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Sunshine Coast News Nov 21, 1978

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Array ���sess��\  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15�� per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  One incumbent defeated  Voter turnout  fairly light  Villas mi the Sunshine (mist turned out in turning numbers  in line Heather lust Saturday In eusl their Initials iu the ITS  Municipal und Regional elections. I mn aldcrmunic seals nere  (leciileil, two in Sechell unci Iho in Gibsons, as well as line  vueanev un the Regional Hoard.  There was also a region-wide vole taken uu the i|uesliun ul  whether garbage should be collected once a ��eel, or once every  two weeks. Only 7.4".'. of Ihe Region's voters voted on Ihis qucs-  (ion. The highest percentage ol' voters turned out lu vole in lhc  Seehelt elections with over 4ll"�� ol' eligible voters easting Iheir  ballots. In Gibsons, 26.6"i> of Ihe voters exercised Iheir franchise, while 18.4% of the voters in Regional Area 'I' ullcmlcd  Ihe polls.  In Gibsons, one incumbent votes, jusl six less than Mac-  was returned and one was de-   donald. Norm Watson, seek-  In the worst Squamish in three years this tri-maran belonging to Terry Forshner  capsized at anchor just outside Gibsons Harbour. This series of pictures taken by  Coast News photographer Ian Corrance graphically catches the sequence as the  Utilities corridor stalled again  boat first stands on one pontoon before turning completely over. The cause ot Ihe  accident has not been fully determined.  At the Regional Board  meeting held on Thursday,  November 16, Public Utilities  Chairman Morgan Thompson  told the Regional Board that  no success had been achieved  in trying to get the Provincial  Government to facilitate the  Utilities Corridor through  Sechelt. The text of Thompsons' Progress Report is  given below:  "Thc Utility Corridor Committee has not received any  response from the Provincial  Governmeni to its request for  a joint meeting with Mr. Curtis. Mr. Williams and Mr.  Neilson. The Corridor Committee sent a teller October 4,  1978 to the three Ministers  explaining the seriousness of  the water shortage situation,  outlining the proposed route  for the utility corridor, and  requesting a joint meeting to  discuss the issue. The Committee explained thai the  Regional District is not able  lo supply adequate water to  areas west of Sechell without  approval of the corridor to  allow the establishment of a  14" main through the Sechelt  Isthmus, The construction of  the water line would need to  start by November 1978 in  order to service thc area in  time for thc summer of 1979.  Therefore a meeting with the  Ministers was requested to  be held prior to October 27,  1978.  "There has been no written  reply from any of the minis-  teries. Thc Chairman of thc  Regional Board, Mr. Harry  Almond, has attempted on  eight occasions to contact the  Minister of Municipal Affairs  and Housing, Mr. Hugh Curtis. Mr. Almond requested  Mr. Curtis to return his call  and offered to travel to Victoria to meet with him to discuss the seriousness of the  sitUiition. Mr. Curtis has not  been available nor has he  returned any of his telephone  calls. His senior staff has  contacted Ihe staff of the Regional District asking for  clarification of thc requested  meeting.  "Staff has been informed  that senior staff from each  provincial agency involved has  drafted a position paper on  the utility corridor and these  papers arc being circulated  between agencies. Only after  their review will the matter  be presented to thc Ministers.  "It is obvious that a meeting between the Utility Corridor Committee and the three  Ministers will not be held  prior to December 1978. It  appears most unlikely therefore that the water main can  be built in time to supply  water next summer to thc  areas west of Sechell.  "The Regional District  first proposed construction of  a 14" main during Ihe winter  of 1975���76. Since that time  the situation has become critical. Fire protection is inade  quate in the summer for a  period of up to two months.  There are occasions where  there is no water for hours  at a time which could create a  potential health hazard. A  moratorium on development  in the area west of Sechelt  may be necessary. Unless  the Corridor proceeds and  water supply can bc improved  the Regional Board will have  to consider refusing to issue  building permits and recommending against all subdivision proposals."  SMT assures Sechelt  A letter of reassurance that  SMT Bus Lilies had no intention of culling back on services  was circulated amongst members al lasl week's Council  meeting in Sechelt. The following Is an excerpt:  "While ii would be rather  difficult for us to issue you a  guarantee thai we will never  consider changes in our  existing services at any future  point in time, wc can assure  you that the expiry of our depot lease in Sechelt is in no  way connected with a plan to  reduce bus service. We-will bc  establishing a new agency in  Sechell lo act as an express  terminal and passenger stop  to coincide with (he closing of  our present facility." The  letter was over thc signature  of W.H.Hamilton, General  Manager, SMT.  Mr. Clayton presented  Council with a set of revised  plans showing the landscaping  for thc extension of thc Trail  Bay Mall. In his presentation  Clayton stated that he had  been in consultation with residents in thc neighbourhood  and they had looked on it  favourably. After examination  of thc plans Council gave its  approval. Mrs. Crowston was present  to discuss the  Arts Council  Village Clerk. Tom Wood, |case. A fcw  mjnor anK.Ml|.  reported   that   B.A.Blacktop ml;ms were  rCqUjred  to be  had had a meeting with Len made.   Alderman   Jorgensen  Van Egmond, and Ihcy had moved lhal once thc changes  worked out an agreement to had   been   made   the   lease  finish lhc paving of Binacle should bc approved. This was  Street.  carried.  New cards to  cost residents  A meeting will bc held In  Gibsons on Wednesday of  Ihis week lo discuss thc Ferry  Corporation's plans for the  issuance of new commuter  cards. Thc meeting has been  suggested by fhe Municipal  Council of Powell River.  Thc suggested date of the  re-Issuance of thc new commuter cards is December 31  and there is some question  as lo whether or not this date  can bc met. In addition, lhc  Ferry Corporation's intention  Is to charge the users $2.00  for each commuter card.  