,  aid and later yet I briefly communitv than he took a- magic years, everybody  rode a ten-speed between way, About ,w0 vears ag0, gol a)ong There was a|jght  Roberts Creek and Gibsons he said, he noticed there were grace and tolerance, a creative  but the magic of the pony fewer and tcwer opportunities spirit thai transcended the  express was gone and thc legs here and more ai.d more over lowest prejudices. That qual-  were less willing and the ro- on the Island - Parksville, itv was what brought peo-  mance with thc bicycle was Courtenav and soon. Coming pic here, it sold five acre  over. Sometimes even yet I back t0 what was once a plots, sold beach front lots,  gel the urge but, like most of p|ace of bcallIV taU,n( crea. soId backwoods farms and all  my urges in the direction of (ivity and tolerance, he was the other properties. The  health, 1 manage to suppress appa||ed by the "develop- developers lived off the influx, and now that folks are  selling out, they'll die from  thc exodus. Funny how things  turn out sometimes; the thing  you hate thc most often turns  out to be the thing that has  kept you going.  A particularly poignant  example of the exodus of  talent occurred last week  when Larry Girard, Ihe creator  of the Gibsons All Nighter  wood stove, announced that  he too was heading for the  big city. Larry had been over  at the high school donating  his talents to a school metal  shop project. T and T Welding of Sechelt had donated  some materials and Larry had  donated his stove design to  thc senior shop students for  a project to be raffled off  next month. What happens  when people like Larry and  all the other artists and craftsmen leave our community?  Is Gibsons becoming the New  West Vancouver?  Yes is a pleasant  country  Yes is a pleasant country:  if's wintry  (my lovely)  let's open the year  both is the very weather  (not either)  my treasure,  when violets appear  love is a deeper season  lhan reason:  my sweel one  (antlapriTs where we're)  e.e.cummmgs  I  MMk^Mri Coast News, March 28,19/B  3.  It's this feeling of fulfillment I get knowing I'm   helping to preserve world peace.   Some facts about herbicides  The other face of 2,4-D  EDITORS NOTE: Last week  we brought you the first of a  three-part report on 2.4-D ���  Ihe herbicide used to spray  power lines. In the second  part Tamoff, reporting on a  publication which was put  together in ihe Okanagan.  basically sums up the evidence of harm done to humans.  CASE HISTORIES  Actual occurences of contamination by 2,4-D cannot be  subject to the same rigorous  controls as laboratory experiments. The effects are so  serious, however, that they  certainly must be considered.  In Vietnam, areas that were  defoliated during the war with  a mixture of 2,4-D and 2,4,5-T  showed tremendous increases  in human miscarriages, still-,  births,    and   birth   defects.  (11-15)  When the same chemicals  were used to improve grazing  land in the Tonto National  Forest near Globe, Arizona,  the rate of human fetal deaths1  and malformations became  the highest in the state.  (11-17)  In Nova Scotia 2.4-D,  2,4,5-T and Dicamba were  sprayed on the Belleisle  Marsh. A wind caused the  spray to drift onto the farm of  Robin Warren. One half of his  dairy herd was grazing in  the treated area. The other  half was upwind and didn't  conic into contact with the  spray. Of those in the sprayed  pasture twenty-two aborted  their calves. In the other  there was one abortion.(11-18)  A power line right of way  on Galiano Island, B.C.,  was sprayed with 2,4-D in  1973. The line ran near the  water supply of Dan and Fran-  cine Kcnaud. Their daughters  Sarah and lamie, born in  1973 and 1975 born had the  spina bifida malformations of  the spine. (11-18)  In Guamo, Columbia, one  million inhabitants were  exposed lo 2.4-D and 2,4,5-  T spraying. There followed an  apparent epidemic of human  abortions, stillbirths and malformations. (11-19)  CANCER  A carcinogen is any substance that produces an abnormal mass of tissue that  grows rapidly and continues  to grow after the original  stimulus ceases. "Not all  chemicals are carcinogens but  those that are produce neoplasia (tumors) at all dosage  levels. Because of differences  among individual humans it  is impossible to set tolerance  levels for carcinogens. Exposure to carcinogens is irreversible as well as cumulative. Many carcinogens have  proven to be more dangerous  when exposure is at low dosage over a long period, of  time. Research by the Bio-  netic Research Laboratory  in the U.S. Food and Drug  Administration demonstrates  that 2,4-D causes malignant tumors in laboratory rats  and mice. Evidence from  Sweden and Vietman suggests  that the phenoxy herbicides  cause cancer in humans as  well. (111-18)  The reference to Sweden  concerns a case where thirty  workers had been employed  to clear brush along the Swedish National Railway. In  1972 they were using a mixture of 2,4���D and 2,4,5���T.  Six of the thirty died of cancer,  by February 1973. The surviving workers reported that  they regularly suffered from  headaches, loss of taste, impairment of sight, bladder  contraction and impotency.  (111-16)  MUTATIONS  "2,4���D has produced genetic abnormalities in a variety  of plants in laboratory tests.  Very few tests have been done  on the mutagenic potential of  the phenoxy herbicides on  animals, but two tests using  2,4,5���T produced chromosome abnormalities in Mongolian gerbils and rats."  (1V-1I)  "Research done in Vietnam  in areas sprayed with the  phenoxy herbicides, reveals  widespread and extensive  chromosome damage leading  to a high rate of miscarriages,  stillbirths, congenital abnormalities and Downs Syndrome. Medical authorities  in that country compare  the effects to those in the survivors of Hiroshima and Nagasaki." (IV-11)  ��� t* *t* *!* *l**p *l* *l* "P *p *p *l* **��� *l* n* 1*  NDP  ���o��*Sr%  Try us for Good Books  From Bantam  & Ballantine  886-7744  Sechelt Tax Service  Your local tax man on Cowrie St., Sechelt  Canadian & Individual U.S.Tax Returns  from $9.00  Free estimates before we do your work.  9:30-5:30 Tues.-Sat.  0  HITACHI  Microwave Ovens  Sold & Serviced  J&C ELECTRONICS  Radio /hack  authorized Sales Centre  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C. Box 1208  885-2568  885-2568  WE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  /   CENTRE  ONE      GREAT      >500  SHOPPING       SPREE    LEFT  CONTEST ENTRY FORMS AND DETAILS AVAILABLE  AT THE STORE  DRAW TO BE HELD APRIL 1. 1978 - at 6:00 p.m.  WINNER   MUST ANSWER A SKILL TESTING QUESTION  ��� Super-Valu Employees are not eligible  Gov't Inspected Sliced  side  bacon  BULK SALE  Wiltshire  $6.99 cook,ed  meats  $5.99  beef       $3.69 beef       $o 49  sausage^.��� burgers  Gov t Inspected . _ ^  veal        $4 go chicken $1 .19  cutlettes      w breasts  Turkey  drumsticks 49* bologna  .   ;,  fruit  Berryland Farm  2/77  I Ho.'    tins  '8.88  4/99  soups  Vegetable * / O O  1()(i/   fins  $S 15  Tier unoice vvnoie  a tLru     $s no   tomatoes :AA At%  & pork    jo.89 M1.49  orange  ��� ���     p  juice  *2.79  Rhodes Frozen  bread  juice dough  Nabob-Pure "7 0t buper-vaiu - ran  grapefruit,!8    cut  juice c,   , *8.99   beans  $4.29  2/88  Tins  $4.99  Help us build a new  St. Andrew's Church  ��� at the entrance to Front Road in Madeira Park ���  We ask you to mail in a gift, however small.  $1,000    will pay for the steeple or one of the main  roof beams:  will pay for half of the large window at  the front of the church:  250.     will pay for one pew:  55.      will pay for a square of shakes:  25.00 will see the shakes put on:  10.50 will buy one suare yard of carpeting:  4.00   will buy one hymn book:  1.00   will buy 2V2 lbs. of nails:  $ 450.  $  $  $  $  $  $  Please make your cheque payable to St.  Andrew's Church Building Fund and mail  St.Andrew's Church  P.O.Box 236  Madeira Park, B.C.  VON 2H0  Receipts for Income Tax purposes will be issued.  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Rev.T.Nicholson. Pastor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechelt:8:30 a.m. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church.Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family Church  885-9526  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M.Reinhardt  9:30a.m.-St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� 11:00 a.m.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Husky 2(,    ins O I77t Miss Mew 4/88  dog food   $o Q5   cat food   ���  Casoaf?4       V��WW Case ol 24 Tins      0��  jn-Frosh   Bakery  Oven-Fresh Econo-Pack  bread     1 5QaPP|e P'es 1 39  ol 5 Loaves    |a  WW     Hin Each     I  ��� \/  W  oranges  Mexican  Honey Uew  melons  Mexican ������ ^^ .  i -cantaloupe 59*  ***. #%  a        ' Long English ������jfl. _|.  99* i icucumbers 79*  jrs.. r- r i .be  Mar  30. 31 and Apr. 1st Coast News, March 28,1978  POTL1NE  The crane's parked at the  far end of the building like a  great cubistic bird. The machines vary somewhat in design from building to building  but the essential details are  the same. They are basically  ihree huge steel beams joined  by crossbraces and ride on electrified rails that run the  length of the line. The stud-  pulling mechanism and the  winch ride on a carriage and  can be moved from side to  side as well as up and down.  The control-cab is a stationary  plexi-glass box that sits centrally at the back of the crane,  suspended under it like a fat  phonebooth. The two cranes  work independently except  when the lines are being repaired and burned-through  pots replaced. At such times,  they operate in concert to  lift thc enormous burdens.  Running crane is one of thc  preferred positions in the lines  since thc cabs arc air-conditioned, insulated from the  heat and fumes. The guy who  operates this one stands against thc wall talking to the  building foreman as we approach.  "What  is   the  problem?"  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  asks Luigi in his hesitant English.  "Stud-puller's gone blooey  again," says the craneman,  a stocky Scot with a pronounced burr. "Can't move the  bugger at all."  "Well, we takca look."  I yank on the rope that  dangles below the cab and  pull down the counter-weighted wooden-ladder. We climb  up to thc narrow side-platform  and enter the cab to check  the controls. It's just as  Scotty says. Everything  else works like a charm but  the stud-pulling mechanism is  dead as a doornail.  "Must be electrical,"  decides Luigi, "but better we  check up on top anyhow."  We scale the steel ladder  to the upper deck of the crane.  Here are the terrifying grids  through which the juice pours  to animate this rumbling  robot. Although I know the  grids are deactivated, I give  them as wide a berth as the  narrow catwalk allows.   Thev  spook the hell out of me. Everything's covered with dust.  It's the day-shift's job to hose  the cranes clean but someone's been goofing-off. Luigi  snaps on his flashlight and  makes a brief check of the  greasy carriage. Nothing  seems amiss. The trouble is  definitely in the circuits.  "You may as well go phone  the electrical shop," says  Luigi.  He retires to the cab and  switches on the air-conditioning. I climb back to the floor  and head for the nearest  phone. More often than not,  the crane-problems turn out  to be electrical but it's our  function to answer the initial  calls and ascertain this. I  call the shop and after several rings, a harried voice  answers. "Mother of God!  What's wrong now?"  I tell him. "Sounds like  you've been having a rough  night," I venture. "Figured  things were pretty quiet."  "Quiet, Hell! They've been  running our asses off in the  old lines. Okay, I'll be over."  The phone bangs down. He  really sounds ornery.  Help is on the way, however  unwillingly. The problem will  soon be out of our hands.  I'm thankful we're not working the old lines. That's the  unenviable responsibility of  the other shift-millwright and  his helper. I retrace my steps  toward the crane, sucking  rubbery air through the respirator.  Back in the cab, Luigi's  labouring over a soiled pocket-book, his lips moving  slightly as he struggles his  way through the obstacle-  course of alien words. Reading on the job is not officially  sanctioned but neither is it  expressly forbidden. I've often gone through a couple of  books in a single shift when  things were especially quiet.  The fan's working and the  plexiglass box is a hurricane's  eye of relative comfort above  the moil and clatter. "He's  coming," I say.  "Good. We wait here.  Maybe he needs a hand."  It's unlikely that he will but  this is as pleasant a place to  kill time as any and we're out  of McGraw's way.   I flop on  Mobile homes  are as important  to us as they are  to you.  Mobile homes arc playing an important role in  providing housingforBritishColumbians... and the  Mobile Home Ael has been introduced to provide  an important service to those involved in mobile  homes.  The Mobile Home Registry, a first for Canada,  has been set up lo recognize Ihe rights and protect  the interests of buyers and sellers of mobile homes.  It's similar to the Land Registry in that it acts as an  information centre that keeps a complete record  of Ihe ownership and location of all mobile homes.  Il means that all sales and changes of location are  registered to protect ownership interests. It means  that a title search can be requested toassurc buyers  ihat they are indeed getting legal title And  because il provides lenders with better  securily, it could mean better financial terms for  purchasers of mobile homes.  The Act is in effect as of April L1978. After that  date all mobile homes must be registered before  they can be sold or moved. If you're a mobile home  owner at present, or are considering becoming one  in the future, or are involved in the sale or financing  of mobile homes, you should be aware of how the  Mobile Home Act protects you. Information kits  have been sent out to all known mobile home owners  and other interested parties, but if we missed you...  let us know.  Any information you may need is available from  the Mobile Home Registry in Victoria, Regional  Offices of thc Ministry of Municipal Affairs  and Housing and Government Agents,  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing  Honourable Hugh A. Curtis, Minister  MOBILE HOME REGISTRY  825 Fort Street, Victoria, British Columbia V8W 2Y5 Phone 387-1361  the floor as Luigi's commandeered the driver's seat. From  this vantage-point, the pots  dwindle into the distance like  an illustration of perspective  jn some otherworldly art  manual. The operational  crane is pulling studs at the  opposite end of the building.  It's like a tiny mirror-image of  this one, plucking and replacing the steel rods. This  process is not without its  hazards. Occasionally, when  the stud is drawn free from  the pitch-block, a phenomenon called a 'de fonce' occurs.  Molten metal gouts up  through the stud-hole like a  deadly waterspout, sometimes  setting the oily crane on  tire. I've seen a crane burn on  a couple of occasions. In  both cases, thc operators  escaped injury but in some  instances, they have been  trapped in their cabs and  severely burned. Even if no  one is hurt, the subsequent  clean-up and repair-work  is messy and arduous. I  hope nothing of this drastic  sort will occur tonight.  Dimly down the smoggy  vistas, I see the electrician  approaching. As he draws  close enough for me to make  out his face, I can sec he's  still in a foul mood. He's a  French Canadian called Car-  beau who worked at an aluminum-smelter in Quebec  before coming here. Usually  he's fairly congenial but  tonight something seems to  be bugging him out of all  proportion to the mere fact  of a busy shift. He's rumoured to have a pretty wife who  plays around a bit. Maybe  she's taken off with another  guy. The disproportion  of men to women in Ihe town  is acute and such break-ups  are constantly occurring.  Whatever the reason, he sure  as hell looks ornery. Tugging  down lhc ladder wilh unnecessary force, he climbs  rapidly up.  Generally in a situation of  this sort, the electrician will  check with us before going on  top but Carbeau reaches the  cab platform and heads right  on up without so much as a  word, wearing a fixed expression. "Hell with him if he  want to act bitchy!" declares  Luigi and returns to deciphering his story. I sit thinking of Helga. my new-met  fraulein with the blonde  hair and thc sexy accent. We  have a date tonight and I'm  looking forward to it. Then  I remember it'll be an early  curfew as we've got six more  days of graveyard to go.  This shift-work's enough to  drive a guy squirclly. Maybe  I'll phone in sick.  Carbeau has disappeared  from view. We can hear his  feet banging along the catwalk. Then an awful thought  strikes us both simultaneously. The fan is still going.  The power-grid is still electrified. As if in answer to our  fears there's a strangled cry  from the top of thc crane.  "Oh God!" gasps Luigi,  lunging for the main switch.  The juice drains from the  grids just as the colour has  drained from Luigi's ruddy  face. I've no doubt I'm as  pale as him. Our eyes meet  briefly in guilty disbelief.  There's no further sound from  up above, only a thick and  ominous silence.  "Oh God!" says Luigi  again and then we're practically tripping over each other  to gct out the door. I reach  the ladder first and go up it  like a stung monkey with the  Italian right behind me. 1  don't even have time to think  about being squeamish.  Twilight Theatre  The management of the Twilight Theatre marks the holiday  period with a double feature  program for the whole family.  Wednesday through Friday.  March 29 and 31. Thc program  will begin each night with the  movie Hawmps a dazzling slapstick comedy in which camels  are featured prominently, and  follow that up with the return  of the lovable Benji. The double  program will begin each scheduled evening at 7:00 p.m. Both  films are the work of producer-  director Joe Camp.  Hawmps has notable performances by the entire cast and a  broad range of comedy situations.  It should appeal to all ages. The  comedy is based on fact ���  an attempt by the American  Army to replace horses with camels for duty in the Southwest.  Camp may well have another  animal star in Valentine, a baby  camel trained by Frank Inn and  his wife. Other stars of the film  include James Hampton. Christopher Connelly, Slim Pickens.  Jack Elam. Denver Pyle, and  Gene Conforti. Even Benji makes  a cameo appearance in the film.  Il is difficult to know whether  children or adults will better enjoy the film in which Benji stars  in his own right. The film contains none of the saccarine senti-  mentality which makes so many  family shows unbearable for adults and besides the remarkable  acting talents of lhc canine star,  whose real name is Higgins, it  also features thc work of such  familiars as F.dgar Buchanan.  Patsy Garrett, and Francis Bav-  ier. Benji relies on honest humour and character development.  Shot from the dog's point of view  in Texas, its other assets include  careful production, a fine score  by Euel Box. a title song. "1  Feel Love" performed by Charlie  Rich and a general "we try hard-  (TWILIGHT  (THLATRIb  886-2827  GIBSONS  Double Feature    Family Special  aTaM*  Back Again   w  by Special Request  Wed.,Thur.,Fri.  new   ���J   W9}  7:00 p.m  March 29th, 30th, 31st.  In a world %onr mad ������  |0M, lory? YOUDOI  HENRY SALLY  IWINKLER FIELD  8:00 p.m. ��� ������������%%^1b3 <!>AJII:I*  Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues. Warning:  April 1st, 2nd, 3rd & 4th   0ccasiona| vio|ence|  Ellingham >  -l   Astrology  By Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing Much 27.  General Notes: Have all important paper work signed, scaled  and delivered before Mercury  turns retrograde on April 1st.  It's a well known astrological  fact that all forms of communications are affected by the 'backwards' motion of this planet.  Paper work left until April to be  processed will be subject to misinterpretation, delay or loss.  Please be warned.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Last chance now to charm your  way out of a tricky situation.  Common sense and emotions arc  in tune so upcoming decisions can  be banked on. Don't allow midweek idealism to lead you astray.  Avoid domestic bickering as  week i^IoM's  TAURUS (April 20-Mav 20)  Secret desires and speculations  can now be promoted with a more  practical approach. Close associates expect you to unravel their  financial mix-ups. Phone calls  and messages have sarcastic  undertones.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21|  Long-range hopes and plans  crystallize into clearer perspective as friends and acquaintances  bring nothing but good news.  An associate's financial discrepancy is best forgotten.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Grab final opportunity to exert  yourself and demand what is  rightfully yours. Those who have  been promoting personal recognition and achievements should  now expect more tangible rewards. Falling back on well tried  methods is the answer to midweek confusion on the work  scene.  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Recent philosophy and ideas  can now be organized and channelled more successfully. Long  distance communications reveal  serious but practical propositions. Those floating on a new  romance should watch out for  mid-week deception.  VIRGO (Aug.23Sepl.22)  It's you especially, Virgo, who  must have all financial, insurance  and tax matters signed, sealed  Liquid Gold  and delivered before month's  end. See to it that other people's  money problems are out of your  hair. Disagreements with recent  acquaintances are only temporary.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Ocl.23)  It's an excellent time to discuss long-range plans with loved  ones. You both see eye to eye  as common goals at last fall into  place. Direct your energy into  personal promotions, achievements, and public standing.'  Clarify confusing midweek messages.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Just because your practical and  bright ideas are being accepted  unanimously, there is no need to  unload your whole philosophy of  life onto others, especially coworkers. You now have to guard  mid-week financial activities  which are subject to losses or  deception.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-Dec.2l)  Inspiration is strong again and  the accent is on creating something of lasting value. The urge  to speculate and take unnecessary risks should be controlled.  Although romance and passion  hits monthly high, your midweek mood changes will confuse  loved ones.  CAPRICORN (I)ec.22-Janl9(  Domestic rearrangements begin  to settle down as those close to  you finally accept practical considerations. After all this fuss,  don't go changing your mind.  Mid-week dreams are weird but  indicate nothing.  AQUARIUS (Jui.20-Feb.18)  You too. Aquarius, should have  all important papers processed  and delivered before the end of  the month. Warning ��� all forms of  communication will not run as  smoothly during April. Get that  car tuned up. Mid-week misunderstandings with strangers arc  not vour fault.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar.20)  Hopefully, you now have firmer  control of recent financial activities. Right now, checking the  location and safety of all personal  documents is time well spent.  You have lo stand up and defend  your reputation again on Wednesday.  The Sunshine Coast is the  setting for a musical production called Liquid Gold which  will be presented by the  Tamahnous Theatre Company  of Vancouver starting on Tuesday. April 4.  The publicity material asks  rhetorically: "Will Mort  Wheeler succeed in addicting  the gentle fisherfolk of Envers  Inlet to radios, refrigerators,  and all the conveniences that  er" attitude on the part of the  production crew. All in all thc  double bill should be a great  success with every member of  the family.  Thc other attraction of the  Twilight Theatre week features  the immensely popular Henry  Winkler, the star of Happy Days,  in a movie about returning Vietnam veterans. It is called Heroes  and is more of a love story than a  war story. Winkler's co-star is  the almost equally popular Sally Field. Heroes will play at thc  Twilight Saturday through Tuesday. April I to 4. and will be  shown at thc regular lime of  8.00 p.m.  INCOME TAX  SERVICE  PERSONAL &  BUSINESS  9-12a.m.        5-8p.m.  886-2821     North Road  power can provide? Or will  the battle be won by widow  Sophie McCafferty, a fisher-  woman who sees through  Mort's plan to chain them  to a life of credit? It all depends on Moon Morgan, the  bold adventurer whose Texada Island distillery provides  Wheeler with the liquor  th;it is the cornerstone of his  lillle empire. Where does  Morgan's allegiance really  lie ��� with the fisherfolk  who share his love of the open  sea or with the might dollar?"  The production is performed in the burlesque style  of the '20's music hall and will  run from April 4 to 22. Saturday matinees are pay-what-  you-can and the proceeds of  the April 7 performance will  be donated to Lasquite Island  community Association to further ecological studies for  protection of that unique  environment. Smilin' Jack  Smith and the Lasquiti  Island Band will play for  dancing after the performance.  Residents of Ihe Sunshine  Coast interested in this unique  musical can obtain further  information by calling Marian  Paris at the Tamahnous  office 2S4-IS5S, For reservations for Liquid Gold phone  thc Vancouver East Cultural  Centre at 254-9578.  A*        PLAY  TELEVISION BINGO  %  WITH THE STARS   IN YOUR OWN HOME  3 BLACKOUT BINGO GAMES  $5,000 in prizes per game  9 "Star Partner" draws- $100 each  3 "Winning Number" Special Draws  $1,000 each  TOTAL $18,900 PRIZES  11:30 p.m. FRIDAY APRIL 7,1978  OnCHAN/CHEKand  BCTVSatellites  Enter Now: Play TV Bingo with The Stars  For Bingo Cards see your local postal  station, radio station, or Shoppers Drug Mart  store; or Telephone 688-4334 in Vancouver  B.C.ASSOCIATION FOR   THE MENTALLY    RETARDED  riMMHMM  MMMMHIHI 1  Coast News, March 28,1978  5.  Books  All-time best seller  By John Moore  "Since this is my first book  review for the Coast News,"  I told the editor, "I want to  start off with a bang. I've  been reading this blockbuster  of a book. It's got something  to appeal to everybody. It's  full of disasters, fighting and  killing, sex, and the occult.  The whole ball of wax."  "Sounds   fantastic,"   said  the    editor,     "What's    it  called?"  "The Bible."  To give credit where it's  due, he didn't bat an eye. He  just said "Go to it," and here I  am, writing a review of The  Book. Well, not the book itself, exactly, but an edition of  it at least. Not that my half-  facetious remarks misrepresented the nature of the work.  The story of the Great Flood is  the all-time archetype of all  disaster and survival epics,  occurring in similar form,  right down to the use of a dove  to reconnoitre, in the Babylonian Epic of Gilgamesh and  the Greek myth of Deucalion's  Flood. It's followed closely by  the Plagues of Egypt, the destruction of Sodom and Go-  morray, & if you liked "Jaws"  you'll love Jonah. I'm not  advertising for the Book.  My point is that if you liked  "The Poseidon Adventure",  "Earthquake" and "Jaws",  it's probably because you  were exposed to the archetypes of those stories at your  first Sunday school class. Bible stories, along with fairytales, are usually the first  stories children learn and they  inevitably mold the imagination. The superheroes of  popular culture are commercialized aspects of Moses,  Joshua, Samson, and Christ  and the Bible continues to  function as a kind of invisible  Prime Source for the poets and  visionaries who both create  and criticize our aspirations  for the future.  Let me pause to state my  bias on what has always been  a sensitive subject. Faith,  or the lack of it, is ultimately  a matter of personal conscience. Religious belief is  not a subject for argument.  No amount of rational argument will persuade you to believe if you do not, nor will it  shake your faith if you do.  Still, whether one is affiliated with one of the recognized permutations of the  Judeo-Christian tradition or  resorts to one's own interpretation of scripture, however agnostic or completely  atheistic it may be, one is  obliged to have some knowledge of the Bible. An atheist  who hasn't read the Bible is a  fool. An agnostic who hasn't  read at least part of it is lazy.  An evangelist who hasn't read  it should be ashamed. By  "read it", I mean read the  most literal and authoritative  translation available, and the  commentaries or notes necessary to avoid misinterpretation of obscure or difficult  words and passages.  I stress  the word "translation".  The editions billed as "paraphrases into modern English"  are usually not worth the  trouble it takes to read them.  Paraphrase has been the  cause of enough theological  wrangling, since the ancient  Hebrew practice of not reciting direct from the text but  paraphrasing was responsible for many of the misinterpretations of the Old Testament by early Christian writers. This is a tall order, I  realize, and if adhered to  would doubtlessly reduce the  volume of discussion on the  subject considerably.  If you are not prepared to  hold your peace and are prepared for the amount of reading and thought required,  then I would suggest you pick  up a copy of The Jerusalem  Bible. It comes in a variety of  editions, but the cloth-bound  Standard Edition and the paperback Reader's Edition, at  about $12 and $6 respectively  are the most accessible. The  Standard Edition is a better  deal in the long run. It will  last much more than twice as  long as the paperback (you're  not going to breeze through  it anyway), and the introductions to the chapters and the  footnotes are more complete.  The original Bible de Jerusalem was published in French,  while the English version  was published in 1966. The  editions mentioned are by  Doubleday. The work is the  result of decades of research  conducted under the sponsorship of the Roman Catholic  Church and has been praised  by Biblical scholars and stu-  dents of every variation of the  faith, including the notoriously Hebrew scholars. According to Father Alexander Jones  the General Editor of the  work, the English translation  is not merely a translation  from the French. It was made  by returning to the original  Hebrew, Aramaic and Greek  texts, using the French  translation as a point of comparison for deciding questions  of variant reading or interpretation.  The translation, aided by  excellent typesetting, is very  readable, less tortuous  linguistically than the King  James and devoid of those  eye-straining narrow columns.  Inevitably with any translation where literal accuracy is  important, what is powerfully  poetic in one language becomes a bit tepid and mundane when literally rendered  into another. The historical  and dramatic elements fare  quite well, but the poetry of  the Song of Songs and the  Psalms lacks something in  this translation. In Psalm 23,  the old "Yea, though I walk  through the valley of the shadow of death," a powerful  line in English poetry, is replaced by the less evocative  "Though I walk through a  gloomy valley," but it seems  a small enough price to pay  when weighed against the  useful, informative introduc  tions to the books and the frequent footnotes which reveal  the editor's researches in  history, archeaology and literary criticism and bring the  text into context. Many people have an impressive "chapter and verse" knowledge of  the Bible, without having the  slightest understanding of  the context of the passages  they so enthusiastically quote.  For instance, in the First Book  of Kings, Solomon is censured  for having married many women of different non Israelite  tribes and nations, and for  building temples and offering  sacrifice to their Gods. This  seems straightforward until  the note explains that the  kingdom of Israel was a small  state, rich, since it lay at the  axis of many trade routes,  but in need of allies to protect  itself. Solomon's many marriages were contracted to  cement political alliances and  the various shrines were erected, not to promote idolatry,  but as a hospitable convenience to the number of foreign  traders in the country. From  a short footnote you learn  not only the circumstances  behind the text, but something about the writer himself; that he was religiously  conservative, interpreting  Solomon's actions in the harsher spirit of laws outlined in  Deuteronomy,  The advantage of having  such thorough historical and  archeaological research at  your fingertips is immeasurable. It makes comprehensible a collection of writings  whose impact on our culture  and civilization has been inescapably profound, but  whose obscurity is amply  testified to by the incredible  variety of our interpretations.  Not that The Jerusalem Bible  will put an end to the quibbling and confusion completely. The variety of human  nature will see to that. We'll  continue to reinterpret the  Bible, just as we continue to  squabble over the identity  of Homer and the doctrines of  Karl Marx. The Jerusalem  Bible may never settle a single theological or religious  argument but at least the protagonists will have some idea  of what they're talking about.  Blood  The Blood Pressure Clinic  held regularly by Evans Hermon  on Fridays in Trail Bay Mall  will instead be held this week on  Thursday, March 30. As this will  be the final clinic, it will be held  in conjunction with Fitness  Testing, and will be on from  10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and from  1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.   IMBO  zmmm  CATERPILLAR  NEW & USED  ft Genuine Caterpillar parts  ftTractorsD4DtoD9H  ���it Loaders 910 to 992  ft Excavators & Graders  ftHyster parts & Winches  Your Resident Representative  ERNIE UNGER  Res.886-9758, off: 530-1145  at NORTHLAND we save you  Time & Money  Some of the cast of Liquid Gold - a  musical about rum-running on the  Sechelt Peninsula - ham it up on a  suitable wharf. Former Gibsons  resident Barbara Williams is in the  cast but her costume wasn't ready.  CONCRETE S  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  A Complete Concrete &  Building Service  ��� Forming  ���k Place & Finishing  ��� Decorative   Work;    sidewalks,  patios & driveways  A FULL SERVICE CENTRE  FOR ALL YOUR CONCRETE &  CONSTRUCTION IDEAS  Jim  886-7571  Ron  886-9262  mWiWiwWii  SUNSHINE COAST  HECIWJ^ Homelmppovemert  START HERE    U  V  j with  SSSS3S--  DRAPERIES   LDl.   Custom made drapes.  See our fantastic  selection of fabrics.  Carpets^e brands ava^e-  AH Know" nani  remodelling J*  Come in and get a taste of quality service.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  GIBSONS  886-9411  KENDEVRIES&SONLTD.  GIBSONS    SECHELT  886-7112     885-3424  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  VIA HORSESHOE BAY VIA LANGDALE  SpringSchedule  The following schedule will be in effect from Tuesday,  April 4 until Thursday, May 18, inclusive:  DAILY  LV HORSESHOE BAY  LV LANGDALE  7:40 am          4:55 pm  6:30 am  3:50 pm  10:10               6:15  9:00  6:00  11:30               7:05  11:15  7:15  12:30 pm         9:20  12:35 pm  8:15  2:40             11:30  1:35  10:30  [il'l'llj  JEKVIS INLET Present schedul i will continue  between Earls Cove and Saltery Bay (Powell River)  until Thursday, May 18.  Summer Schedule on both routes will commence  Friday, May 19.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For information phone  VANCOUVER 669-1211       LANGDALE 886-2242  SALTERY BAY 487-9333 6. Coast News, March 28,1978  Granny's  Sunday  J Dinner  A motherhood issue  4Rti  l"*X  MWMMRMMMW  The advertisers on this page  members of:  GIBSONS HARBOUR  BUSINESS ASSOCIATION  ���*R  LORO  INCUS  OT  FLORON  ACENCIIS LTD  REAL ESTATE  ���  INSURANCE  1589 Mirint Drlvt  Gibsons,  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  DOGWOOD  We are now open from 7 a.m  to 6 p.m., seven days a week -  COOK   ON   DUTY  TIMES.  