Thc Powell River Council  point out thai in lhc past thc  Ferry Corporation have met  thc cost of Issuing commuter  cards and on this occasion,  since they seem to bc alone in  considering new commuter  cards necessary, there appears to be no good reason  why residents should bear  the cost.  In conversation with the  Coast News, MLA Don Lockstead also expressed himself  as being firmly opposed to  the charge to residents of  this cosl and could sec no  reason why Ihe commuter  cards were necessary before  next summer al thc earliest,  "This is lhc Ferry Corpora-  lion's Idea," said Lockstead.  "and as such Ihcy should  meet lhc cosl."  Successful candidate Joyce Kolibas casts her ballot  in the Sechelt Municipal election last weekend.  From Recreation Committee  Lee resigns  Regional Director Charles  Lee of Area 'C resigned from  the Recreation Committee of  Ihe Regional Hoard at the  regular meeting held on November 16. Lee's resignation  was effective October 27,  he said.  In a prepared statement,  Lee charged that Ihe entire  recreation package hud been  very poorly prepared. "I find  there has been complete irresponsibility   and    culpable  negligence. There is nolhing  on recreation except a complete morass of malinforma-  lion and misinformation,"  said Lee.  Board Chairman Harry  Almond challenged Lee's  assertions as they applied to  the Roberts Creek Hall and  the Pender Harbour swimming pool specifically. Thc  director's resignation was  unanimous!, accepted with  regret.  fcatcd In Saturday's elections. Alderman Lorraine Goddard lopped the polls and was  returned lo council for another  two years. Going down lo  defeat,   was   Alderman   Ted  ing a return to local government, trailed with 68 voles.  David Hunter of Hopkins  Landing won a clear victory in  Ihe contest for Ihe only scat  on thc Regional Board being  Hume, defeated by long-time   contested,   Ed   Nicholson   of  Gibsons resident Dick Fit  chctt. Goddard had 323 voles  cast for her, Fitchett received  253, with Hume garnering  175 voles. Other Gibsons  candidate Keith Evans gained  155  voles  in  a  respectable  Area 'B' and Harry Almond of  Area i)' gaining their places  by acclamation. Hunter polled  161 votes against only 66 in  favour of David Leslie of North  Road.  Thc results of the garbage-  showing in his first attempt to poll musl bc regarded as in-  gain local office. conclusive with only 7.4% of  Thc voting in Seehelt was thc region's voters expressing  very   close   in   the   heaviest an opinion.  In  addition  the  turnout in Ihe area. Incumbent votes that were cast indicate  Alderman     Joyce      Kolibas a close splil in voter opinion,  lopped lhc polls with a total Two   hundrcd-and-forty    c.v-  of 154 voles. Also elected to pressed themselves as being  thc Sechell Council  for  lhc in favour of weekly pick-up,  first lime was Sunshine Coast  Credit Union Manager Larry  Macdonald who polled 144  votes. Narrowlv  defeated in  while two hundred-and -sixteen Ihuught Ihat twice a  month would bc sufficient. Il  is understood Ihat Ihe contract  his attempt to gain office was   calling for weekly pick-up has  Carl Chrismas who polled 138  a year to run in any case.  Delayed again  The long drawn-out dispute  about thc rezoning of the  property belonging lo the  Jackson Bros. Logging Company in Tuwanek look another  twist al the Regional Board  meeting held on Thursday.  November 16. when Regional  Director for thc area. Charles  Lee, reversed his position  and opposed Ihe rezoning on  behalf of lhc Sandy Hook  and Tuwanek Ratepayers.  The property had already an  industrial use when lhc original zoning vveni into effect  and the Regional Hoard moved  to make it conforming but ran  into opposition from lhc rale-  payers who objected to Ihe  possibility of a sawmill,  which would have been allowed with industrial rezoning. The Regional Board then.  alter an initial public hearing, moved lo create a new  zoning which would allow the  logging company lo have an  ollice ai iheir prescnl logging  operation bul nol a sawmill.  Again. Ihere was ,i public meeting bin lhc ratepayers  were slill nol satisfied with iln.  proposed change of the area  from Residential 2 lo Indus,  trial 5 lo allow the construction of an office on lhc siie.  Al lhal lime Director Lee  supported the Jackson Bros.  proposal. 'The second public  hearing was negated when  Mike Jackson was allowed  to address the Regional Board  alter thc public hearing.  The most recent setback  came when Victoria requested  changes iu the by-law, necessitating a third public meeting.  Al Ihe November 16 meeting Ihe by-law was ready for  final approval until Director  Lee said lhal there may Ik  legal ramifications and requested thai il hc again  tabled.  Drowned  At approximately 9:(K1 a.m.  on Saturday morning, November IH. Jan Jacob Bltlssc, Ihir-  iv-three, of Vancouver, was  sailing his fout'lecii-fool boal  In lhc vicinity ol Lions Hay  when lhc crafl capsized in  heavy seas. Thc seas al the  lime were running aboul si\  feel high.  Search and rescue efforts  continued all day wiih fifteen  combined boals and nircrnfi  involved in the search. Blusse  was declared missing and  presumed drowned when .ill  efforts io find him tailed. I he  search for lhc body will continue on Moudav.  Ferry failure  A possibly-dangerous  situation was averted on Saturday morning when a diver  al lhc Langdale Ferry Terminal discovered lhal lhc  rudder of lhc Queen of New  Westminster was coming  loose. Operators of lhc ferry  had noticed a certain amount  of sloppiness in lhc handling  of lhc big vessel in lhc (lays  preceding lhc discovery  of Ihe rudder problem.  Because of Ihe problem.  the sailing of lhc ferry was  delayed on Saturday morning  Until lhc rudder could bc  temporarily, repaired wilh  cable lo ensure a sale passage  lo Horseshoe Bay and thence  lo Burrard Dry Dock for  repairs.  The replacement ferry was  the Queen of Tswawassen,  a slightly smaller vessel, but II  ferry spokesman said lhal Ihe  cold windy weather had kept  traffic down somewhat on the  run and the Tswawassen had  been able lo handle the weekend traffic with a minimum of  overflow traffic.  Il is believed lhal the Quccil  of New Westminster might bc  back in action on lhc Lui.g-  dale���Horseshoe Bay run by  lhc beginning of Ihe week  with lhc repairs effected.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday"] Coast News, November 21,1978.  