ffiusic Weavers  The Home of People Prices  As of April 1  New Location two doors down from Dogwood  New home created by Drew  New Management  New albums ��� sale from $6.54 up  Come down and  listen  to  Kenwood  system  by Big Bird Sound  But still retaining thoughts of old  P.S.will be without phone  from April 1-13  CLEAN IT NOW!  Time Sets Stains  Before you Store it Away, Bring it  to Us for Cleaning.  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  uRvriEnmnG  seruir.e  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best! 886-2200  Menu:  Chicken done in white wine.  Chilled fresh vegetables.  Frosty fruit loaf.  One 3���5 lb. boiling chicken.  One green pepper.  Two sticks celery.  One   cup   mushrooms   and  eight cherry tomatoes.  One-half cup cornstarch.  Method:  Put half cup flour in plastic  bag; add salt, pepper, oregano  and rosemary. Have the chicken cut to serving portions.  Shake each piece in flour  mixture and brown on all sides  in skillet. Place in a large  saucepan (or dutch oven) and  cover with wine and stock  from some vegetable. Boil  for l'A���2 hours or until chicken is tender, then place on  platter and keep hot. Bring  stock to a boil and put in the  diced pepper, celery and  mushrooms. Thicken with  cornstarch, mixed in a little  cold water, pour over chicken.  Serve with plain mashed  potatoes, sweet corn and  green peas garnished with  pimento, and steamed leaks  served with hollandaise sauce.  Platter   of   chilled   vegetables, celery, cherry  tomatoes,    pickled   onions    and  pickled beets.  Dessert:  Frosty Fruit Loaf  One   large   package   cream  cheese.  One container sour cream.  One cup large grain cottage  cheese.  One tin dark cherries.  One tin peaches or apricots.  One tin crushed pineapple.  Nuts and coconut.  Drain and pit the cherries,  chop the peaches and nuts.  Let cream cheese stand at  room temperature. Cream  cheese, add sour cream and  cottage cheese and beat (or  blend) till fluffy, add fruit  and nuts. Spoon into an  empty, large fruit juice tin  and freeze for at least six  hours.  Bring combined fruit juices  to a boil and thicken with  'A cup corn starch in cold  water to use as a sauce over  the fruit loaf.  Remove loaf from freezer  and tin, let stand five to ten  minutes at room temperature  before serving.  Slice and cover with fruit  The press has traditionally  labelled some social concerns  as "motherhood issues".  Nobody, for example, wants to  be against honesty, health or  cleanliness.  Yet the memory of some events lingers on from 1977,  and suggests that as motherhood issues, these are not  sacred after all.  Last September, Ontario's  premier William Davis led a  trade mission to Japan. He  got a rough reception. Japanese industrialists criticized  Canada for high labor costs,  strikes, foreign investment  policies ��� and for having overly strict environmental  controls.  Later, in December, newspapers reported that a breastfed baby was being poisoned  by its own mother's milk.  A variety of industrially produced chemicals which are not  found in nature, such as  PCB's and DDT, but which  are now loose in our environment, had been accumulating  in the mother's body and were  being passed on to the baby.  Other mothers were cautioned  about risks of breast-feeding.  And yet, what choice is  there? Cow's milk matches  the needs of newborn calves,  not of newborn humans. Baby  formula can supply an infant's nutritional requirements, but it must be mixed  with water from our lakes and  rivers.   That water contains  the same industrial contaminants. In fact, one study discovered that the chemicals  in the great Lakes were collecting in fish, and killing off  seagulls that ate those fish.  Gulls that lived on garbage  dumps instead of fish were  healthier.  Besides, in comparison with  breast-feeding, no formula  has yet been manufactured  that offers immunity against  common illnesses and allergies, that helps assure emotional well-being, or that contributes to higher IQ's.  If this most pure and perfect food is now hazardous  because of our environment,  could anyone argue for more  pollution?  Yes. And not just the Japanese industrialists ��� "The  wonderful people who brought  us Minimata," as Norman  Webster described them in  The Globe and Mail. Canadians did too. When Inco,  Falconbridge, and Noranda  all announced massive layoffs, a surprising number of  Canadian voices called for a  relaxation of environmental  controls, to allow the corporations a return to profitable  operations.  Fortunately, sanity prevailed. But the incidents  revealed that for some people,  the only real motherhood issue is short-term economic  gain.  Power Squadron  The March meeting of the Sunshine Coast Power Squadron was  held at the home of Joyce and  Dave Smethurst. The April  meeting to be at the home of  Annelise Richter.  Don Hadden did it againl  He has been in charge of program  and at every meeting he comes  up with a winner. Firstly it was  Dave McTaggard of Greenpeace  who told of his experiences in  Europe, sailing in the South  Pacific, and the North Atlantic,  to protest the killing of whales ���  a term which includes also the  smaller species called porpoises  and dolphins.  . Secondly we were introduced  to Ian MacAskie of Federal  Fisheries, Nanaimo, who presented a film in color, "The Way  Back", of excellent photography,  and all about the transplanting  of Sea Otters. In Nootka Sound  where Otters used to be plentiful  they were virtually extinct by  1929. The first transplant of  thritv from the Aleutian Islands  in 1972, considered an outstanding success was by the Research Vessel, G.B.Reed; with  the otter in large floating pens.  Each time Research learned  more as to why they must be  kept clean, how storms can affect them - and by acclimatizing  them before releasing, more survived, etc. They have also  received a gift of thirty Otters  from the Americans. So now at  Checleset Bay in the North Pacific, where the ecology is right,  there are 120 - 130 Sea Otters  cavorting around and by now we  hope, more. Several have also  been sighted south of Brooks  Peninsula, in a playful mood,  floating on their backs and eating  off their chests. A pelt from a  dead Sea Otter found on the  beach, was passed among us.  Such velvet and luxurious fur;  we now know how they nearly  caused a war between Britain and  the States. We learned they  weigh fifty to one-hundred  pounds, are are slow swimmers,  was by air to the West Coast off while River Otters weigh thirty  Vancouver Island. The second to thirty-five pounds, are dar-  was by boat and air.   The third   Iter in color and more agile  All about Bridge  By Jim Weir  rsexwj e>*vj><s>**j>(i>*v9e>����\J>i>*v9<i>#vft ception.  VARIETY FOODS     J.  i   SNACK BAR & DELI ]  it High Protein ^  Pep Drinks i  it Herbal Teas \  and i,  ���u Sandwiches <  Made to Order \  Sprouts Available t  ��������� Avocado Sandwich |  t Cerola with Cream   3  '���? Natural Vegetable 2  Soup  In this week's deal South fulfilled what appeared to be an  impossible three no-trump contract by the employment of de-  Both  sides   are  vulne  Dealer is  West.  NORTH  SAKQJ  h5432  D63  C432  WEST  EAST  S32  S7654  HKJ96  HA87  DKQ109  D7S4  CQJ10  SOUTH  S1098  HQ10  DAJ82  CAK7S  C986  Thc bidding:  886-2936  WEST NORTH EAST SOUTH  ID      Pass       Pass INT  Pass     3 NT       Pass Pass  (rv��<T)<rv��M"a(rv��^<rv��*��^<rv��M's<rN*<^��>w^<r��lf Pass  ,2  V  / Crafts & Hobbies  PLUS  Come in and See our  New Arrivals in  Hobby Kits  1/9       ��  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  886-2811  Opening lead is the King of  Diamonds. The North-South  players arrived at an inferior  contract through a bidding misunderstanding. South's one no-  trump bid in this situation was  of the balancing type which can  be made with a hand in the 12 to  14 point range. North misread  the bid as showing a hand in the  16 to 18 point range and raised  to three no-trump.  On West's opening lead of the  King of Diamonds East attempted  to show his disinterest in this  suit by playing the four ��� his  lowest card. South interfered  with this signal by false carding  the eight of Diamonds. West  considered that if his partner  held the missing two of Diamonds  his play of the four would have  been the start of an encouraging  high-low signal. Therefore West  continued with a low Diamond  which South won with his jack.  South counted eight winners  and recognized that if his opponent's clubs were distributed  3-3 his fourth club could be established as the game fulfilling  trick. However that would neces  sitate the loss of one club after  which the opponents would certainly set the contract by leading  Hearts. Our South player was  aware of a deception that invariably deters opponents from  leading a particular suit against  a no-trump contract. That is,  lead the suit yourself. Accordingly, South cashed the ace of  Diamonds, entered dummy with  the ace of Spades and led a low  Heart.  East followed suit with the  seven of Hearts; South played  the Queen and West won with  the King. West cashed his good  Diamond then paused to consider  which suit to return. Put yourself  in West's position. Would you  return a Heart into South's suspected A-10. No, you would  probably lead the Queen of Clubs  as our West player did. East  attempted lo discourage by following suit with the six, but  South false-carded with thc seven. West continued with the  Jack of Clubs establishing  South's fourth Club as a winner  to give him the contract.  B0NNIEBR00K LODGE  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  ��� Dining ROOm     886-9033       cmifo'hSrttrg  Oscar Johnson is congratulated by  L.L.G.Bentley, Vice-Chairman of  Canadian Forest Products on the oc-  casion of his joining the 25-year club  as an employee. Other local men  honoured include Don Hoops, Ron  Muehlenkamp, Bill Peterson, and  MikeWnittey.   From the Cab Stand  By John Moore  Congratulations are in order  this week. Sun Dispatch owners Murray Watson and Neil  McClardy and driver Mike  Standing successfully completed their Industrial First  Aid course and now hold  "C" class tickets. How they  found time to assimilate the  considerable amount of course  material and run thc cab company at the same time is one  of the minor miracles of life  on the Peninsula, but they  managed and that's the main  thing. They're now qualified  to practice a fairly complete  range of basic First Aid  techniques. (I looked at the  Manual and I'm not squeamish, but if anyone came to me  in that condition I'd need  first-aid.) Incidentally, don't  expect to see them running  around performing roadside  brain-surgery like a rerun of  an old Emergency episode.  There is a para-medic program in this province, but it's  still smaller and more restricted than anything you'll  see on T.V. The purpose of  first-aid is to prevent the victim of an accident or illness  from dying of shock or bleeding and to deliver him or her in  relatively stable condition into  the care of a qualified physician. Thc "C" ticket, plus  the Class Four Drivers'  Licence, a prerequisite for  driving taxi, makes the boys  qualified ambulance drivers  and the service should be  pretty good since Sun Dispatch has been handling the  ambulance dispatch for the  Sechelt area for some time.  In the course of various  columns, I've used the word  "cafard" several times and  the other day somebody asked  me what it meant. To the best  of my knowledge, it means,  in French, not just your com-  i ion garden variety of madness, but a special exotic form  of lunacy. As far as I know,  it was originally a slang term,  coined by soldiers of the  French Foreign Legion to  describe the madness which  descended on the men without  warning or apparent reason,  as a result of the heat, flics,  repetition, loneliness and excruciating boredom of prolonged service in Ihe desert.  Soldiers who had lhc cafard  were known to become silent  and withdrawn for a short  time, then too suddenly come  unglued, shooting up thc tort  if they could gct hold of a  weapon, or developing a  frenzied superhuman strength  that made them almost impossible to subdue. Occasionally it was necessary to shoot  them. The cafard often left  its victims in a state of semipermanent schizophrenia.  The Arabs native to the area  had known about the problem  for some time.    Their word  "amok" has entered the English language in the idiom  "to run amuck", describing  the frenzy which afflict  a man in a crowd, causing  him to violently attack his  fellow citizens without provocation. The word "cafard"  has the distinction of being  one of thc few slang words  officially admitted into thc  French language. Next week.  Urban Cafard and the Four-  wheeled variety. Until then,  over and out.  As for myself. I'm sitting  here wondering if they know  any first-aid for taxi-madness,  the dreaded Cab-Cafard. I've  been suffering a recurrent  attack of thc cafard lately.  It's like the malarial fevers of  the tropics; once you've  had it. it's subject lo tlarc up  from time to lime. That's  right, you won't see me rattling around behind the wheel  this weekend or next. I'm  on sabbatical leave to have my  nerves overhauled. 1 knew it  was coming on when I backed  out of a parking space in the  Sunnycrest Mall and creased  the fender of a parked car.  The accident wouldn't have  bothered me too much except  that it was exactly identical  to a stunt 1 pulled thc weekend  before in the parking lot of  the Maple Crescent Apartments. Neil McClardy let  out a horrible groan when I  told him I'd done it again and  told me what the first one cost  the company. That was the  first time I'd heard of Salt  in the Wound as a recognized  technique of first-aid, but  there you go. You learn  something new every day.  There were other unmistakc-  able little signs. I nearly had  my door knocked off when 1  opened it without taking a  good long look over my shoulder. What's more I was irritable and rude to lhc man  who took mc to task for it.  My apologies. I've also noticed a tendency to spend more  time drinking coffee in the  Dogwood Cafe than I do out  on the road. (In the city, drivers who're cracking up begin  by taking three and four hour  lunches.) I suspect that it's  as much spring fever as any-  , thing else. Last week I found  myself wondering. "Why  docs anyone want a taxi?  Why does anyone want to go  anywhere except down to the  beach with a flask of a favourite beverage and the words  Gone Fishing tattooed on their  foreheads? As a matter of  fact I carried Ihree moderately  lubricated young men from  the Beachcomber to the wharf  who were going to do just that.  It was all I could do to keep  from saying, "Mind if I tag  along?", but the thought of  leaving the poor dispatcher  vainly calling my number over  the radio of an abandoned  cab was too cruel  to bear.  ,    ^    ^/   ^J   \S  -^J   ���^_-'   W    ^    Y    W -��     .II.N���IIWI     I ��� ���������      ������������   !���  :\\F*t  i "Trfl ilcO'A' Sfioja  1  Besides 1 already felt guilty  for having run out of gas up  on Central Avenue, a choice  location for watching the view  of the Sound while waiting  for the Saint Bernard to arrive  with a little barrel of gas,  and for playing hookey in  the Coast News office, where I  caught the editor plotting  sonic means of legitimately  deserting his post for the  beach. We mumbled something about "peace with honour", but in the end we both  went back lo work.  Nutrition  notes  Produced hy Nutrition Division B.C. Ministry of Health.  Question: My child hates  so manv vegetables, creamed  corn, carrots. broccoli,  squash, practically all vegetables we eat, Should I resort to force feeding?  Answer: So many children  dislike cooked vegetables, il  seems lo make sense nutritionally - and as a time  saver ��� to serve foods raw.  (And they'll like il even better  if they can help prepare the  foods I. Many small children  will eal vegetables raw when  Ihcy have refused lo eal them  cooked.  Offer raw vegetables not  only al meals bul for a snack -  and give children a choice;  offer more than one kind.  Try these nutritious vegetable  dips:  1 cup plain yogurt  ': pkg. dry onion soup mix  Blend  ingredients   together.  Refrigerate  I   hour for besl  flavour, Or:  I cup plain yogurt  3 tbsp mayonnaise  2' 1 tbsp sweet pickle relish  Blend ingredients together.  Cm the raw vegetables into  bite size pieces for easy  dipping. Besides carrots and  celery, some other vegetables  to try are turnip, potato,  broccoli, green popper and  squash.  Question: Several members  of my lamily have allergies  and I'm having trouble  finding information on how 10  live more comfortably wilh  our various allergies.  Answer: A good place lo  write is:  Allergy Information Assoc.  Room 7, 25 Poynter Drive,  Weston, Ontario M9R ILL  Question:   Should I leave my  baby's bottle oul of the refrigerator lo warm at  room  temperature?  Answer: No. The bottle  should be healed in a saucepan with water or in an electric bottle warmer. Bottles  should not be left out of the  refrigerator lo warm up at  room temperature because  this provides an opportunity  for bacteria logrow.  i������������i  1 Gibsons Public ���  1 Library  J Tuesday 2-4 p.m. J  J Wednesday 2-4 p.m. J  1 Thursday 2-4 & ���  I 7-9 p.m.       i  i Saturday 2-4 p.m.     ���  I  .J  1.  886-2130  mm p  Soccer  Spirited action at a recent Moto-Cross event.  Coast Strokers  By Dennis Gray  Horsman of Gibsons plunged  ��� into the fray with much  It must be spring. All g|ee. They might not have  sorts of colorful things are been first but few had more  springing up: yellow Yama- fun trying. other new,faces  has and Suzukis, red Maicos i notjced were the powder  and Hondas, orange Can-Ams puffs Actually it wasn't  and green Kawasakis. The just tneir faces i noticed,  first race of the season always lt-s been some time since we  draws   the   new   machinery, have seen better flned riding  but seldom is it as colorful geari in fact i innocently  as last Sunday at Aldergrove. stopped to check out the  Everyone seemed eager to padding and nearly got  start the new season; the track knocked for a cartwheel.  