lift  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or886-7817  Editorial Department:  John Burnside-Editor  Ian Corrance -Photographer/  Reporter  Production Department:  Bruce Wilson  Office:  M.M. Laplante  Cynthia Christensen  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coasl.  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.  Advertising Department:  Penny Christian  Involvement and the budget  It seems here that lhal was a regrettable decision the outgoing School Board  made against allowing community in-  volvemcnl into Ihe process of hiring  administrators. School Trustees Precesky, Frizzell and Spiekermann are lo be  commended for their vote in favour of  more community involvement. Il is bard  to see much to commend the stance of  the other four trustees who defeated the  motion.  Generally speaking, the public schools  are arenas in modern society where thc  democratic judgement is most feared.  The entire hierarchic arrangement of  schools indicates a distrust of lemoc-  racy. The overblown position accorded to  administrators generally, who are not  first among equals but the unchallenged  and unchallengeable font of all power and  educational wisdom, is an undemocratic  distortion. It remains true that the main  thrust of most administrators' learning  has been how to administer. For one  reason or another they have been men  who decided not lo stay iu the classroom  and why that should justify the large  salary differentials they enjoy over those  who do the actual teaching must be  something ofa mystery.  The move by the local School Board  away from community involvement is  lhc more to be regretted when one  compares the School Board Budget with  its equivalent just five years ago. Five  years ago thc provisional budget for this  School District was under two and three-  quarter million dollars. For next year it  is almost six million dollars. That is an  increase of well over 100% in five years  and the School Board is moving in the  direction of less community involvement.  "Leave us alone, we know what we  are doing." they would seem to say. Not  everyone is convinced.  Is this really necessary?  The resignation of Director Charles  Lee from the Recreation Committee  conies as no surprise. Director Lee has  made it clear throughout thc exercise that  he had serious misgivings about the  advisability of the region's recreation  package which thc provincial government  recently put on the back burner.  Director Lee has gone on record again  and again as being an advocate of fiscal  restraint and certainly it is a position  which would seem both justifiable and  tenable and his espousal of it does him  no discredit whatsoever. At every level  of government it would be desirable to  have a zealous watchdog to ensure that  Ihe mis-spending of public monies bc  kept to un absolute minimum.  While it is possible to grant Director  Lee the validity of his basic position and  lo applaud the zeal with which he maintains it, one must object, it would seem,  lo some of his comments in resigning  from the recreation committee. Director  Lee's claim that there was "complete  irresponsibility and culpable negligence"  in the preparation of the recreation  referendum would seem to do a considerable injustice lo public-minded citizens  throughout the regional district who  worked for three years planning the  recreational package. Surely it is possible  for lhc director lo disagree with these  people without uttering blanket condemnations of mass irresponsibility and  negligence.  Similarly, in the case of the rezoning of  the Jackson Bros, property which is in  Mr. Lee's area it should be possible for  the director to change his mind without  the rather snide insinuations of incompetence that he apparently feels rbliged  to make to justify his new stance ��� the  incompetence of others of course. A few  months ago thc director was filling the  newspapers with condemnations of the  ratepayers of Tuwanek because many of  them he found were not on the Voters'  List. He could not support them in consequence, he told us. Now he can, apparently, but he cannot change his mind  without melodramatic intimations of legal  action by the ratepayers ��� though there  is nothing now new in that ��� and again a  somewhat contemptuous inference of  incompetence on the part of others.  It is said that Director Lee has aspirations towards the chairmanship of the  Regional Board and the directors would  do well to consider very carefully before  they allow that to happen, lt seems from  this vantage point that the public and  individualistic fulminations of thc Director from Area 'C have done more to  raise doubts in the mind of the public  about thc Regional Board lhan any other  single factor this year. The position of  chairman would seem to require more  diplomatic skills and a better sense of  teamwork than Director Lee seems to  possess.  . .from the files of Coast News  IU*?     a*C^,��, Sl aKtoll  5 YEARS AGO  Larry Labonte" is elected Mayor of  Gibsons in the municipal elections  held on the weekend. Forty-percent ot  Ihe eligible voters turned out at the  polls.  Marine Men's Wear Ltd. introduces Richard Macedo to the people  of the Sunshine Coast.  Barbara Roberts of Gibsons,  on her first driving lesson drove  through the front window of the  Gibsons Agency of Eatons at Sunnycrest on Sunday.  10 YEARS AGO  The provisional school budget for  1969 will be $50,514 below the budget for 1968.  The Gibsons and District Chamber  ol Commerce gives full support to  Mayor Fred Feeney and the Gibsons  Council for the sewer by-law which  goes before the taxpayers on December 7.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Fried Chicken, Sechelt  Apple Pie? So says a headline in the  Coast News. The story concerned a  visit to this area by a representative  of the B.C.Government Travel Bureau who felt that local names for  foodstuffs would add to the appeal  of the area.  The Wall Street Journal informs us  that the rising price of meat is caused  by the increased me of plastics.  Apparently there is less demand for  cow-hide and to compensate the price  of steaks and roasts must go up.  20 YEARS AGO  In a hit and run accident a motorist  left a cow lying mangled on the  highway just two miles west of Gibsons on the Sechelt Highway.  Tom Hughes, SPCA managing  director for British Columbia, said  on a visit to the Sunshine Coast that  the problem of cattle roaming at  large would not be solved until there  was an SPCA-run animal pound in  the area.  25 YEARS AGO  The Hon. Phil Gaglardi visited the  Sunshine Coast to discuss highway  problems in the area.  The parking of automobiles in  Sechelt is making shopping difficult  in the Village.  30 YEARS AGO  Pop Leatherdale, long-time resident of Roberls Creek, died while  preparing to attend the Pioneers'  Ball. His last words were, "Well,  I almost made it, didn't I."  I.W.A. organizers have been  visiting coast logging camps to explain the workings of the new agreement with the operators.  Victoria's loyal imperialists were  horrified when the Red Ensign replaced the Union Jack on top of the  Legislative Buildings.  West Howe Sound, July, 1928. Lower end of Stoltz Hume, which  carried shinglebolts across six miles of mountain to tidewater here  several years earlier, appears to right at mouth of Langdale Creek,  together with pilings to which cribs had been moored. Hugh Burns  family had moved to forty-acre property west of stream in 1907.  Burns cleared the land and built a fine home in the grassy square  near the beach. The house burned in 1916, and in 1919 the Burns  family sold the land to the Salvation Army. Camp Sunrise tents are  pitched at upper end of field. YMCA float and part of grounds can be  seen along the beach, with Hopkins Landing wharf, Soames Point,  Dougal Bluff, and Gibson's Landing bay beyond. Photo donated to  Elphinstone Museum by Jim Leith in memory of J.T.White, former  RAF pilot in World War I and executive of Western Canada Airways.  pioneers in commercial flying and aerial photography in British  L.R.Peterson  Columbia.  ���%:  *mmm��*  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows   >*  George Matthews  airs  Everyone is familiar with  the saying that "Those who  can, do. Those who can't,  teach." When I went to  teacher's college almost  twenty years ago we had a  refinement on that saying.  "Those who can't teach, teach  teachers," and truly the staff  of Macdonald College Teaching Division seemed to be  mostly rejects from the public  school system who had found  themselves unable to stand  the gaff in the classroom and  had taken refuge in thc theory  of teaching.  For the most part they  brought with them whatever  foibles and failings had made  them inept in the classroom in  thc first place. There was the  spinster lady who taught  Teaching Methods and  stressed thc importance of  establishing eye contact with  your class, all lhc while addressing her every remark to  the junction of Ihe wall and  the ceiling behind our heads;  there was Ihe homosexual professor of French wilh a penchant for individual interviews  in his office that mosl of lhc  young men Hied lo avoid.  Perhaps Ihe saddest and  most interesting of these  failed teachers leaching teachers bow to teach was a huge  old man called Dr. A.B.  Curry who had come the other  way to teaching college. Hc  had been a professor al McGill  University, of philosophy one  would gather, and rumour had  it thai lie had been demoted  to the teaching college on the  west end of Montreal Island  because his students had complained incessantly that his  ieclures were totally incomprehensible.  Certainly they were incomprehensible io us. It wasn't  thai thc weirds he used were  unfamiliar. They were not, but  somehow Ihe sense escaped  us. What made it the more  irritating was lhal Ihe old man  oozed presence and a sense of  drama. One had the feeling  that if one could only penetrate one would be truly enriched. Al thai time I could  take Pitman shorthand al  lightning speed and once I  actually took down every  word, typed the lecture out,  and tried by studying the  whole filing to achieve some  small enlightenment, Il  defeated me entirely.  Almost twenty years ago,  t when I was in teaching college there was a great dearth  of teachers. The class I  attended was called Class 2S  and it was designed to rush  teachers into the breach with a  total of two years university  training and many of thc  members of the class were as  strange as the professors.  There were failed credit managers, burnt-out actors with  their memory gone, misfits of  a wide variety trying to latch  on to the security of a teacher's certificate.  The hodge-podge that we  were, we were electrified one  day towards the end of the  History of Education course  that Dr. Curry taught when he  stormed into thc classroom  with his portable lectern  on thc desk, put down the  briefcase without opening it  and spoke directly to us aboul  thc real world:  "Thc other day," hc said  leaning back on lhc ledge of  the blackboard with his tongue  in his check ��� obviously  something important was  coming ��� "I was walking  down a railway platform," ���  he leaned forward on the lectern for emphasis ��� "and I  passed a bunch of workmen.  One said lo the other," ���  here he paused in an electric  silence ��� "Vou be Clod today,  YOU BE GOD TODAY".  We sal transfixed by the old  man's intensity and the novelty of communication.  Harold Hamwee was a  member of Ihe class, spiky  greying hair, great dramatic  eyes. Hc had been a professional actor and had toured  North America in some quality  productions but he had an  ulcer now and his memory  wouldn't work. What hadn't  deserted him was his timing  and his sense of the dramatic  and into thc electric hush in a  magnificent stage whisper hc  breathed in outrage. "Blasphemy!"  "Yes, YES," said the old  man at the front of the room,  galvanized into quavering  affirmation, one hand reached  oul towards Hamwee in  dramatic linkage. Never was a  cue given or taken better on  any stage. We were enthralled  even if we weren't sure why.  Of course Ihere was an  anti-climax, provided on this  occasion   by   a   middle-aged  fellow called Gene Herman  who was a man of truly remarkable menial dimness who  persevered and became an  administrator. He rubbed his  hand thoughtfully over his  crew cut and said, "Well,  hc just meant you be the  boss." "Arc you serious?"  demanded Curry but the class  had found relief in laughter experts eviscerated birds and  and the moment was lost. read thc entrails or rolled bits  I became obsessed with Dr. of bone to assess the future.  Curry. I was convinced that if These days, on much less  I could only just breach his   reliable evidence, anyone with  Following any election, thc  pundits and analysts arc quick  to point out trends and political movements particularly  if such changes can bc expressed in terms of the  "right" or "left". The so-  called experts arc also most  enthusiastic if they can interpret such movements as being  signs of political collapse.  