machinery was all shiny and Honestly I thought they were  prepared. The only one not chest protectors,  prepared was the weather- A few years ag0 tnese gjr)s  man. We damn near froze nad their own powder Puff  our butts off. c)ass   and   )ike   any   other  As well as the new bikes c|ass there were some good  there were a few new faces: riders and some not so good  Gus Giannakos    and    Gary rjders   but there were never  ^f:-y              886-9414  V BATHROO  Kirsch  PU  JS  McGregor  VANITY TOP  MIRRORS  SHOWER RODS  TOWEL TREES  SOAP DISHES  SHOWER  CURTAINS  BATH  ACCESSORIES  BEADED  TIE BACKS  SHOWER  FIELDCREST  TOWELS  BOOT  HOOKS  SOAPS  enough to form a heat. They  were often put in with the old  timers and this always made  a heat. I expect the promoters  felt we were beyond being  distracted by a pretty girl.  Well we're not shopping  but we're still looking, even  if we need glasses to see.  The procedure was to have a  split start, with us old crazies  starting first followed by the  ladies. By the second lap we  would often begin to overtake  some of these young ladies,  usually unexpectedly and  always dead in the path.  Just picture some pot-bellied  old gaffer, glasses down over  his nose screaming half out  of control around a corner  scattering nuts, bolts and false  teeth. Suddenly he comes  face to face with a well filled  pair of leathers, protruding  from a teetering motorcycle  the result was often a broadside.  If you were somehow able  to avoid this you had to consider passing before some  other crazy ran over both of  you. Now regardless of a  girl's proficiency at riding  she knows how to handle a  pass and you need more  cunning than a wolf to get  around her. For example if  you dwell too long on the  wrong curves you may well  wake up looking at a nurse  (or an angel).  Bear in mind that all the  while these well rounded racers  are   fully   using   their  Bv Bamlbus and Co.  On Friday. March 24. Ihe Elphinstone Wanderers Men's team  played superlative soccer in their  first round in Ihe prestigious  Powell River Soccer Tournament.  Despite their best effort ever, the  Wanderers bowed 2-1 to the  Sliam Sounders in this exciting  quick breaking game that saw  both sides move the ball from  goal line to goal line.  Nick Bergnach pul thc local  lads in the bad midway through  thc lirst half on a classic pass  from Peter Kenny. Kenny drew  his man before laving lhc ball  off lo Bergnach who calmly broke  through into heller position before drilling Ihe ball past Ihe  helpless Sounder goalie.  The equalizer was a heart-  breaker. Il came on a fluke  bounce Ihat goalie. Ken Verhulst,  barely managed lo flick off.The  ball Ihen richocheted off the crossbar down to a Sounder foward  who lapped it into thc net. After  thc go ahead goal, the home  team put on a press that lasted  most of the second half of the  game. On one goal line scramble  there were fl-e shots on goal  thai were saved al Ihe last possible moment before the Sounders goalie finally caught the ball  to stop ihe action.  For their outstanding efforts,  the local lads received congratulations from their opponents,  the referee and many of the  onlookers.  On the following day after a  night of carousing and drinking,  thc Wanderers were in no condition to meet even a grade eight  girl's soccer club. It was a completely different learn that bleary-  eyedlv assumed their positions  on lhc soggy pitch. It was as  though Delilah had come along  in thc night and stripped ihe  Wanderers of all their strength.  Against a much less talented  Campbell River squad, thc locals  were powerless as Iheir hitherto highly successful offside trap  became a double-edged sword  that led to breakthroughs in thc  defense and a 5-0 score.  In short, thc Elphinstone Wanderers played their finest game  ever on Friday and their most  inepi game ever on Saturday.  Outstanding for Ihe Wanderers  was Steve Miles. Their most  patient substitute was Terry  Duffy.  Playing lor the Wanderers  were:     Ken   Verhulst.   Duncan  these fun filled women com  peting in motocross. They  add interest and color to  a sport that often is far too  serious. The Sunshine Coast's  first trials of the season will  be held in Secret Cove on  Sunday April 2. Highway  turnoff signs will be posted  for anyon wishing to attend,  or phone Coast Cycle for  more information. Till then  keep stroking.  MOIL   FOOL'S  MP TOM  Ewaoisss?��M8 SetSMc  Join  &ORGE i fart  ON �� KvM TO   ��� ��� SeCHEtT ?  Opening  new doors  fc-ito small  Ubusiness  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  on Wednesday, April 5th  one ol our representatives  will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  Tel: 885-9561  II you require financing lo start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain il elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or II you are interested in the  FBDB management services ol counselling  and training or wish inlormation on  government programs available lor your  business, talk to our representative.  L  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Coast News, March 28,1978 7.  norse learns to associate the quences    before    "gaming"  arena    and    the    obstacles your horse.   Notice all of the  with unhappincss.     He  may lop horses in your area, the  then   learn  to  not   enter  an horses that do well in all of  arena and run away with his the other equine events, none  rider. He may also seem to go are  entered   in   Ihe   games!  completely berserk and run on It is not that they can'! do the  the spot whenever he is rid- job,  it  is  thai  their owners  den.     One  must  remember would not jeopardize the sani-  that the horse's only defense ty of the horse for the sake of  is to run, so he, in a confused a ribbon,  state, will want lo run all the  time, to get away from a most  unhappy situation.  prerogative to change their  minds. And just when you  figure out where they are  going next they don't change  their mind and you crash  anyway. Considering the  entanglements rather long  lap times often result.  Sometimes you would come  across them two abreast  chatting back and forth comparing fender colors or  something.  Some of these girls however  ride very well and in the States  the current champion  curvy  person rides and does well in Campbell, Art Drew. Don Mac-  the men's expert class. kay. Corky Bland, Bjorn Bjorn-  Regardless   of   how    they son. Steve Miles. Dave Neuman.  ride, it is a pleasure to see Graham Chapman. Frank Hoehne  THE GYMKHANA  The history of "Gymkhana"  is English. Horses and ponies  were matched to see which  was the fastest. Many games  were devised and much fun  was enjoyed!  In our area. Gymkhana's  are a little different from their  English counterparts. The  horses are ridden in western  stock saddles, and most are  ridden with a curb bit or hack-  amore. One hand only must  be used on the reins in most  events and the animals run  against the clock. All of this  together makes for an extremely exciting experience  for both the horse and rider.  Because of the horse's  mentality, he is very seldom  suited to a situation where he  must receive a command and  execute it in a split second.  He becomes distressed and  very often goes into a panic.  If this is done fairly often, the  We   strongly    recommend  that you consider the conse-  We feel that if speed and  glory are the aims of your  budding equestrian, he should  probably go into "moto-  cross".  I  Terry Duffy. Pcler Kenny. Alan  Nickerson, Nick Bergnach.  Kerry Eldrid. Jerry Davics.  Coach - Jan de Reus and Manager  Terry Duffy.  Penalty Shots: The Wanderers  will soon be hosting their own  tournament on April 29, JO.  Teams from Ihe Coast. Powell  River and Vancouver will be participating. Team members will  soon be selling tickets for thc  tournament dance lo be held  at Ihe High School on April 29.  Facts About  FUNERALS  * The local funeral home'  charge! no fee for pre-arranging  and recording your funeral instructions. Thoee who hive  already enrolled In Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  * The local funeral home  offers all types of wrvlces,  Funeral or Memorial, at moderate cost.  * The local funeral home  will arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  In other localities.  * At time of bereavement,  your first call should be to the  local funeral home, no mailer  what type of arrangements you  prefer.'  for further information  write or phone:  D. A. Devlin  owner-manager  Devlin Funeral Home  1665 Seaview Rd.,  Gibsons     886-9551  GENERAL PAINT  MOOD  CRAFT  Tops Them All!  i'  On New or Re-Do  Wood Siding.  Woodcraft Solid Color Stain provides,  long lasting, yet low cost protection  fot new exterior wood siding or  previously painted surfaces. Woodcraft  flows on smoothly, providing a rich  low sheen finish that resists cracking,  peeling, blistering, cedar and redwood  staining and mildew. Choose from a  wide range of contemporary colors.  Where a natural grain finish is desired on  new wood siding use deep penetrating,  Woodcraft Semi-Transparent Stain.  WOODCRAFT another Best Value...  Quality Product from  GENERAL PAINT j ^��$%  Ask for  WOODCRAFT at  GIBSONS  Building Supplies  886-8141  Sunshine Coast Hwy..  Gibsons, B.C.  We are  EXPANDING  at Secret Cove Marina  When completed our revamped marina facilities will  include:  ���..  Moorage for 200 boats  ���v Ample parking for 100 cars  (right alongside the marina)  v.  Hydro-hoist floating ways  (6 ton-30 foot capacity)  ���it Fuel barge  v.- General store  it Laundromat, toilets, showers  ���it Live bait  We expect to have our renovations  completed by May 1st, 1978.  MOORAGE AVAILABLE  SEASONALLY OR YEARLY  MOORAGE HATES: */**)  $1.65 per foot per month Anually ^~  ~  or  $2.50 per foot per month Seasonally  For further inquiries please call  JOHN BUCKRIDGE 885-3533  or write I   SECRET COVE MARINA !1  R.R. #1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON 1Y0  980-6571 8.  Coast News, March 28,1978  OPEN 4-11    Tuesday to Sunday     Closed Mondays  SMORGASBORD   FRI..SAT., SUN.  UALtMOON INN  8 miles north ot Sechelt on Hwy 101        �����> cciui  Please phone lor reservations OOO-OOUU  tide tables  Tues.Mar.28  013S 8.4  0720 14.2  1400 3.6  2100 13.9  Thurs.Mar.30  0325 10.1  0835 13.5  1550 3.8  2315 13.9  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Sat.Apr.l  0030 14.1  0615 10.5  1050 12.5  1800 4.5  Wed.Mar.29 Frl.Mar.31 Sun.Apr.2  0225      9.3  0440     10.6   0135 14.3  0755      13.9  0940      13.0   0740 9.9  1455      3.6  1650      4.2   1220 12.2  2200     13.9                1915 4.8  GIBSONS LANES;irpr3 .,,  1                                                                          0830 9.0  Hwy 101,   886-2086   1350 12.3  2020 5.2  OPEN  Friday st Saturday 7-11 p.m.  Sunday 2 - 5 p.m. and 9 ��� 11 p.m.  /*���   Gibsons  I   Lawn Mower __  IChain Saw Service  Dealer for Ariens and Husqvarna  Featuring  ROCKET TILLERS  7 HP/20"  Knob control allowt  handlesin to swing Irom  side to tlds. Locks Into  selected position. Two spesds forward,  two ravens, control.  Pbigsrtlp control..  msln clutch, throttli  and reverse.  Ad|ustabls dsplh shes.  All-atasl tins hood snd  soil leveling tailboard.  Stparala tine clutch  parmlls tractor operation  without tinea turning.  7 HP 4 cycle, caat Iron  engine with 4-quart  attention, till row and  turrowtr kits available.  Tiller drive gears run  in oil both  Universal typ   steel tines, tins snd hood    Heavy-duty welded ateel  4.00 �� 0 hector type *Z2����!��?M* b"d  trsad, pneumatic tlrea        ���n,m���l '"*"���  standard. Tlrea Installed  lo retard tint thrust and  reduce clogging.  "HOURS:  Tuesday, 9-5 Wedneday- Friday, 8-5  Saturday, 8-3:30  Strikes  and Spares  On March 11 Andy Solinsky  bowled in the Four Steps to  Stardom Tournament as the Bantam Boys single for our zone held  at Valley Lanes in Rutland. Andy  came in seventh which wasn't too  bad considering the competition. First place went to Kyle  Bailey of Richmond with a three  game total of 683; second was  Earl Tilton of Burnaby with 680;  and third to Bobby Sarrazin of  Prince George with 651. These  arc 10 and II year old kids!  We have Andy in Bantams for  another couple of years so his  turn will come.  In the Thomas Adams Tourna  ment zone final held at Squamish  last Sunday our teams once again  were victorious much to the chagrin of thc Squamish Bowlers.  Gibsons Lanes Bowlers have  represented our zone for three  years in a row. The winning  teams arc: Ladies. Dolores  O'Donaghcy; Donnie Redshaw;  Dot Robinson; Kathy Clark and  Orbita deLos Santos; Men's,  George Francis; Gary Fitchell;  George Watt; Mel Buckmastet  and Larry Braun. They will now  compete in the Regional Finals  at Varsity Lanes April 9th.  At home in the Classic League,  Freeman Reynolds after a couple  of so-so weeks came back with a  vengence rolling a 312 single and  a 1144-4 game total. He also  rolled off the Ball and Chain  League and had games of 303-  302 and 854 for three.  In the Gibsons 'A' League  Nancy Carby rolled a 323 single,  Larry Braun a 301 single and  Mel deLos Santos a 301 single.  This was the hot league last week  with 5 bowlers over 700 totals and  quite a few well over 600.  Highest Totals: Classic:  Bonnie  McConnell 288-950; Dianne Fitchell 274-960; Freeman Reynolds  312-1144; Tuesday Coffee:   Pam  Swanson  275-663;  Noral   Solinsky   261-726;   Swingers:       Lil  Perry 222-523; Dick Oliver 225-  622;    Art    Teasdale    219-629;  Gibsons 'A':   Kathy Clark 240-  690;    Mary     Braun     283-706;  Paddy     Richardson     282-723;  Romy Talento 235-667; Mel deLos  Santos 301-690; Brian Eldridge  249-717;   Art   Holden   283-721;  Larry Braun 301-737; Wednesday  Coffee:   Bonnie McConnell 281-  661;    Betty    Holland    273-685  Ball & Chain:    Phyllis Francis  242-633;     Freeman     Reynolds  303-854;  Phuntastique:     Hazel  Skytte 211-617; Lome Eve 250-  654;   Legion:       Sue    Harding  290-670;   Ken   Skytte   272-778;  Y.B.C.Bantams:    Janet Butcher  167-295;  Tracy  Skytte   194-308  Bill Wilson 158-296; Danny Hur  ren   170-305;   Seniors:      Mike  Maxfield   232-639;   Jamie   Gill  253-645; Ricky Buckmaster 259  711,  A doctor from Guatemala (cont'd)  the scope of his work. Four  weeks ago the President of  Guatamala officiated at the  opening of a new sixty bed  hospital.  The aims of the organization are initially to give  medical help to the needy,  which is felt to be the first  essential. From there the next  step is hygiene and then  education in family planning.  Large families are a major  problem in the poor areas.  During his six year stint  at the tent hospital he had to  contend not only with tigers,  poisonous snakes and so on.  but also the native customs.  One such custom is, while the  corn is being sown, no one  must eat, drink or kill anything or even give birth.  The fear is that if any of these  activities are carried out, then  the crop will fail.  At one planting time he  received a distraught visitor.  The woman was from the city  and was not so prone to  superstition, her sister was  in labour and was holding  the baby until the crops  were sown. She had sneaked  away in order to bring the  doctor. He and his wife went  to the sick woman.    On the  Local Guatemalan merchant receives a Vitamin B Complex shot. Guatemalan merchants  use canoes in business, two of which can fill  a 5-ton truck.  Potsun City Hall was virtually demolished  during the recent Guatemalan earthquakes.  way they had to ford a river.  Before they plunged across  pital, the eye was saved and  the man's sight regained.  There is occasionally an  amusing side to working with  different cultures. When  attending to an Indian woman  one time, he asked her in  what he thought was her dialect, to open her mouth. She  didn't understand, so he tried  a different language. After  issuing the request, the room  lage of San Pedro to help the  wounded, and in one day on  a slab of concrete which was  all that was left of the settlement, he treated 218 victims. To best aid in the  disaster relief, every available doctor was called to the  city where they could treat  the largest volume of people.  The disaster was of such  magnitude that not everyone  they spotted an alligator  a toad about the size of a  duck with eyes like golf balls  and a six foot poisonous  snake. While crossing they  splashed around in the  water with a large stick,  which always had to be carried for protection. Later on  he also carried a revolver.  When they arrived at the village the woman had been  holding the baby half in for  fifteen hours and it was only  by good luck that he got  there in time to save it.  After saving the baby,  the doctor was offered a  present of some homebrew  called bock or box by the locals. He refused it, because of  the experience of another doctor who had drunk one ounce  of it and remained drunk for  two days. Every time the  doctor had a glass of water  during the 48 hours he became  intoxicated all over again.  Another time he had an  accident victim who had fallen down a precipice. The  man's eye was hanging on  his cheek and he was too  battered up to move to the  city. With the help of a friend  he managed to replace the  eye. Then having limited  facilities, did not want to  reconnect the tear duct. Until the man was strong e-  nough to be moved he had  water dropped into his eye  to keep it lubricated. When  they finally got him to hos-  BATHROOMS  PLUS  NISI IK Sill II  20% off  everything in the store  llsumg i,K  .-.M��~.,      ,,.*�����.,,,MU^     ,  suddenly became tense. The could be treated immediately  woman's husband jumped and unofficial medical posts  for his machete and started started springing up in the ru-  advancing threateningly, ral areas. These stations  The Doctor's wife Elsa, were actually doing more  being native to the country, harm than good and a decree  managed to interject and was passed that only author-  calm the angry man down, ized posts could operate.  