In   the   old   davs.   these  Olympic detachment I would  learn greal things. I discovered that the old man was a  devout Baptist and thought I  could reach him. 1 went up lo  him one day after class as he  collected his lectern and his  briefcase and I said, in my  most winning way, "Dr.  Curry, I went to a Unitarian  service yesterday and I must   couvcr   Civic   elections  confess   it   was    thc    most   week for instance; lhc  any kind of opinion at all, informed or uninformed, is  ready lo predict thc imminent  collapse of western civilization on the outcome of the civic election in Port Moody or  the School Board election in  Rock Creek.  satisfying experience I have  ever had in a church." Surely  the old Baptist would be stung  into reply.  He was about six feet,  six inches tall and. with his  lectern under his arm, he  looked down al me indul-  gcntly-and said, "As long as  it sustains you, my boy,"  and turned on bis heel and  moved majestically away.  So much for my cleverness.  Years later, after I was a  teacher, I caughi the afternoon bus from Ihe west end  of the island where I taught,  going into lhc city and there  was Dr. A.B.Curry going  home. He was hunched uncomfortably into the constricting bus scat. Around him  on every side were French-  Canadian charladies homeward-bound to thc city after  cleaning the homes of the  wealthy west-endcrs. They  spoke rapidly and animatedly  in joual and the lonely old man  Take thc results of lhc Van-  last  T.V.  and radio analysts (mercifully Ihe newspaper strike  lias spared us such nonsense  in print) unanimously decried  Ihe re-election of Mayor  Volrich. Volrich and his crew,  who were elected by substantial margins over Iheir TEAM  and COPE rivals, arc clearly  representative of a conservative, thrifty and unimaginative  approach to municipal affairs.  To suggest however, as ihe  experts have, thai Ibis approach to civic governmeni is  somehow backward is clearly  going beyond the bounds of  fair editorial comment,  First of all, il is reasonable  thai municipal government  ought to reflect some of the  most immediate and "close-  to-home" concerns of the  voter and taxpayer. Home  owners, faced with rising  taxes and bureaucratic interference from Iheir local government arc bound to react bv  grcssivc act, it was a clear,  responsible, reasonable and  predictable act of a people  re-asserting their independence from governmental  harassment.  By casting a ballot for Volrich these voters were nol  supporting the re-instatcment  of capilal punishment or a  return to workhouses for thc  poor; or supporting a law  which would encourage the  stoning of homosexuals, or  clamoring for the repeal of the  income tax. No, they were  simply staling a fact of Canadian life; that a person's  home ought to be inviolate  from the exigencies of an  unpredictable municipal government.  Another aspect of elections  often overlooked by the  experts is that often the most  apparently inept of successful candidates will prove to be  thc most useful vvhen in office.  In the case of Mayor Volrich  Ihis lias nol proven to bc true  but there arc many examples  from popes and American  presidents to mayors and  school trustees. The fact is  that in many more cases lhan  nol, the office makes Ihe man  or woman rather lhan thc  other way around. Anyone  who has ever actively participated in a political campaign whether 'federal, provincial or local, can tell you  lhal when you work very hard  lo have a particular candidate  of your choice elected the  likelihood is that hc will bc a  terrible disappointment or  worse.  A couple of weeks ago a  certain very liny local writer  suggested his disappointment  that the school board seals to  be filled in our area had gone  uncontested. His clear inference was that two of the  winners by acclaimation,  Al Lloyd and Len Van Egmond, were perhaps not as  nothing as much as an ancient  and dignified lion alone  among the jackals.  .    ,   .     ���,          .   ,   ,         ,.                 .,   .   ,                    -    progressive as  might  bc.   I  in heir mids reminded mc ol   securing their homes, proper-   u���������   , 6..     ,...  ' -   tics and businesses  rom the   ^ ��eh ". Tf ,   T "  often    arbitrary    power    of  and Scho0' k"'ds ,0 hnvc "  "progressive"    civic    politi  cians. Contrary to the journalistic     assumption      that  Volrich's election was a rc-  What 1 have remembered  here, one comic scene, one  verbal parry, and a wall of  massive non-communication,  was all he gave me. It is a  measure of his colleagues that  he stands now in my memory  from their undistinguished  assembly in much the same  way as he did among the  charladies  in   the   bus.   His  gut feeling thai these trustees  will prove to be good friends of  the students, educators and  parents of our district.  So much for punditry and  politics because when all is  said and done, no one person  can have lhal much influence  on lhc order and traditions of  a strong and confident social  students wanted only to ensure their employment, he  dwelt in the high places of  philosophy. Il musl have been order. I suspect it's time for us  a very lonely existence and I all to go aboul our business  am glad thai he had some- and leave thc political experts  thing to sustain him. to their intestines and bones .letters  the Editor  Coast News, November 21,1978  Gibsons Firemen respond to story  Editor:  This letter is being written  in response to your November  14 front page article entitled,  "Confusion Delays Firefighters". It would be appreciated if the following facts were  made apparent to the public.  At approximately 1:15 a.m. on  November 11, Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department received a call from a Mrs.  Hanson stating her house  was on fire on Aldcrshaw  Road, not Oldershaw Road as  you reported in your article.  The alarm was immediately  sounded and il was then discovered thai wc did nol have  an Aldcrshaw Road in our  district, only an Alderspring  Road, so Ihe Fire Trucks were  dispatched to Alderspring  Road. Al this poinl another  call was received regarding  the fire and it was then reported as Oldershaw Road,  which of course is in Roberts  Creek. The caller was informed she should be calling  Roberts (reek lire Department instead of Gibsons.  