When she had the situation As an example of this the  under control she explained doctor received a patient,  that instead of asking the wo- who had been told by a pseud-  man to open her mouth, he o medical man to keep a  had asked her for a kiss. cast for a fracture on for a  In a country where six certain length of time. The  out of ten children die before man obediently did this, even  the age of six, and the average though it was causing him  lifespan is thirty-nine for men severe pain. When the case  and forty-one for women, finally got to Doctor Miller  through privation and disease gangarine had set in so badly  Doctor Miller decided that to that the arm had to be re-  be effective he should and moved,  did, go to the city hospital Eleven days after the big  at the age of sixty-eight and quake another came,  interned for six months to -phe doctor was driving  learn more about tropical through a village square when  diseases. the buildings began to shake.  The most common ailments Luckily his car was running  result from malnutrition and and he desperately put it  bad drinking water. Hepa- into reverse. The car in front  titis is at the epidemic stage 0f him was buried and it  and cases of worms are as took three days to dig it out.  prevalent as our common cold a young girl close by had her  is to us. foot trapped under a fallen  Doctor Miller was in the wall and he had to amputate  jungle when the great earth- it to save her from bleeding to  quake of 1976 happened. At death.  3:03 a.m. on February 4th The official death count was  he was thrown out of bed. 27,000, but many were not  There were no lights and he reported. Bodies had to be  couldn't find his way out of the |eft lying in the streets until  house. When it finally was the living were attended to,  safe to, he noticed that the and many were buried with-  whole building had moved out any identification being  eleven inches, but at least made,  it was standing, unlike many     One of the results of the  around.   He went to the Vil-  Gibsons Precast Concrete  ��� Formerly ���  (Dykstra's Concrete Precast-Langley)  Government Approved 650 Gal.Double Baffle  Reinforced Precast Septic Tanks.  ��� Distribution Boxes  -_-. ��� Pump-Out Tanks  Subsidiary il^Tjfc,  j.B.Excavating ~^LDelivered to Site  'maaWm   886-9031  quake is that at the present  time over a million people are  living in shanties with no  sewage systems or running  water, and the great threat of  a cholera epidemic looms  heavy.  Maria, the Miller's adopted  daughter, is a perfect example of what people of their  type can achieve. She is four  years old. The doctor delivered her. At birth she had  a cleft pallet and a hair lip.  The family already had eight  children and thc father was  going blind. Her chances for  survival were negligible. The  Millers asked the parents for  permission to adopt her, and  the result is an impish little  girl who can converse in two  languages, and is having the  time of her life.  Doctor Miller accepts no  salary for his work. The  clinic manages from month  to month. They pay their  bills, but never know where  the next money is coming  from ��� it always does when  it's needed.  A good example of this is  the ambulance that was  temporarily converted into a  camper in order to save expenses on the trip up here.  Doctor Miller came in  contact with an ex-convict  who had been paroled and  was working for the benefit  of other inmates. The man  had sent out an appeal for one  hundred bibles. Wishing  to help, thc doctor sent him  a cheque for $60.00. along  with a note not to cash it for  two weeks because he would  have no money in is account  until then. Upon receipt of  the cheque the man was so  impressed that he published  it in an article. It was read  by a businessman in the States  and his wife immediately sent  a donation of $100 to the clinic. When the Earthquake  hit Guatamala she raised  $3,000 in funds. Her next  donation was the ambulance  which she knew was badly  needed. This along with a  promise that when funds  were available, the clinic  could buy any further vehicles at cost price.  The clinic is in constant  need of money. One way it is  raised is through a $12 yearly  membership. This     $12  enables someone to receive  $90 worth of medical treatment.  The children in Guatamala  don't laugh or cry very much.  Pender  Lions  The Pender Harbour Lions  will be holding another Casino  Night, on April 1 al 7 p.m. in  the Community Hall. All the usu-  | al games of chance will be there  for your pleasure. Blackjack,  Crown and Anchor, Bingo, etc.  Refreshments will also be served.  Thc 5th Annual Auction comes  up on April 29 at 6 p.m. This will  also be at thc Community Hall.  Donations of any saleable items  would hc appreciated. The Lions  will make the pick up, for arrangements phone Fred Cresby at  883-2.187.  Oak whiskey barrels are on  sale at $15 each.  From the land clearing operation for thc community the Lions  now have firewood on hand. A  split pickup load can be bought  for $15. Call Don Riome at  883-9035.  Women's  series  A film series sponsored by  the Women's Centre will begin  Sunday. April 2 with the showing  ol Theres. a French film, thc film  deals with thc experience of a  woman who leaves her husband.  Other themes planned for the  scries include: Rural Women,  Women and the Arts, Rape,  Aging, Suffrage, and an evening  for Teens.  Showings will be monthly at  7:30 p.m. in ihe Wilson Creek  Seoul Hall. Admission is $2.00.  For more information please  call Donna Shugar 885-5422.  Lions  recycle  The Sunshine Coast Lions Club  is supporting a project of recycling paper, starting out with  newspaper. Arrangements are  being made to sel up deposit and  collection centres for the convenience of those who wish to  let us have their used paper.  All monies after costs will be  donated to The Children's Hospital and thc blind.  Wilson Creek Boogie  .*7 886-9414/  Ujr<f'��%  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  Public Notice  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions ot the Forest Act and with co-operation of the Forestry  Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District, and serviced by the  Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning Permits in the following  manner:  from April 1st to October 31st, 1978  Step No. 1 ��� An application form obtainable at the Gibsons Municipal  Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will be filled out by  applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2��� Twice a week or as required a duly appointed Fire Prevention Officer will take these application forms, personally  inspect the proposed burning site, and if approved will  upon the receipt of $2.00 issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  FIFtE CHIEF  TEENS - Wilson Creek is  presenting a dance for your  entertainment during Spring  Break. This dance is in Disco  format....with taped music, so  that admission costs will be low  ($1.50). We'll be playing Top 40  and  disco tunes   with   a   light  show for atmosphere! Refreshments will be available too.  The dance lasts 812 p.m. at  the  main   Hall   on   Davis   Bay  Road Friday.      March      31,  For advance tickets or more  Information call vour Community  Worker at 885-5422.  arey<  Ready  I WHY WAIT 'TIL SPRING....DO IT NOW!  it Decorative Fir Bark Mulch  Top Soil  ���; Hydro Poles  ���; Shot Rocks  Rock Dust (or Driveways  v Landscaping  ���350 & 450 Crawler  ���Extenda-Hoe  ���Dump Trucks  We also install & repair septic fields  Building a new house?  Need an excavation?  JS  For free estimates call  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031. Coast News, March 28,1978  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50' per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum $2.00 per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This offer Is made available for private Indtvldoals.  These Classifications  I free  - Coming Events  -Lost  - Found  Print you ad In the aqnares Including the price of die Item and your telephone number. Be anic to leave �� blank apace after each word.  No phone orders Please. Jut null In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coast Newa, Classifieds, Bos 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, or  bring In person to the Coast News oBIee, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINTS: Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Westersund'o Chemists .Pender Harbour   Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  D  L!' i ''ifciwU J*. _    _ _L      _      _  The Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Association is presenting  an ice Carnival on Friday. March  17th at 7:00 p.m. and Sunday.  March 19th at 6:30 at the Sunshine Coast Arena., tfn  WOMEN'S CENTRE  Roberts Creek, 885-3711. Drop-in  library, information, Thursdays  11:00-4:00. tfn  Wilson Creek Community Services Meeting, 2nd Monday of  every month at the W.C. Comm.  Hallal8:00p.m, Coffee served.  To All Residents of Sechelt &  Surrounding Area. Please be informed Ihat thc "Sechell &  District Chamber of Commerce''  has implemented a permanent  telephone number at 885-3100.  We welcome your suggestions,  criticisms and inquiries at above  number during regular office  hours.    Board    of    Directors.  Announcements  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to all our friends for their  kindness and expressions of sym-  palhy in our reccnl bereavement  or our dear wife and sister.  Winnifrcd.  Dick Frohn. Doris Chambers  and thc Russell family. #13  Wally's Mobile Disco  All   kinds   of   music   for   your  dance, wedding, etc. Light show,  P.A. System, Reasonable rates.  Ph. 884-5312 after 6:00 p.m.  #14  THE MOST ON THE COAST IS  THE CHAMP. #13  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON-  The Lion's Share of Personal Sale Items  can be Found Under Close Scrutiny  Only in the Coast News Classifieds  If It's a Tradesman or Professional  Service that you require be sure to look  first In the Sunshine Coast Business  Directory.  CATERING! Let Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary take care of  your next social event. Quotations and menus for weddings,  private parties or larger events  from Mrs. Raines, 885-3457 or  Mrs. Ironside, 885-9286. #15  Massage Classes for women.  Introduction to accupressure;  reflexology, by registered massage therapist. Write Box 948.  Starts April 5 & 6, 7 p.m. $5.00  lesson.  Send telephone number.  #13      EASTER BABY  0047 hrs.March 26/78  Easter Sunday, horn to Trish and  Ra Willson; a new brother lor  Pan. #13  We would like to thank Ihe am-  bulanee staff and anonymous  people who helped us when our  Uncle George Day passed away  on Sunday, March 19, 1978.  Wc would like lo express a special  thanks to Dr.James Hohson and  the staff of St.Mary's Hospital  for all iheir help and kindness.  Bob. Chcri, Gordon, Jane.  Thc Lathcm Family.  Obituaries  DAY. passed away March 19,  1978. George Sidney Joseph Day.  late of Gibsons. Age 59 years.  Survived by his father and stepmother. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond  Day, Wcstloek Alberta; three  sisters. Elva Mackie of Vancouver; Ruth Bcauchamp of Victoria; Audrey Hobbs of Killam,  Alberta; and one brother. Red  Day, Medicine Hat. Alberta.  Funeral Service was held Thursday, March 23 at the Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rcv.D.  Brown officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. #13  BUCKLEY, passed away March  23, 1978, Norman Buckley late  of Selma Park. Survived by his  loving wife Marjorie; two daughters, Carole Furness. Seattle;  Naomi Schmoltz, North Delta,  and seven grandchildren. Mr.  Buckley was formerly administrator of St.Mary's Hospital. He  was a member of Georgian  Chapter Number 39. Royal Arch  Masons. B.C.R.. and was organist at Si.Bartholomew's Church.  Service was held al St.Bartholomew's Anglican Church on  Monday. March 27. Rev. D.  Brown officiated. Cremation.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  SMITH. Suddenly on March  22, 1978 Charles Pereival. in his  89th year passed away. Late of  Scton Villa. Burnaby. and formerly of Victoria and Gibsons. Survived by his loving wife Mabel,  sons "Chuck" of Powell River.  Harry of Gibsons, daughters  Grace of South Burnaby. Joyce  of Vancouver. Doras and Eileen  of Dennian Island. 14 grandchildren and 16 great grand.  children. A memorial service will  be held al a later dale. Burnaby  Funeral Directors in charge ol  arrangements. #13  Work Wonted  Get Ready for Spring!  Fruit tree pruning, gardens dug.  pcrrenials divided. ALSO 1-ton  truck for hire, light moving and  hauling. 886-9294. Ifn  Bob Kelly Clean Up Ltd.  A load on this truck  is a load off your mind!  886-9433 tfn  ��� CAT-BACKHOE *  GRAVEL TRUCK AVAILABLE  Land clearing, Septic systems  886-9633 886-9365  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  speciality.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peer|ess Tree Sen Ices Ltd.  885-2109  GET READY FOR SPRING  Gardener   experienced   in   bed  preparation,     pruning,     transplanting.   Leave   message   for  Dave 885-3464. #l��  Sharper, garden tools, mower  blades, axes, snips, scissors,  etc. 1759 North Fletcher.       #15  For Explosive Requirements:  dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E eord and safety  fuse, contact Gwen Nlmmo.  Cemetery Road. Gibsons, Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute. #7tfn  Fast, Clean, Efficient  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum equipped. 886-7785. tfn  Fully Qualified Electrician  it Free Estimates it  886-2546 tfn  Moving and hauling. Gardening  Rubbish Removal. Odd jobs of  anv kind. Quality work. 886-9503   #J5_  Have a 14 h.p. garden tractor  to rototill vour garden. Phone  886-9590.   ' #13  Province Newspaper  Home Delivery  Langdale to Beachcomber  Inn  886-9503 Anytime  #13  Trying to pay way through college  Need some extra typing done?  Documents, letters, etc. Can  type 55 to 60 wpm. Telephone  8H6-9890. after 6 p.m. Ask for  Kathy. #15  Help   WqnrecT  HELP WANTED:    2 hrs a day  equals S'lH) a month commission  plus prizes. For details write.  Fuller Brush. Box 108, 107  West Hastings St., Vancouver.  B.C. or Mr. T.Diamond. R.R.  3 Kamloops. B.C. iln  Babysitter lor 4 vear old girl ������  10:1X1 a.m. to I p.m. ��� sonic  weekdays. Granthams lo Langdale preferably. 886-7218.      #13  Kitchen Help. Camp Elphinstone, Y.M.C.A. 886-2025.      tfn  Teller Typist required Immediately for Gibsons area. Must be  fullv qualified, references required.'Box 20. Coast News. ��I3  Female logging camp cook.  10 to 20 men. Available immediately. Experienced and reliable.  581-3707 ��I4  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  ROTO-  TILLING  Let Me Prepare Your  Garden or  Child care counsellor in  community run. family oriented residential treatment  centre for children. Must be  able to work with children  and their families as well  maintain close communication  with local residents, school  personnel and other social  service workers. Require  perience and some educational  background in social services,  Apply to: Director. Wilson  Creek Family Centre, P.O.  Box 770. Seehelt, B.C. VON  IV0. For information call:  885-3885 #13  Wanted  Call Ted  886-2821  24" resaw or shake blocks. $.50'.  a cord. Leave message al  885-2686 or after 6 p.m. at  885-5374. j[l3  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  GIBSONS LAWN MOWER &     ���..������  CHAIN SAW SERVICE 886-2912  Gibsons Industrial Park, #5, Shaw Rd.  "Repairs to all makes"  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRKMARLENERD.,   BDc CQ7Q  ROBERTS CREEK     000-30'3  ####M��M. SERVICES ��T4V*tm*T4TT*w  MWMWMMWMJT AUTOMOTIVE   MtTaTMTMd  ' NEED TIRES''  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at Ihe S BENDS on Highway Wt  Phone 8862700  mmmwmmm BUILDING SUPPLY JrJTMtTjam  DISTRIBUTOR OF REPLACEMENT  /.    PARTS FOR G.M. DIESEL ENGINES  ��� No Freight Charges ���     ��� Vancouver Prices ���  KINGO DIESEL SALES & SERVICE  I86-7356   eox 313. gibsons. B.C. von tvo   886-8181  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE CO AST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Box 860  Gibsons  BEELECTRICbd.  886-7605  7|jV   |     ^"r   ^ar     | , n_...u   ln��..lBflnn  nnnra  Rl  i -       hiiimii  /    tl__   Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bifolda,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL-INDUSTRIAL  Maintenance Electronics     Pole Line  ������POWER   TO   THE   PEOPLE"  WMMJrMWWMJT*    EXCAVATING     MMMMMMM  ' CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK V  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlmes. etc  J>h 885-2921 flooerrs  Creek  Nequatque Resorts Ltd.  ..���.,..   ,j.       .       Construction Division        You mime It  Will build to suit lounameii,  Residential or High Rise        Vinyl Siding we can do II  .Gibsons 886-2597   Ph Collect Vancouver 112-327-8757^  \7t���  **-��    Gibsons  Girl S Guys  Downtown Gibson  Complete Professional Hair Care  Painless Ear Piercing  886-2120^  Zsja? Qi*apRyX  * Commercial Screen-Printing  * Custom T-Shirts 886-2640  "Serving  Langdale  to  Earls Cove'  *TM*9WMWMM* CARPENTRY MMtTM��TMMtTM0  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Framing, remodelling, additions  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION  V Payne Road, Gibsons 886-23117  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ,^  t Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing    H  ��� Free Estimates* Septic Fields   -4?J^��  W. W. UPHOLSTERY & BOAT TOPS LTD.  Everything for your upholstery needs  FOAM - PLEXIGLASS SALES  886-7310  DOGWOOD CSFS  886-2888  ��� Breakfast  ��� Lunches  ��� Dinners  Gibsons, B.C  tH��8  ^  &  lSfO*  ^  Sand & Gravel  ��85-9666 or  685-5333  L & H Swanson Ltd.  