The trucks i n route to Aider-  spring Road were informed of  the error and turned back, and  (hc Roberts (reck Fire  Department was called and  informed of ihe fire, These  above mentioned events happened very quickly in succession, all within a very few  minutes I mention this fact  as your article may possibly  cause an unaware reader lo  wonder jusl how much time il  took lo rectify thc error.  Unfortunately in the case of  fire or any  emergency, time  is of lhc essence and it is  indeed unfortunate that the  Hanson family did not know  they were in thc Roberts  Creek Fire Protection District and in turn called the  wrong Fire Department.  May I take this opportunity  to stress thc importance to  thc public of knowing the  correct emergency numbers  pertaining to thc area they  reside in and keeping a list  of them in a prominent place  near their telephone. It is also  mosl important, in the event  of an emergency, to give  clear and concise road names  and directions to enable the  emergency vehicles to respond quickly.  RobClcdson,  Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department  Students thank candidates at meeting  Editor:  We wish to publicly thank  the candidates who attended  the meeting at Elphinstone  on Monday, November 13;  from Area 'F' Mr. David  Fyles for Mr. David Hunter,  and Mr. David Leslie; and  from Gibsons Village, Mrs.  Lorraine Goddard, and Mr.  Keith Evans.  Our research productions  group welcomed the opportunity to practice our technical skills. This was the first  lime we have ever used two  cameras with a switcher. This  allowed our technical director.  Jim Douglas, and thc audio  assistant.  Dave  Douglas,  to  tape conversations between  candidates ami members of  the community without moving lhc camera, Irom one per-,  son to another. Our three  cameramen, Tim Robertson, Sieve Balskc, and Brian  Wall, trial oul llieir recently  acquired .kills in a public  meeting.  Wc had practiced the panel  discussion format with thc  help ofa professional announcer, I3erl Nelson, who has  worked lor over twenty-five  years wilh CBC. Karl Johnston successfully applied Ihe  basic principles and was able  to facilitate Ihe discussion.  Those of vou who turned on  Job's Daughters  Editor:  The Job's Daughters of  Bethel #28 Roberts Creek,  would like lo thank everyone  for their support in our  successful fashion show held  in Sechelt. The amount of  support we received from  businesses, organizations and  the communities, was overwhelming.  Chatclcch Junior Secondary  School and Senior Citizens  Branch #69 kindly donated the  use of their chairs; J&C  Electronics, the sound system;  Ken Dcvries and Sons, the  carpeting for the ramp;  Uncle Mick's Shoes and  Clothing, some shoes; Bcn-  ner's Furniture, the dresser;  Mr. Dick Clayton, use of the  mall and Snack Bar; Campbell's Variety for the fashions;  and Mr. Morlcy MacKay for  his musical talent.  Many    pco]  greal amount  Peggy Co 'V  tator, prepare  tary wind' too  hard work. SI  by Mrs. Bath  Fashion Co-i  also assisted  choosing I';  were flattcrin  Ir donated a  of lime. Mrs.  ,, die commen-  I the commen-  many hours of  i was assisted  ara Ferris, the  rdinator, who  Ihe models in  ishions lhal  .; and fashionable. Mostly Mr. and Mrs.  Campbell deserve a big thank-  you lor llieir lime and letting  us overrun their slore lor this  project. They also supplied us  with door prizes and a donation of 10% of the evening's  sales.  We loll ihese people and  many others should be commended lor (he amount of  work thev donated toward  thc fashion show and Job's  Daughters,  Kim Bryson,  Honoured Queen  Mime change  The mime show reported  last week to be given by mime  artists Gerardo Avila and  Patricia Smith has had a  change of location. Thc Se-  jhclt performance on Sunday,  November 26, is still scheduled for the Music Room at  Chatelech School at 2:00 p.m..  but a change has been necessitated   in  thc   performance  t   ��� Sunshine Coast  ��� Fitness & Recreation  J Service  ��� now has a phone  ��� 885-5440  he  Gibsons  *      to... Mail  /Box  /diULSl Off  We,  offer  friendly  service, a relaxed  atmosphere- i a  selection of gi/ts  that will save^ou i  "    trip into town.  ^Cand crajted  pottery <> jeu/elleryS  t^mportexi Ovnst-mas  decorationa  u post office ��n��ns from ireland  and shop *C&ras, candles e  sun.      candies, loo.  12p.rn.-6p.rn. 921-81091  Channel 10 Wednesday,  November IS, al 6:30 p.m.,  realized wc had technical  difficulties, but if you stayed  tuned for twenty minutes, the  show was aired. We owe this  success to Mr. Karl Bobardt  of Coast Cablevision and Mr.  Dave Hclcm, our District  Resource Centre Director.  We hope our efforts increased the voters' knowledge  about their choice of candidates and also showed the  potential for a community  channel on thc Sunshine  Coast.  Elphinstone Student  Research Productions  Help sought  Editor:  Would it be possible via  your readers to obtain advice  on how to (and not to) cut  trees? Is there a safe and foolproof manner of falling these  monsters? Any advice and  information would be much  appreciated. I am a lady tree-  chopper of limited experience  (which I feel mav be EXTREMELY limited if I don't  watch out!); cutting for view-  clearing and firewood with  hand-saw and axe. Enjoy  sawing and splitting logs  once' the tree is down, but  oh! dear, what peril and  terror as these unguided-  missiles hurtle from the  heavens!  Thank you.  M. (Ma) Anderson,  General Delivery,  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Concern  Editor:  lt was with some concern  that I noted the so-called  cartoon on page Ihree of vour  October 31, 1978 issue. I had,  to Ihis point, considered your  editorial policy to be a very  fair one.  But here you apparently  approved the publication of a  cartoon totally concerned with  an issue thai had already  (October 21) been soundly  rejected by thc concerned citizens of Area 'F'. Either your  policy or the artist appears to  indicated a disgruntled loser.  Once lhc matter had been  turned down it appears to me  that thc efforts of your newspaper would have been better  directed to more constructive  problems of our region.  .I.E.Milburn  to be givei  area.  Thc performance scheduled  for December 2 has been  moved io thc Gym of Ccdai  Grove Elementary School  where il will lake place at  8:00 p.m.  The mime performances are  being arranged by the Sunshine Coasl Fitness and Recreation .Service who can pro-  J vide    moi'.    information    if  ��� needed ai  885-5440. Tickets  ��� will  bc   si.IN)  for   children.  ��� students,   and   seniors   and  ! $2.50 for adults.  Drawer  Slides  Drawers stuck? Or building a cabinet?  Get what the manufacturers of file and  kitchen cabinets use. Knape & Vogt  drawer slides. Made of durable, long-J  lasting ball bearings and nylon rollers. Also have positive  stop-action. They're the professional drawer slides for  do-it-yourselfers.  Snap, click  Move a shelf  Standards and Supports by  Knape & Vogl  Adjust the Knape 8t Vbgt shelves to fit your books. To  make the most of your cabinet space. It's so easy. Just  mount the standards. Snap, click in the supports and  put the shelves anywhere you want them. Shelves are  adjustable every J^-inch.  GIBSONS  Building Supplies Ltd.  886-8141  Sunshine Coasl Hwy  Gibsons, B.C.  J  Gov't Inspected Gr.A.Beef  rump roast  or Bottom Round Roast  Booeleet  Meteor Brand  beef burgers  Chopped    Formed  & Frown    3 lb  Pkg.  Gov't Inspected Previously Frozen  chicken breasts  Gov't Inspected   Whole  cottage rolls  Foremost Gr. A  eggs  Lge Do*  In    5 lb  Poly  Bags  Kadana  tea bags  Pkg ol TOO  $1.79  Snowcap Choice Kraft Miracle Whip  french fries salad dressing  2 lb. Pkg  York Frozen  2/79*  Thorofed  meat pies  dog food  8oz  Pkg  Nabob  25.507. Tin  coffee  $3.19  Five Roses or Purity  flour  Kleenex  10 Kg  Bag  Nescafe  2/75  $3.49  paper towels        instant coffee  i* $5 79  100/ Jar \tW m   I    W  apple  79*   struedel  Pkg o(6  Oven Fresh Mrs. Wlllmans  crusty apple  rolls    do,     79*   struedel -�� -  Martha Lame Oven Fresh  fruit mince  cake     �� $3-99 tarts -    M.19  flftlrl    Canada#1 variatv  ,mpoted  IIUIU       California A f\t                 ���"��/    H**0���"  tomatoes 49* lettuce..***!  California Large  avocadoes  California /% B ^.^1   M ��T\a\.  green onions  radishes   Z    /4SJ*  Prices Effective:   Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat.   Nov. 22, 23, 24, 25, 26  ���VE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  Imported  Red Romalne  Butter or  Endive  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  *%   CENTRE 4.  Coast News, November 21,1978.  The Fader's Wife Part II  One Saturday. I head over  In their cabin around dusk.  having been asked to supper  again earlier in the week.  To my surprise. Jane and the  kids are alone, "Where's  Matt?" 1 ask.  "Oh, he's gone up the Inlet  for a couple of days." she  says casually. "He's jusl  about finished here and thev  needed a bit of falling done  up al Halderson's camp,  tailed hiai this morning on  lhc radiophone. Said for you  ami me In have supper  anyhow, Co ahead and sil  down. I'll gel you a glass ol  wine, ll's jusl about ready."  She brings ihe wine and  hands it to me wiih a theatrical little llourish. "Vour  health, sir!" she says. Jane's  obviously been making a  lew loasis prior lo my arrival.  \v usual, her appearance is  scrupulously neal bul she's  wearing a dress I've never  seen before ��� a satiny, off-  I lie-shoulder affair that clings  i" her when she walks. I  guess my eyes are bugging  out a bit.i "Like my dress?"  she asks tinocently. "This is  lhc one I uted to wear dancing  in ihe old days. Gacss it's a  hit oul of fashion bill I figured  I'd makcbelievc I was back in  \ ancouverjusl for tonight."  "No, it looks real tine,"  I say, trying to sound offhand. Hell, after six-months  nl bunkhouse pin-ups. il looks  .i whole lot heller than fine.  I hen her kids come burst-  ing from thc bedroom to ply  me with questions and put  ihiugs back in perspective  I nr ihe moment.  Supper is negotiated sue-  .essl'ully to the accompani-  1111 ni of more wine. Afterwards, I'help her dry the  dishes arJH then she shoos  [lie kids a)ti lo bed. "Let's  si c if (lire's any decent  music on this damn radio,"  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Famlly Shoes & Leather  Goodt In down-towa Sechelt.  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  says Jane. She fiddles with the  dial and comes up with a  disc-jockey who's playing  some pretty tasty jazz. Thc  music floods through Ihe  drab living-room she's tried  in enliven with a couple of  pictures; a few ornaments.  "You're My Thrill" sings  Billy Holiday with lhal ineffable poignance that sends  shivers through me even then.  And suddenly, qulte-spon-  lancouslv. we're dancing ���  swaying together in thc  warmth of the wine to the  bittersweet moan of the  song. She's a much-better  dancer lhan I bul I can muddle  Ihruugh on slow-pieces like  this. I've never been this close  to Jane before and I'm very  conscious of her proximity,  her perfume; Ihe pressure of  her full-bosomed body against  mine. For a moment, I can almost imagine we're in a  dance-hall someplace instead  of a floating gyppocamp shanty at the tail-end of nowhere.  Thc plaintive ballad ends  and an uptempo number  conies on. Jane and I sit down  on thc couch. My emotions are  a confused jumble of desire  and guilt. Christ, she's Matt's  wife! But it's sure as hell  hard to remember that tonight. I don't know what  Jane's thinking but she seems  to sense my confusion. "Looks  like, we could both use a refill," she says and fetches  the resl of the wine. Then she  begins to talk about the city  again but in a much more open  way from vvhen Matt's  around.  "I was never cut out to  live in a damn place like  Ihis! God, I was always one  for ihe nightlife and high  times. Used to work in a  beauty-parlour and I figured  to start up my own shop  eventually. Knew several  fellows bul I wasn't serious  about any of Ihem. I was just  having myself a ball. Then 1  met Matt at a party one winter. Hc was quiet and different. Treated me like 1 was  someone really special. He-  sort of grew on me and I  fell for him pretty hard.  Well one tiling led to another. I gol pregnant and he  offered to make it legal. Said  he'd quit the woods and gel  a job in Vancouver. Course  it never worked oul lhal way.  Here il is over five years  later and we're still living in  bloody logging-camps.  Mall's a kind guy and a good  father to the kids bul we don't  have much in common when  you come righl down to it.  I guess you'd have to call  him dull. And he's not very  romantic either, if you gct  what I mean. Honest to God,  I get so bored and lonely  sometimes, 1 think I'm going  out of my mind!"  