Readymix Concrete  with 2 plants Backhoes  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  Porpoise Bay Rd.  -DumpTrucks-     Box 172, Sechell. B.C.  THOMAS HEATING  OILBURNERSERVICE    00C7111  Complete Instrument 000" / 111  R & B BULLDOZING & BACKHOE  GRAVELTRUCK  Septic Systems   Land Clearing  886-9633 or 886-9365  MtTMMMMMtVMM CabinetS MMMMMMMaTM*  2j3[  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd..  * Feed * Fencing    "JflgZ  * Pet Food    �� Fertilizer   PraMHa-  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon toOle 3 Cove  885-9973 886-2938  Commercial Containers available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees ad|acacenl to building  Gibsons  Marv Volen  886-959/  #M��xr## ELECTRIC Mmmmmmmmmmm  MoM|S TomFlieger   Phone886-7868  ^WLectrical  nTONTRACTING  Box 214, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Strving the Sumhina Coait  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreessen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ���REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg. 886-9411  MMtTMaTMaTMar PLUMBING MaTMTtTMtTM*  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  J  CARMI CRANE SERVICE  Industrial or Residential Lifting  Phone  886-2401 or 886-2312      _-i-  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone Hllb-2664     Member Allien Van Lines     RR  I.Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION 8. MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial  Residential  885-2992  Maintenance  Continuous  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Isfilnates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood P.O. Box 748  At rear of Shannon Industrial Supplies Gibsons, B.C.  It Pays to Advertise in the 10.  Coast News, March 28,1978  Wanted  Timber Wanted plus Alder  Pities bought and sold. Let us  give vou an estimate. D & 0 Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  For Sale  For Sale  Small   propane   fridge  883-9170.  wanted.  #13  LOGS WAMTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  1.&K 11 MBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  ortiiig grounds. Twin Creek  GARAGE SALE  Gibsons Cubs and Scouts  will be having a garage sale on  April 15th. Anyone wishing to  donate articles please call:  886-7207: 886-2767; 886-7048;  886-7982. #14  1 ravelniate Canopy, $100.  T.V.Antenna. 515.00.  886-9057.  #13  Vangard Canopy top ��� open to  offers.885-2360. 885-235S.      #14  RICH    BLACK DELTA    SOIL  16 yard.   $190. Bud's Trucking.  15805,     108th Ave.,     Surrey.  V3R 6T9 tfn  8 ft pool table complete with set  snooker balls, cues. etc. Cost  $550. asking $450 o.b.o.. or will  trade up or down cartop boat.  Also 8 ft sailboat, sail, oars,  etc. $85 o.b.o. Phone 886-  2838. #13  Pioneer S.\434 Receiver; Pioneer  PL-15R Turntable; Bose 301  speakers: $350.00.886-9609   #13  For Sale  W - Waterfront  H - Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Your Real Estate Host on Ihe Sunshine Coast  885-3521  ��� ��� ���  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON 1Y0  Pal and Patricia Murphy  Wharl Realty Ltd. welcomes  Trevor J. Goddard who will  specialize in the Roberts  Creek lo Port Mellon area.  Trev has been associated with  the Sunshine Coast for twenty  years. After 27 years of industrial sales experience in Britain  and Western Canada he last  year sold his interest in a well  known, Vancouver based  Canada-wide chemical company  and moved permanently to  Gibsons He served with the  British Army in the Far East  and has spent some 15 years with the Canadian Army Reserve, primarily with the British Columbia Regiment. The latter years were  spent working with and commanding cadets, and Trev is currently  working toward the formation ol an army cadet unit for the Coast.  To this end he would very much like to hear from any qualified  instructors. He lives wilh his wife Dee who last year retired Irom  a counselling position at Elphinstone Secondary School.  WATERFRONT  Summer is just around the corner and here is Ihe perfect  home for you. 3 bedrooms  (2 up and 1 down) home with  games room, heatilator fireplace  and a sauna that you can enjoy  after sunbathing on the lovely  sandy beach. This executive  type home is on a 75'x170'  lot and is waiting lor your offer.  F.P. $107.000.00"  HOMES  Lovely 2 bedroom home approx.  768 sq II wilh view lots.   This  could be yours il the price is  right, F.P. $55,000.00  FARMS  Mini farm 4.64 acres on North  Road with a 3 bedroom 1,152  sq ft Chancellor double wide  3 years old in immaculate condition. Paved driveway 5 minutes  to ferry and Gibsons. Reasonably priced at $59,500.00  LOTS  Vt acre and lot. Accessible from  road. Situated on Hwy 101.  Nicely treed lot with good  building site. Faces south.  F.P. $13,500.00. Try your  offer.  Boots  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coasl and B.C.Coastal  Waters. Phone:885-9425. 885-  9747. 885-3643, 886-9546.      tin.  IAN MORROW &CO.LTD.  Prompt ailenliun tu your marine  sunei requirements for all transactions   and   Insurance   needs.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.      #52  Chesterfield in good condition  886-2852. #u  Orange and gold chesterfield  suite with matching teak coffee  table. $275. 886-2408. #13  MOvTI     PROJECTOR 8mm  and   Super   8   3   speed $125;  Canon Super 8 aut.zoom $135;  Crib $45; Activity Centre; Baby  carrier. 886-2046. #1$  3/4 box spring mattress, $25.  Wanted: sewing machine in  good condition. 886-9290.       #13  GOOD MIXED HAY  20 bale lots. $1.50 per bale.  886-2887 or 886-9033. tfn  Compost Hay - 1.00 per bale  20 bale minimum.886-2887 #9tfn.  Shed for sale al Canadian Propane plant in Roberts Creek.  Open to offers. 885-2360. 885-  2358. #14  Life jackets ISTKRN). Made in  U.S.A. Coast Guard approved.  Limited supply. All models,  sizes, colors. Selling at wholesale price plus 10%. All new  stock at B.C. Sports Exchange.  1125 Wesl Broadway. Vane.  736-7133 days. #15  20 horse power mere, motor,  used very little plus 10' fibre-  glass runabout, steering controls, gas tank, windshield.  ���925. obo. 886-2678 or 886-  9020. #14  VIVACITY 20  4 bunks, head, galley with 7'/i  H.P.Mercury. All on a trailer,  easy to rig and to launch. $6,500.  886-9335. #14  18 Foot Hourston Glass Craft.  130 Volvo in-out. Asking $2,500.  886-9580. #15  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  ^ MUSIC WEAVERS  USED  RECORDS.POCKET BOOKS.  GUITARS  it  Musical Accessories  Lower Gibsons  ^       886-9737        (  $3,250  886-9453  Beautiful Family & Fishing Boat. Safe, clean, dry.  17 foot Lapstrake Hulll, full caravan top, carpeted  interior. C.B.Antenna, 23 gallon built-in gas tank.  125 H.P. Johnstone O.B. with electric start. Com-  plete with trailer.  SUBDIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  [ ibsqns Realty  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  ft  JONMcRAE  885-3670  ^J AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  APPRAISALS  MORTAGES  NOTARYPUBLIC  Office: 886-2277  Vancouver Line:  TollFree: 682-1513  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  HOMES  LOTS  IMAfi RAY Co,'y Oldei iype home on  leased waterfronl property. Situated  ��� a pea elul and quiel area with a sale  sanay beach beautiful view and desir-  il ���>��� i " westerly oposure Large  t wit I ��� > landscaped grounds around  mi and a nicoly treed back to the  "���" $15,000  FAIPVIEW RO ("unaculaln double  ������ '��� '���-" bedroom mobile home on  !";��� landscaped lot on quiel street  ' irea ' I '"��� homes Easy walking  elementary school     $42,500  RANI ��� l( VJ RD A Iruly distinctive  . lorn built and dosigned This  ������ '-��� bedroon home has 1.322 square  (eel ,, ���!������':''.!���. .1 luiiy finished basement  An rooms an; extremely largo Five  I ad hree   bathrooms,   limshed  '���replace    l|   Bnd down   Central vacuum  system double carport, paved dnve-  rvay All this on << largo fully landscaped  i ��� al ���' ������ ��� .io ��� and this home >s tor  the lamily lhal demands perfection from  " home $72,000  GRANDVIEW ft PRATT Lovely new.  well buiii home with iwo sundecks.  Largi living room wilh acorn fireplace.  Bedroom has ensuile, wall to wall carpeting Garden is In Full basement.  10<1<Jtor,l Bhed included $44,900  GOWER POINT RD Almost 1 acre ol  lovely, wooded view property on Gower  Point Rd. near 7lh Avenue. Small but  well-kept house Second serviceable  building on properly. Can be subdivide $36,900.  COACH ROADlolf Leek Rd): Three  year old bedroom home situated in a  quiel subdivision in Roberls Creek only  Iwo miles from Gibsons. Large Kilchen  with an eating nook. Yard is nicely  landscaped, yours lo enioy from the 300  sq II split level sundect-. Extras Includes  split level sundeck Extras include  a wired and plumbed dark room and a  7x8 storage shed $44,900  GRANDVIEW RD Quality built new  1300 sq ft home wilh full basement.  Many extra features including heatilator fireplace Two lull baths Plumbing  roughed m in nasemenl Buiil-in dishwasher, indtje and stove. Wall to wall  carpel mg Ihroughoul $58,500.  FAIRMONT ROAD Exceptional large  home on 1'i acres, speclacular view,  in Gibsons This 1388 square fool home  has many exlra features Three bedrooms on ihe main floor, full basement,  two heatilator lireplaces, stereo system  lo all rooms. Ihree full baths, sauna.  double heated garage with electric eye  Huge sundeck. paved driveway This  home has everything! See il today  $76,080  GRANDVIEW RD Fantastic lully tin-  ished large lamily home on almost one  acre view lot Three bedrooms on  main Moor plus another finished In  basemeni Roc room is roughed in wilh  plumhing lor wot bat Two fireplaces,  skylights special lighting and largo  sundeck over double carport Excellent  value $64,900  STEWART RD Lovely Spanish style  home on 1 '���'.��� acres level land Four  bedroms, separate dining room, sunken  living room with dreplacn Almost t40O  sq fl of living space on one floor Definitely a one ol a kind $62,500  KING ROAD Country Estate Spacious  and modern home situated on nearly  5 acres of cleared land ideally suited  for a lamily wanting a place for hobby  farming, horses, poultry etc In addition  there is a separale large home wilh 5  to 6 bedrooms, plus a giant workshop.  This could be an excellent soiree of  revenue. The property is situated  only 2 miles Irom Sunnycrest Shopping  Cenlre This whole package of possibilities is now available at       $140,000.  GRANDVIEW RDfoff Pine): Three bedroom home on a beaulilully treed and  fully landscaped lol (175x150) wilh an  excellenl view ol Georgia Strail. Kitchen  has eating nook and a built in oven and  range top Floor lo ceiling cul rock fireplace, 45x9 covered sundeck and a  huge double carport. $63,500.  GOWER PT RD. al FRANKLIN: A  WATERFRONT lot is the selling (or Ihis  lovely Iwo bedroom home The bedrooms  arecarpeted. Thehvingroom (23 x 17V*).  with heatilator fireplace has hardwood  floors The attic has been panelled tor'  extra sleeping quarters and/or storage.  Large 12 x 30 separale enclosed garage  and storage A view of Salmon Rock  and the Gap is yours from Ihe covered  patio Nicely landscaped Includes  fridge, stove and dishwasher.     $79,900.  SARGENT ROAD: Build your dream  home on this outstanding property in  Gibsons most popular residential area.  Fabulous view of the harbour and Georg-  la Strait. Over 65' street Irontage  Easy walking distance to schools and  shops. $17,900  UPLANDS  ROAD      Tuwanek.      Ideal ���  recreational lol in beaulilully wooded and  park like area   Zoned far trailers.  This  lot   overlooks   Sechelt   Inlet   and   the  Lamb Island $8,900  SOUTH FLETCHER Al School Road  Two lots of 40x150 each One lot has a  collage which could be renled These  lots are mostly cleared and ready tor  building A spectacular view ol the enlire  Bay area and Keats Island is included  mtheprlceof $27,500  DAVIDSON ROAD Fantaslic view from  Langdale Ridge This lol has a small  creek on the very back ol the property  All new homos in this area This lol is  a full 2/5Ol an acre $14,900  POPLAR LANE Beautiful flat building  lol at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac Viow  ol Ihe North Shore mountains One block  lo shopping cenlre On sewer      $16,900  GRANDVIEW RD: Lot size approxi-  malely 104x105 with some view over the  ocean Close lo beach access, parlially  cleared, easy building lol. $13,000.  BURNS ROAD: Good building lot. 65  x 130, on flat land in Gibsons Village.  Four blocks from Posl Olfice, stores and  transportation Lightly treed. Three  blocks from ocean. All services available.  $11,000.  McCULLOUGH RD. Wilson Creek.  Close lo one acre treed properly with  subdivision possibilities. $22,500.  WAKEFIELD RD Good building lot  in West Sechell This is a corner lot  wilh view overlooking Trail Islands in a  newly buill-up area with water, power  and paved road Must be sold Priced  at $12,500.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With  waterfront as scarce as il is Ihis double  use lot represents real value       $29,500  FIRCREST SUBDIVISION These lots  are in the ideal rural setting They are  flat for building but surrounded by  evergreens tor the privacy a homeowner  enioys Ideal percolahon Close to  schools and shopping Priced Irom  $9,900  SCHOOL 8 WYNGART RDS Only 6  of Ihese Duplex zoned lots left Beautiful view properlios overlooking the Bay  Close lo schools and snopping All  lols perfectly suited to sido-by-side  or up-down duplex construction Priced  at $15.500 and $16,500  POPLAR LANE Conveniently localed  subdivision in Gibsons Only iwo blocks  from shopping centre and bolh elementary schools Level building sites  with some clearing on a newly formed  cul-de-sac. These prime lots are on sewer  and all services. Priced from       $11,900.  HILLCREST RD: Only $3,300 down!  Balance by Agreement for Sale will  purchase one of these beautiful view lols  at the end of a quiel cul-de-sac. All  underground services so there is nolhing  to mar the view These lols are cleared  and ready to build on. The ravine is  front will ensure your privacy These  lots represent excellent value. Priced  from $13.900lo$16,900.  GRANDVIEW RD AT 9th  very private view. House plans and  budding permit paid lor and included  in price. Foundation floor slab, and  plumbing all in for a 28x42 <1176 sq II)  building. $14,900  ACREAGE  Over vi ac. ROBERTS CRK: Highway 101 divides  this properly diagonally down the centre,  Develop bolh sides ol the road. Try all  offers, 5acres. $25,000,  GIBSONS: Park Road. Excellent pros-  pects for the one who holds this potentially commercial zoned 5 acres Lighlly  cleared, close to shopping cenlre and  schools $59,000  GOWER PT.RD. One half acre 1Q0x  217 on the corner of 14th and Gower  Point Road. Driveway inlo one of the  many excellent building sites Some  merchantable timber. Property slopes  lo the west for view and late sunsels.  This has to be considered prime propei ly.  $18,000,  Appliances  For Sale  Used washers, dryers, freezers,  refrigerators and ranges. Also  new appliance.���Low prices!  John Harrison, Pratt Road,  Gibsons. 886-9959. #14  For gjjjjjj  Expecting a small visitor?  Rent   your   baby   needs���crib,  high chair, buggv. etc. 886-2809.  #14  -WOW���  13 cu.ft.refrigerator on sale���  $369.50��� At your New  McLeods Store, Sechelt.  LIVESTOCK  HORSESHOEING  Bob Hopkins  Call 886-9470 eves.  #41  Spoiled hay - makes good mulch  for your garden. 5(K a bale.  885-9357 t.f.n.  Condominiums  ForRent:  2 Bedrooms���2 Bath  rooms���W.W.Carpet-  ing���RecRoom. Park  ing. Private Backyard  $300 per month.  Call El  886-7424  after 5 p.m.  Hay  for  sale  -  $1.00  i  Mulch 50cents. 885-9357.  bale,  tfn  FARM SUPPLIES  Chicken feeders and Fountains  at  Sechell  MacLeods  Store.  1m!s_  FREE: Will have pretty kittens  for good homes soon. Part  Siamese, white grey Tiger.  886-9443. #13  Found���ginger cat with leather  collar. Poor cond.. has been lost  for some time. Hopkins area.  886-7800 #13  For Renf  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  7836. tin  REDROOFFS  6 mi north of Sechelt  2 bdrm  home   on   Vi   acre,   furnished  for couple,  avail.   April  Sept.$250.00 per  mo.   885-3752  tin  One bedroom duplex all electric,  fully furnished. Sorry no children  or pets. Available April 1. $150/  month. S.C.Traller park. 886-  9826. tin  Compact Iwo bedroom A-Frame  house for sale or rent. $2,300 D.P.  on approved credit or $175 per  month rem. 886-9269. #15  Modern furnished one bedroom  suite, Includes dishes, linen, heal  and light. $195 per month. Close  toSunnycrcst Plaza.886-9102 #14  Elegant one bedroom house, unfurnished, picture postcard with  brick fireplace, glass enclosed  porch, wall to wall carpet, drapes  throughout, stove and fridge.  Near Langdale Ferry. 886-9702.  #13  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 241,1973  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a  Public Hearing will be held in the Municipal Hall,  1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on Thursday, April 6, 1978 at 7:00 p.m. to consider By-Law  No. 312 (Zoning Amendment By Law No. 312,  1978). At the Hearing all persons who deem their  interest in property affected by the proposed By-Law  shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the By-Law.  The intent of the By-Law is to amend the present  zoning to the following described properties as  noted below.  1. That certain parcel of land In the Village of Gibsons, more particularly known and legally described as the remainder of Lot 1, Parcel A, D.L.  688, Plan 10114, Exp. Plan 17014 be rezoned from  Commercial Zone 2, C-2 to Commercial Zone 1,  C-1.  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to  be a synopsis of By-Law No.312 and not deemed to  be an interpretation thereof. The By-Law may be  inspected at the Gibsons Municipal Offices, 1490  South Fletcher Road, during office hours, namely  Monday to Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  J.W.Copland,  Municipal Clerk  Persona/  Two bedroom house with fireplace. Large livingroom, all wood  interior.   $250   per   month.886-  2747.886-9453. #15  Gibsons, large two bedroom  apartment, stove included. Available immediately. $200 per month  885-9834 #15  ROBERTS CREEK. 3  house.   Elec.   heat,  waterfront,   '/>   acre,  immediately.     Refs  $300. Phone 886-2744  bedroom  >n semi-  Available  required.  #13  One or Iwo bedroom house avail  able immediately. Granthams  Landing, semi-waterfront, view,  garden, fruit trees. I'hone 886-  9676. #13  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, l'/i baths,  carpets, $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  2 bdrm collage. Prait Road area.  Furn.    or    unfurn.    886-7800.   #14  GIBSONS  Immediate possession. 2 bdrm,  wall rug in livingroom and two  bedrooms. Fridge and stove.  Close to schools and stores  1538 Gower Pt.Rd. Floron  Agencies Ltd.:886-2248 tfn  Two bedrooni view duplex  suite, wall to wall, fridge and  stove included. References  required. No pels. Phone 8Mb-  '2940; #13  Women of all ages. Are you  interested in joining the first  "Women Together, Inc." on the  Coast? For discussing women's  problems���here���and abroad,  in a non political, non militant  ���but positive wav. Box 653,  Gibsons.    886-9443 #14  DISCERNING ADULTS: Shop  discreetly by mail. Send $1.00  for our latest fully illustrated  catalogue of marital aids for  both ladies and gentlemen.  Direct Action Marketing Inc.  Dept. U.K.. P.O. Box 3268,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X9.       tfn  Alcoholics Anonymous meetings.  Gibsons Athletic Hall. 8:30 p.m.  Every Monday. 886-9059 or  886-9904 for information.       #26  SECHELT  TAX SERVICE  Your local lax man  on Cowrie St. in Sechelt  9:30-5:30   iromS9.xTues.-Sat  Cors & Trucks  1962  Mercury  Van.  Offer.886-9050  Best  Cash  #13  1976 Ford Window Van. LWB  V8 351. P.S. P.B.. Pilots Seat,  insulated, partially campcrized.  Carpet, panelled. Onlv 17.000  miles. $6,500. 883-2296. #13  67 Rambler station wagon,  good running condition '200.  886-2678 or 886-9020. #14  2 bedroom furnished trailer.  Near waterfront. No dogs.  886-2887.886-9033. tin  ft  INCOME TAX  SERVICE  PERSONAL &  BUSINESS  9-12a.m.       5-8 p.m.  886-2821    North Road  1972  Ford  Custom  500  PS.  PB,  AUTO.  Good  cond.  Must  sell  ���1300.  firm.  886-9868.  #14  '68 Ford %  ton. V8  auto.  runs  well.  ���750.886-9621.  #14  1972   Toyota   Corolla  ���800. Ph. 886-2626.  1600.  #13  Afa  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  w  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  1589 Marin* Drive, Gibsons  Ron McSavaney John Black  885-3339  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  L  HOUSES  New - 3 bdrm home in area of attractive new  homes. Alum siding, double glazed windows,  carport and fireplace. Plenty ol roomy cupboards, large utility, the whole nicely decorated with w/w throughout.  Priced al $48,000.  Three bedroom post and beam with carport ���  2 baths, one en suite, F.P., open area living  and dining room; beautilul well planned  kitchen; two recreation rooms downstairs;  large level lot. 225x127; good garden soil.  Priced at $69,000,  Two bedroom unique design home, completely modern, newly finished complete with carpet, etc. Cedar design kitchen. Terrific  spot on semi-wit lot with some view. MitHli  couple who would like something different.  F.P. $42,000.  Close to waterfront with access to beach;  lovely 2 bdrm home with fireplace, newly decorated wilh w/w; dead end street in quiet  area. Only $37,000.  Ultra modern waterfront home with 3,000  sq ft of living space designed for luxury  living or entertaining. Picture windows open  onto patio sundeck. giving complete view of  Strait of Georgia; large attractive garden  completely private; guest cottage and many  other extras. Has to be seen, ask for further  details.  886-7316  OFFICE 886-2248  BUILDING LOTS  Level cleared lot In Gibsons Village on sewer  and water, 62'x182', obtainable with small  down payment of $3,500. For further details  ol this and other exclusive listings, phone  Karl Bull al 886-2814.  Two lots South Fletcher and School Roads;  total price $30,000. MLS.  Three   lots   on   Rosamund  ready lo build, $12,500.00.  Large lot on Chaster Road,  $12,500.  Road,   cleared  close to school  Semi-wft, easy beach access, Vt acre with  view. $17,500: two other lots in same area  with beach access, one $16,500 and one  $15,000.  REDUCED TO SELL: on secluded side road  in Roberts Creek, close to stores, school, etc.  $10,000.  Good view lot on Velvet Road, 70x220 approx.  Only $11,000.  Five acres on Hwy 101 near Oldershaw Road,  has own water and some fruit trees; cleared  with small alder remaining. Asking $33,000.  Other lots and some acreage available, priced  according to location and accessibility. Ask  for details.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  -J  Reconditioned engine. Autotruck and marine TM Ford  Chrysler. 6 cylinder. As low as  '451. 8 cylinder as low as '502.  Flint engines. 2218 Main. 872-  0641. #15  1965 Dodge Polara. Good shape.  886-2474, Dan. #13  1970 3/4 Ton Ford Explorer  P.U. Dual Batteries, camper  wiring, mounted snows. Camper  tie-downs, three extra tires.  $1,600 886-9453. #15  1961 International Metro 1-ton  step van, running condition,  duals, roof rack. $200. 886-9609.   #13  Motorcycles  Yamaha XT 500. Single. 4.000  miles. Excellent condition.  '1600.886-8005. #|4  Property  OWNER DESPERATE  $12,000  -   1/3  acre.   Langdale  Cres. - level, view.  $9,500 - Langdale Ridge- - view,  make an offer. 886-7218 #16  LARGE LOT!  100x300,    off    Wakefield    Rd.  West Sechelt.  $15,500.  owner.  885-2084 eves. #13  Unsurpassed panoramic View  Garden Bay semiwuterfront, 1  acre plus three bedroom, l'/i  baths, 16x24 living room with  huge stone fireplace, 16x24 rec  room, Jacuzzi pool, sauna, 2  sundecks, H.W.heat. $87,500.  owner. 883-2318. #13  LOT FOR SALE  Vt acre plus good view.  1,000  feet from waterfront. Gower area.  886-2887 tfn  Seaside Plaza  Lower Gibsons  K. BUTLER  REALTY  LTD.  none 886-2000  Evenings ��� Norm Peterson 886-2607  BUY OF THE WEEK  GIBSONS: Well built near new F.B.2 BR  home 1120sq.ft. each floor. Basement mostly finished with roughed in F.P. in Rec. Rm.  Shake roof with Spanish style stucco exterior. Priced to sell at only $47,500. Coast News, March 28,1978  11.  Property  Modern 4 bedroom home on  Sargent Rd. with over 2,000  sq ft finished floor area. Featuring 2 F.P. w.w.. ensuite, carpet,  basement, workroom, and sundeck with excellent view. Priced  to sell $61,500, call after 6 p m  886-2783. #15  PRICE REDUCED $4,000.!!  1559 Abbs Road, panoramic view,  3 bdrm, finished basement,  2 F.P., large sundeck, covered  patio, 2 carports, plus Mother-in-  law suite. $72,000.886-7559. #7tf  Davis Bay, view home, 1,300  sq.ft., 3 bedrooms, ensuite,  double glass, heatilator, Cameo  stove fireplace, sundeck, full  bsmt with f.p. Asking $66,000.  Phone 885-3773. #13  BY OWNER  Langdale, brand new home,  132] sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, ensuite off muter, Urge kitchen  and nook. Beautiful Cameo  marble fireplace, with heatilator up and downstairs. Also  roughed-in two rooms and  bath downstairs. Beautiful  view on corner lot. This home  must be seen to be appreciated. $63,000. Please  call 886-2300. ��5  A beautiful large 4Vi year old  house on Shaw Rd. Many features  and a great location. Reduced  from $64,500 to $56,500. Must be  seen. 886-7668. #13  Vi acre with 3 bedroom home,  ocean view, beach access, lawn,  fruit trees. Excellent garden  soil. W/W carpets throughout.  All elec.heat. For appointment to  view phone 886-2744.  $49,000.   IU  HOMES  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  OVERSTOCKED!!  Must move our  trade-ins!  . 12x48 Moduline2BR.  Fridge, Stove Comb.  W$D.  3BR.  tome  v 12x55 Skyline 2 BR.  Front   &   Rear   c/w  with Utility Addition  Three 12x683 BR's  Both with Additions  1��6fM9dfi*c:  B  v  25" Chinook Motor-  home. Totally self-  contained incl.-  T.V., central vacuum  and 4 kilowatt Onan  Liting Plant  TRADES ACCEPTED!  BANK FINANCING!  COAST MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  Box 966, Sechelt, B.C.  "Across from Legion"  885-9979  M.D.L.00623A  "Member of WMHDA'  Dave:885-3859  Evenings  Bill: 885-2084  Evenings  Property  HOUSE  FORSALE  Opposite  Seaside Plumbing,  North Road.  Open for Offers  60-day removal  888-7700  or  886-7896  Opportunities  EARN $200.00 monthly part-  time; $1,000. full time. Easy to  succeed with our training. Write  Fuller Brush Company, C/O  Box 108, 808, 207 West Hastings  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B 1H7,  or Mr. T. Diamond, R.R. 3,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C5K1.       tfn  VINYLDECK INSTALLATIONS  Ltd. with branches throughout  the Lower Mainland, has a  dealership opening in this area.  We train and guide you. Earn  up to $40.00 an hour. Small  investment required. Phone  465-5789 or 539-4986.  BY OWNERS: Cottage on Gower  Point Road. Close to shopping,  boat ramp, post office etc.  Has garage adjoining tool shed,  green house. Across from Ritz  Motel. Contact 886-7210.       #13  HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER  (GLEN RD) Two bedroom home  with fireplace, auto oil furnace,  fabulous view and close to all  facilities. Phone 886-2075.  A number to note:  885-3521  WHARF REALTY LTD.  Mobile Homes  3 bedroom mobile home. Estate.  Beautiful condition. Raised  living room, w-w carpet, fridge,  stove, washer, dryer, dishwasher,  huge patio with storage. And  lots more. Will pay *500. towards moving. Asking '15,000.  For info, phone 884-5312 after  4:30p.m. #14  12 x 60 Mobile Home, semi-  furnished on landscaped lot on  North Road. School bus stops  right at driveway, mail box is  close by, too. A good price at  $22,700 or make me an offer.  886-9041. tfn  10x45 Mobile Home, good con-  dtion. W/W carpeting, stove,  fridge. $5,000. Evenings, 885-  9245. #13  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOMEPARK  RR #2, Gibsons, 886-9826  NEW UNITS  14 x 70 Atco. 3 bdrm, carpet  throughout. Fully furnished  in Colonial decor. Built-in  combination dishwasher,  range with eye-level oven,  built-in buffet with hutch.  14 x 70 Manco, 3 bdrm. plus  den. Fully furnished. Built-in  dishwasher, washer & dryer,  range and fridge. Carpet  throughout. 2-piece ensuite  plumbing.  USED UNITS  1969 General 12 x 64'. 3  bedroom, utility room, partial  ly furnished. $9,800.  1966 Chickasha 10x50 - 3  bdrm. furnished with 14 x 20  extension. Loads of cupboards. Set up on large, well  landscaped lot.  24 x 48 double wide, 2 bdrms  plus den, fully carpeted  5 appliances. Large sundeck  two paved driveways.  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  RR #2, Gibsons, 886-9826  For Private Use or Business  AUTOVEST  Before you buy, Investigate the advantages of this rent-to-  own plan. All monies paid apply to purchase. Why tie  up your cash or borrowing power? 1st and last months  rent and drive away.  EXAMPLES  Based on 36 month lease  78 F250 pickup  $148 per mo.  Total $5328.  Lease end Price  $2175.  or simply return  78 Camero HT  $139 per mo.  Total $5004.  Lease end Price  $2025.  or simply return  78 Fiesta 3 DR  $99 per mo.  Total $3564.  Lease end Price  $1400.  or simply return  77 Econollne Van  $136 per mo.  Total $4896.  Lease end Price  $1975.  or simply return  78 Zephyr Sedan  $124 per mo.  Total $4464.  Lease end Price  $1825.  or simply return  78F1504X4  $155 per mo.  Total $5580.  Lease end Price  $2275.  or simply return  78C100ChevPU  $129 per mo.  Total $4644.  Lease end Price  $1875.  or simply return  $11,500 Agreement for sale.  Payable at $400 per month at  7%. All replies guaranteed  confidential. Best Offer. Box 19.  * Portraits      * Weddings *  * Paaaporia * Commercial *  w Copy and Restoration work *  Professionally done in your home  or in ours.  Day or Evening call 886-7964.  When you own a "Propershop"  Drycleaning store, the only  wages are yours, and so are the  profits.Write Propershop Dry-  cleaning Stores, 5318 Camaro  Drive, Delta, B.C.V4M 2B9  DEALERSHIPS. ROADRUNNER  Horse Trailers. Supplement  present business or personal  income. Capital required '6,000  -���12,000. Telephone 271-3989.  Trailer Western Distributors,  12060, #2 Road, Richmond, B.C.  V7E2G1. #15  Mobile home owners: package  deal ��� opportunity to own your  property lots (77x200), (80x200)  concrete pad, septic, power,  water, cabie vision. Your down  payment. Details write Box 786,  Gibsons, B.C. #15  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Travel Agent  Mobile Howes  1976���24 ft. Terry Taurus Trh.  Twin beds. Full Bathroom.  Ducted furnace. New condition.  886-7793 #15  For sale. 3 bedroom mobile home.  Beautiful condition. Fridge, stove  curtains included. Closets and  dressers all built in. Small add on  if you want it. '6,500. firm.  Ph. 884-5312 after 4:30 p.m. #14  |TED HUME;  I SERVICES!  AUTHORIZED  78 Dodge Van  $129 per mo.  Total $4644.  Lease end Price  $1875.  or simply return  _    J HOT WATER HEATERS\  78 Olds Cutlass  $139 per mo.  Total $5004.  Lease end Price  $2025.  or simply return  For further Information CALL COLLECT  GILLE   CHAMPAGNE   987-7111  Belmont Leasing Ltd.  1160 Marine Drive  North Vancouver, B.C. D00479A   I   Home   I  j Equipment;  I   Dealer   I  FURNACES  i ���  ��� HUMIDIFIERS       \  ��� !  J CUSTOMIZED        \  i WARMAIR           i  ! HEATING SYSTEMS    i  I  ! CALL  i  886-2951  i  These two youngsters have fun with the birds  at Sechelt Marsh.  Lockstead reports  OVERRUNS  The Social Credit government  has issued special warrants for  overspending the budget at such  a clip this year that this bulletin  probably will be seriously out of  date by the time you read it. At  the time of writing, no less than  a total of $165 million in special  warrants (cabinet-decreed expenditures above and beyond  those in the budget approved by  the Legislature) had been issued.  Wanted to  Renf  Young working couple with 2  small dogs looking for 1 or 2  bedroom cottage in Roberts  Creek or Gibsons area. Please  call 886-2821 after 5 p.m.       #13  c/  are looking for  furnished houses and  suites available on  April 1st.  Any available accommodations please  phone Mr. Hansen  65-8050  I  CUNSHINE  TjjAPER  UERUICE  7 dozen -1 week supply  ONLY $5.50  FREE PICK-UP &  DELIVERY TO YOUR  DOOR!  Gift    Certificates    are  also available.  For   more   Information  call: 886-2678 or 886-7128  That alone is a record!  And there are still five weeks to  go before this avenue for cabinet  to cover overruns without Legislative consent is cut off by resumption of the session scheduled for  March 30. Normally, the weeks  immediately preceding convening  of the Legislature are the most  active for government special  warrants.  The Socreds have been noticeably silent about their mammoth  over-budget spending. (It was  the press which tallied up the  warrants issued since the budget  was adopted ��� with promises  by the government that they  would control all expenditures.)  Maybe the pained Socred silence about their record $165  million (and still growing) overruns is due to cheque writing  cramps, not embarrassment. Or  maybe they'd rather not remember their histrionic screams when  the public's need for the NDP-  introduced Mincome and Phar-  macare programs resulted in  overruns.  Because the Socred performance doesn't compare favourably  with the NDP government's  budgetary control. The highest  total of special warrants issued  by the NDP was in fiscal year  1974/75. The total for the  fall year was $135.2 million  compared with the present partial year's $165 million total for  Socreds.  But thc unfavourable contrast  doesn't stop there. Because this  year, due to the Socred switching  of B.C.Ferries and public works  buildings out of the budget  into new crown corporations, two  of the leading departments usually requiring special warrants  aren't involved. It's a bit like  comparing apples with oranges.  BLANKET BRITISH COLUMBIA  & YUKON CLASSIFIED ADS  TWO LADIES' WEAR STORES  FOR SALE: Established (for  16 years) owner wishes to retire.  Both stores on the Beautiful  Sunshine Coast. One in Gibsons  the other in Sechelt. Can be sold  together or separately. For the  price of stock, fixtures and  $12,000.00.(604)886-9941.  OUT���OF���TOWN PROPERTY  Retiring? Adult-oriented, factory-built housing developments  on Vancouver Island ��� Lower  Mainland and Okanagan Valley.  Info. Box 4002, Stn. A. Victoria.  B.C.; or Box 822. Summcrland,  B.C. #13  NofMumU  *ltG4Ml  Agent Registration No. 108-3  Air/Sea/Train  Tickets  Charter flights to  Eastern Canada and  Europe  45 days advance booking  Escorted and individual  tours  AGNES LABONTE  886-7710  Boats  24' Rcinell. Command Bridge.  1975 Model. 225 H.P. Volvo.  280 leg, F.W.C., Trim Tabs.  Low hours. Will take vehicle  in trade. 885-2084.cvcs. #13  Eager to sell, I7'/1 ft K&C  FG, 85 H.P. Merc, full camper  top, built-in gas tank, 2 spare  tanks, spare prop, bilge pump,  anchor with 200' line, misc.  accessories, newly painted,  T.B.T.F. bottom, 3 years, good  condition. 886-9508 or message,  885-9233. #13  BLANKET B.C.* YUKON  CLASSIFIED ADS  MORTGAGE LOANS  MORTGAGE MONEY: Any  aniounl (25 years amortization).  1st mortgage from 10%, 2nd  mortgage from 12'/i%. Residential. Commercial. Builders.  J.D.Phillips Capital Corporation.  10673 King George Highway,  Surrey. B.C.V3T 2X6. Phone  1588-0411 or evenings 585-1603   if  help wanted  REQUIRED-JOURNEYMAN  PLUMBER experienced in all  phases of plumbing and heating  installation in the mechanical  trade. Also require journeyman  sheet metal person. Also 4th year  apprentice in sheet metal and  plumbing trade. Apply A.J.  Samuel Plumbing and Heating.  Phone (403)823-2025 days or  (403)823-4198. 823-4051 or  823-2619 evenings. #15  HELP! Do something nice for  whales, seals and thc planet.  Sell Greenpeace Spring 'Go  Anywhere' Lottery tickets.  2108 West 4th Ave.. Vancouver,  B.C. V6K 1N6. Phone 736-0321.  CM  personal  DISCERNING ADULTS-Shop  discreetly by mail. Send '2.00 for  our latest fully illustrated catalogue of marital aids for both  ladies and gentlemen. Direct  Action Marketing Inc.. Dept.  U.K.. P.O. Box 3268, Vancouver.  B.C.V6B3X9. tfn  for sale  Quality building logs. Most  species. Any amount delivered.  Building contractors available;  Tool supplies. Arrowhead Log  Supply, Box 688. Nakusp. B.C.  V0G IR0. Phone 604-112-265-  3413. #14  real estate  RURAL ACREAGES near Silver-  ton. 4.76 acres to 14 acres.  Three creeks. Some parcels  partially cleared, others well  timbered. Quiet setting. '7500���  '24,000. SELKIRK REALTY LTD.  Box 40, Nakusp, B.C. V0G  1R0. Phone 265-3635. #13  tV  886-9414 X;  BATHROOMS  PLUS  PLUMBING  PROBLEMS?  WE CARRY  A COMPLETE LINE  OF PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  TIDELINE PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTORS  RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL - FREE ESTIMATES  To compare apples with apples,  it is necessary to adjust the NDP  totals by subtracting Ihe public  works and ferries special warrants.  In 1974/75 those two items  accounted for 38.1 million dollars  of extra expenditures. Take thai  away and the direct comparison  with this year's performance so  far stacks up this way: NDP  net special warrants $97.1 million versus Socred $165 million  (so far)!  No wonder the Socreds arc si-  WALTERSTURDY  DC  CHIROPRACTOR  cor. School Rd & Gower Pt. Rd  GIBSONS Telephone 886-2122  Doing   your   own   upholstery?  We have all supplies.  Need a new mattress? Try foam!  All sizes.  Custom covers fori     Campers  trailers    and    boat    cushions  W.W.UPHOLSTERY AND BOAT  TOPS LTD, 886-7310 tfn  lent about the figures ��� while  launching severe and widespread  cutbacks in every people-oriented  government program to help pay  for the failure of ministers to  stay within their approved spending estimates.  "Thc figures illustrate this  government's hypocrisy," commented Opposition Leader Dave  Barrett. "Thev said they would  never have overruns, yet many of  thc ministers have completely  lost control of their departmental  budgets."  dim DRummonD  inSURMlCE  TILL   FURTHER   NOTICE   Office   Hours  will be  1-5 p.m. Daily���Monday - Friday  Re emergencies: Please call 886-2597  Thank You  DtHITAL  B10CK ��� GIBSONS   886-7751  PILEDRIVER WORKING  In the Secret Cove - Pender Harbour  area. Piling orders on new or used now  being taken. Good prices. Free estimates.  886-2875  HANSON MARINE CONTRACTORS LTD  PIIEORIVING BREAKWATERS  ANCHORS HEAVY LIFTING  SALVAGE SCONSTRUCTION  GAMBIER  ISLAND  R.R.3 GIBSONS B.C.  886-2875  BLANKET BRITISH COLUMBIA  * YUKON CLASSIFIED ADS  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: Must  sell. Loader and Backhoe. 1972  Case, 58 OB ROPS Canvas type  canopy with windshield.New  paint. Condition good. Priced for  quick sale $10,250. Phone 112-  635-3939. #13  CONTRACTING: Interior Log  Homes custom prefabing and on-  site construction of Log Building.  $9.00 per square foot basic  price. Write or phone Interior  Log Homes, Bridge Lake. B.C.  Phone 112-593-4440 or 112-593-  4459.  FOR RENT: Retired? Wishing to  live in beautiful Parksville on  Vancouver Island? Consider  Pettigrew House, one block to  shops, sandy beach. Golf course  nearby. Well managed block,  including elevators, carpets,  appliances, h/w. T.V., some  views. 1 bedroom from $204.50:  2 bedroom from $248.50. Manager Muriel Delahunt. 248-6821  or write Box 1107. Parksville,  B.C.  REAL ESTATE: Two beautiful  horse ranches near Princeton.  B.C. Lovely homes, barns,  stables, pasture. 160 acres,  $128,000 and 28 acres with  swimming pool $126,000. Hamilton Realty, Princeton VOX 1W0.  Phone 112-295-6977.  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for Coast News  Classified Ads.  NOW  IS THE  TIME...  to SERVICE your lawn   mowers  and  other   garden POWER EQUIPMENT.  Service for all makes and models  Dealer for Ariens and Husqvarna  Canadian Made Rotary Lawn Mowers  Husqvarna & Homelite Chain Saws  The Fabulous Green Machine  886-2912  -ih  >>  V  Gibsons  Lawn Mower  Chain Saw Service  .GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK       886-2912  SPECIAL  OF THE  WEEK:  MULLIGAN STEW  tittl/GN AOTi 6iOY  BB6-7199  We handle I.C.B.C. claims. ���1  Coast News, March 28,1978  Guess Where  A prize of $5.00 will De awarded to  the person whose name is drawn from  the Coast News barrel with the correct location of the above. If anyone  knows the story behind it we would  like lo hear it, too. Last week Deirdre  Dempster of Roberts Creek located  the tree house on North Road near the  junction of Chamberlin Road.  Can you read this?  ilylris Griffith  This article tells how well  some of our students can read.  If you arc ill ihe mood, go a-  head and read it, then come  back and see if you can ans-  were these two questions, just  foryourown interest. You will  then have your men sample ol  a "comprehension test".  1, How did B.C.'s grade 8 anc  Grade 12 students rate on thc  1977 reading tests?  A. Strong to Very Satisfactory  B. To most people's satisfaction  C. Between Very Satisfactory  and Marginally Satisfactory  D. Responding frivolously  E. I don't know  2. What is the main purpose  of this article?  A. To tell how important  reading is  B. To describe the Grade 12  reading test and its results  C. To show that people need  not be concerned about children's reading  D. To compare Sechelt District with B.C. average  E. Idon'l know  Last year thc government in  Victoria tried lo find out how  well Ihe students in B.C.  schools were learning certain  things.  First thev tackled the two  basic subjects. English and  Mathematics. They will lake  the other main subjects. Science. Social Studies, etc., in  turn, year by year. Then, the  idea is to come back to English  and Math again, and so on,  As usual. Victoria forgot to  make sure the local people  knew whai was going on, so  there was a fierce bul short  battle - - you may have read  about it al ihe time - - until  thc PLAP (Provincial Learning Assessment Programme)  was explained In most people's satisfaction.  The besl way lo find oul  how the students are doing,  they thought, is to lest them.  So. in English they gave one  lesl lo all Ihe Grade Four  children in B.C. (who arc  nmsik ten-year-olds), They  gave a different test to the  Grade h students (roughly  fourteen years nidi and one to  lhc Grade 12 population,  aged aboul eighteen,  Students did noi write iheir  nanus on lhc lesl papers, jusl  w hich school distriel .ihcy were  in. The) also gave a lew  details like: iheir age. whether the) speak English at  home, how many hours ihcy  watch I .V., etc. Whai Victoria wauled was an overall  answer m the question:  How well can our students  read?  In case vou are Ihe type who No  Survival  Gear"  laid out  turns to tiie end of a mystery just as in this newspaper or  story first. 1 will say that the any other.  One of the item's  Grade 4's did pretty well on fourteen  sentences:     "Also  their lesl:    iheir rating was aboard the plane were Lionel  "reasonable".   Grades 8 and Dobson, 42. of Rankin Inlet,  12 did not do so well compared pilot Ronald Dietz of Thotnp-  lo what should he expected at son, Man., and co-pilot Bruce  each grade level  By now you will realize that  Ihe projeel was big and complicated. Do you wish to find  out more aboul who decided  what is "reasonable" and  "expected"? The School  Board office in Gibsons can  probably give you a copy of  the whole summary.  Grade 8 and 12 students  ranged between Very Satisfactory and Marginally Satisfactory on Ihe whole test.  Many kids scored far higher,  of course,-and just as many  were lower. But Ihis was  thc B.C. average, and our  Sechell School District students'   results   were   pretty  Winslow   of   Lynn    Lake."  One    test    question    simply  asked:  WHO WAS THE PILOT OF  THE PLANE?  Ronald Dietz was. but one  out of every ten kids over the  province, one gave the wrong  answer. In Sechelt school  district, oddly this is about the  only section in which results  were not the same as the rest  of B.C. Here, two out of ten  guessed incorrectly on who  the pilot was.  Yes. they did check to see  whether some kids were playing or "responding frivolously", and some were doing  just that.   But, according to  well bang on the average for  the computer, they made up  means: a) tn-  b) considerable  dloniissihle      e)  thc province too. Here are  some examples of the questions asked of Grade 12  students.  SINCE SHE IS USUALLY  RIGHT, I DID NOT DISPUTE  HER JUDGEMENT.  "Dispute" means: a) agree  wilh b) dispense with c)  disqualify d) quarrel with e)  I don't know.  The answer is d), and whether or not you got it right,  one  out  of five Grade   12's  did not.  "Deficient"  complete  c)  intact  I don't know.  Again, if you got thc right  answer a), only 4/5 of Grade  12 in B.C. is wilh you.  Further on in thc test there  is a sample ".lob Application  Form" all set out on a big  sheet wilh spaces for 1) name;  2) address,..7) position applied lor: 8) business skills;  9) previous experience;  HI) personal interests; and all  I lie lesl. Students were  asked:  if you had been working at other jobs before applying for this  one. you would list  thi jobs you had had in  space: ?  Well, maybe you know it's  number l)| but 20% of Grade  12 did nol know it. Some of  them will he filling out job  applications soon, loo.  There are several sections  I will leave oul. Some are loo  hard lo describe in an article  and ihe resl I didn't do so  well in. myself.  I he lesl used quite a lol of  imagination, It primed an  interesting little news item  called       "(rash       Victim   :  only 0.1 %  Now why don't you glance  back and answer the two  questions at the top?  Wc can both celebrate if  you gave your first answer  as c) and your second as b).  The firs! tested "literal comprehension" ��� remembering  or finding items. The second  was aimed at "interpretive  comprehension" or what  we'd call "understanding".  Grade 12 got an article to  read called "Cultivation of the  Sea and its Present Exploitation" ��� interesting, but  with somewhat longer words  than mine. Anyway, on their  test only three-quarters  got the righl literal answers  and only two out of three  the right interpretive answers.  In other words, after reading  an ordinary run-of-the-  mill article, one oul of three  did nol understand it.  Maybe it's time we taxpayers and parents tried to  improve our understanding,  too. and figure oul how we can  help our young people to  read belter.  CLUB  NEWS  The response we have received to the information  sheet sent home through the  schools has been most encouraging. We thank all  those who have responded,  and the school staff for being  so co-operative.  The following clubs received the greatest response  to date: Outdoor Living,  Photography, Horse, Dog,  Small Engine, and there is of  course a Dairy Jersy club  already in existence. These  clubs enroll by April 1st.  Those who indicated interest  in other fields will be contacted, to verify if they have  a second choice they may  wish to pursue.  There arc other "Homecraft" clubs. (Clothing, Food,  Leathcrcraft, and others)  available, but enrollment  for these must be by January  1st. Something to consider  for 1979. Should anyone be  interested, we will circulate  pertinent information at a  more appropriate time.  We will contact everyone  personally who indicated interest in joining a 4-H Club  regarding organizational  meetings. Should there be  anyone else who may wish to  join, it is not too late just  phone Sheila Kitson at 886-  9335 or Karl Johnston at  886-2315.  The following is a more  detailed description of the  clubs.  PHOTOGRAPHY: The beginning unit for the 4-H members  arc called "Adventures with  Your Camera", they learn  how a camera works, and how-  to look after it. handling,  holding and aiming. Developing of negatives and printing  of photographs. Trips to take  pictures and some interesting  displays lo show the community the resulis. Other units  are available for more advanced club members.  DOG: Members who participate in this club learn basic-  dog care and management  including: leading, handling,  grooming and fitting. Train  the dog to obey and heel,  establish basic obedience  commands thereby become a  more enjoyable member of  the family. Acquire a knowledge of dog ownership in  thc home and community.  This is a club that members  can enjoy without having a  large piece of property, and  a large feed bill! Make Mr.  Elson's job a bit easier...  SMALL ENGINES: This club  was tried as an experiment  in Nanaimo last year, it  proved to be such a success  that the 4-H Council decided  it should be available province  wide, and judging hy the  response of local young people  it should prove to be as successful here. In the first  unit the members are introduced to Piston Power. They  learn:  The importance of small  engines in today's world.  Practice using the tools and  techniques in engine service  and maintenance. The steps  involved in operation of a  two-cycle engine. To become  familiar with carburettor  operation and chainsaw  operation and adjustment.  Sounds very interesting,  any outboard, generator,  and chainsaw engines that  need some help?  DAIRY: The objectives of the  Dairy projeel are: To learn to  select, feed and manage dairy  cattle. To become more interested in home and farm by  developing pride of ownership and love for livestock.  To learn sound practices in  breeding and management  for dairy production. To  learn inheritance factors in  dairy cattle. How milk is  produced, fitting, showing  and marketing dairy products.  A young member should  begin by raising a heifer  calf. In succeeding years  they may continue to raise  this calf as a yearling or two  year old project as well as  starting with a new calf each  year. Club members have in  previous years participated  in Chilliwack Fair and P.N.E.  open class.  OUTDOOR LIVING:  The objectives of the club are:  1. To teach 4-H members  basic skills in living outdoors.  2. To give members a  better understanding and  appreciation of the natural  resources of B.C.  Do you know how to prepare a meal on a tin can  stove, pitch a lent or which  wild plants and fruit can be  eaten?  Do you know anyone who  would be Interested in being  a leader for this club?  HORSE:    This project gives  members an opportunity to  be associated with the growth,  development and training of  a horse into a saddle horse  for work or pleasure.  The objectives of this project are: To develop good  horsemen and women while  they are enjoying the use of  their horse. To learn the  breeds of horses and their  uses. To make good management decisions related to  feed, care, health and equipment.  When a member has gained  experience with a light horse  or pony in showing al halter,  and in riding performance,  they may wish to raise a  yearling, or two year old horse  or a brood marc and foal.  How about some trail rides  and picnics as a group? Then  there's always a gymkana  with events and games.  TYPEWRITER  ESTIMATES  Every Saturday  : A  fully  qualified   technician   will   be  | available every Saturday of the month.  | Quotations given prior to commencement  : of work.  : Please phone for further information.  j 885-3258  |(s)eckefit(?)Hlce(s)ewice  : ^���' v_y V���/ whar( Road  LAWN  Canadian General Electric  P.M. 102  ���126"  ELECTRIC  MOWERS  Canadian General Electric  P.M. 100  $9495  MODELS  GAS MODELS  ^^ r 1 ui 11  GIBSONS       ��24995 - $359  Building Supplies Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  ������....  Gibsons, B.C.       886-8141  Sale Continues    ,  10%   off all fabrics.      %}V  y  n  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Open: Mon-Sat. Frl.-9:00p.m.  Wildlife  Gibsons' Wildlife Club will be  putting on thc C.O.R.E. program  at their clubhouse beginning  April S.  This course is mandatory for  anyone wishing to obtain their  first hunting license and for all  persons of fourteen years of age  whether they previously held a  hunting license or not.  Registration will be at 7 p.m.,  April 5th. Minimum age is twelve  years. The fee will be $10.00.  Those wishing to take the  course please contact Andy Anderson at 886-2022 or George  Rugglcs at 886-7703.  Other activities underway at  the club include pistol and rifle  shooting, with trap shooting  scheduled to start eariy in April.  A one or two day canoe outing  is being organized for April as  well.  Further work is planned on  stream improvement.  Regular club general meetings  arc normally held on the first  Wednesday of the month. Due  to interference by the C.O.R.E.  program in April, the regular  meeting will be held April 12.  Pender  Senior Citizens of Pender  Harbour, Branch 80, attending their regular monthly  meeting in the Community  Hall, were entertained with a  programme of travel films  arranged by John Heidema.  Michael Simkins kindly provided the projector and operated it. The films were:  "Friendly New Zealand"  (which was just what the title  indicated), followed by a more  sophisticated piece of work  from South Africa, "Journey  to the Sun".  1 *P *!��� 1* *P"^ ip *P *P *P *P *P T *P ^ *P  NDP  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  :*###*#********s|  TYEE AIR  Announces  Additional Service  To  Downtown Vancouver  NOW  5 RETURN FLIGHTS  Per Day  effective April 3,1978  Leaves Sechelt  Leaves Vancouver Hbr.  ftE  7:00a.m.  7:45 a.m.  9:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  7:30a.m.  8:30a.m.  10:30a.m.  12:30p.m.  4:30 p.m.  For Further Information  Phone  885-2214  Codd 's  Children's  Wear.   $5.00 value  on purchaee of  ���20.00 or more  From March 21 to April 1st  "cupmeJ  886 -W4  BERNINA  Demonstration at  e��*  Eabq  885-2725  March 31st���April 1st  9:30 - 5:00  SPECIALS -  One of Each   Open Arm Nova   ���  Reg $749.00    now$fiftQ  Flat Bed Omegas ���  Reg $198.00    now $4 4 C  Reg $239.95    now $4 QQ  Sewing Cabinet ���  Reg $179.00     now $4 Oft  Come in  and Have a Coffee  m


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