I've never had an older  woman unburden herself  like this to me before. I  really don't know what to do  beyond offering my useless  sympathy. Somehow my arm's  around her, her head's against  my shoulder and she's sobbing softly. All at once, she  stops and looks at me in a  desperate way. Then she  kisses mc more passionately  than I've ever imagined being  kissed before. It's as though  a dam has suddenly broken in  Jane and I've become the  focus of all her thwarted  longings. Her tongue explores  my mouth like a wet snake.  Her warm arms are around  me. She's sweeping me away  with her. beyond agc-differ-  enecs and thoughts of disaster. I warm to her ardent  attack; caress her with inexperienced hands. Soon, we're  lying full-length on the  couch with nature well on the  way to taking its course.  Suddenly; awfully; unexpectedly,  we  hear  heavy  foot  steps on the front-porch.  "Oh, Jesus Christ!" gasps  Jane in horror as wc pull  ourselves apart und attempt  to straighten our clothes,  "hc must have got finished  early!" I'm too goddamn  seared to speak or even think.  I've heard of men getting  shot in situations like this.  Thc door opens and Matt  comes in. He eyes us calmly  with no particular expression,  Ihe way hc might size up the  lean of a tree. There can't  be any doubt in his mind  as to what's been going on ���  our rumpled appearance must  speak for itself ��� and yet he  deigns not to comment.  "Starling to snow," is all  hc says and walks right by  us into the kilchen. My initial  craven inclination is to get  the hell out of there but 1  figure that'll make things  look even worse. I force myself to sit pul for a token ten  minutes or so, shaking in  my shoes. Jane's pulled herself together and is in thc  kitchen fixing something to  cat for thc ominously-silent  Matt. Finally, 1 mumble a  guilty goodnight and head for  the door. I hope Matt won't  beat Jane up or anything  but somehow, I don't think he  will. He's too close to losing  her as it is. He's thc kind of  quiet guy who'll bury his hurt  and carry it deep.  But if nothing else happens,  it's effectively put an end to  my relationship with Jane. I  decide the best I can do under  the circumstances is quit but  it snows all night and the  next day, Fanny shuts the  camp down anyhow. "Come  on back after Christmas,"  she says to me in her bluff  way and I say maybe I will,  knowing full well I won't.  I wonder sadly what will  become of Jane. Some women  just aren't cut out to be loggers' wives. Years later.  I think I sec her from a bus-  window, walking happily  along the street with a different, younger man but I'm  never sure.  Wooden Jewelry Cases from $34.95  ***  Macrame Hangers $3.98 & up  ���������  Stamp Albums ��� starter kit  ���Reg. $9.95 Now $5.95  affcdtCSfc  Check our Christmas Gift  Bin for Various Gift Specials  in children's craft kits, discontinued items, etc.  #*#  Karat Gold Jewelry  chains  earrings  sets  Gold Filled  Sterling Silver  Rhinestone Sets  ***  Kits ��� Rug Hooking,  Weaving, etc.  ***  Children s Jewelry from  $3.00  ***  Silverplateand Stainless  Baby Gift sets  Baby Coffee Spoons $3.98  ***  Christmas Coffee Spoons  ***  Check our Vz price Jewelry  Case  Hand Made  Christmas  Stockings  ***  Hand Made Doilies  Baby Sets  Afghans  Sweaters  Spoon Racks  ***  Christmas  Charms  ***  We Solder  Charms  ***  Earring  Trees  ***  Christmas  Jewelry  Buxton  Wallets,   prices   as  marked.  ***  2 only Buxton Jewelry Boxes  25% off Reg.Price  ***  We have a few ship and car  models at 20% off  **%  No Layaways on Sale Items  ***  Driftwood Gift Certificates  ***  Hand Made  Christmas Aprons, $4.49  while Stock Lasts  ***  Need a gift for someone who  has   every t h i ng ?... come   in  and see our photo clock!  ��\<*  Driftwood  Crafts  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre Gibsons  886-2525  Twilight Theatre  A portrait of a legendary  disc jockey and a tale of the  struggle toward maturity in a  surfing setting provide the  entertainment at thc Twilight Theatre this week.  The disc-jockey in question is the famous Wolfman  Jack who plays himself in  American Graffiti, which will  be shown at thc local theatre  Wednesday through Saturday,  November 22���25. The film  will bc shown at 8:00 p.m. on  Wednesday and Thursday  and at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. on  Friday and Saturday.  Wolfman Jack began in  1956 as a teenager and became one of the radio legends  of that decade. Lately he has  become highly visible as the  co-host of T.V.'s weekly  "Midnight Special" reaching  an estimated 15 million view  ers per week.    Big Wednesday is the second feature of the week and  stars, among others, Gary  Buscy most recently seen as  Buddy Holly. His co-stars in  Big Wednesday are Jan-  Michael Vincent, William  Katt, with Katt's mother  Barbara Hale prominent in  the featured cast.  The first half of the film is  devoted to thc hedonistic  pleasures of the three leads  and their pals but the second  half of the movie is serious  and reflective, even touching. Throughout the story  there are breathtaking shots  of master surfers riding giant  waves as casually as crossing  a street.  Big Wednesday will bc  shown locally Sunday through  Tuesday, November 26���28.  Cultural Evening  By Kelly Malngot  On Sunday, November 12,  our group put on a culture  show at Elphinstone Secondary School. We had all been  assigned different tasks in  preparation for the evening.  Everything was ready by 7:30,  when our guests began to  arrive. Our foster-families,  the people from our work  placements and a few others  from the community had been  invited.  There was a display of  Indonesian materials and  pictures, with punch to start  the evening off. At 8:00, wc  began with a fashion show.  The Indonesians were each  dressed in their own traditional costumes from North and  South Sumatra, Java, Lom-  bok, Sulawesi and Irian Jaya.  There were two solo dances,  the Batik Dance and thc Nail  Dance, and two solo songs in  Indonesian. Our whole group  joined in to sing more Indonesian songs and three  French-Canadian songs. We  had two group dances at the  end, Kuala Deli and Jali-  Jali, when everyone could  participate. There were also  souvenirs presented to the  people from our work placements and one to the mayor  for the community.  After the show, we had a  buffet-style meal with nasi  (rice), soto ayam (chicken  soup), gado-gado (salad with  spicy peanut sauce), oseng-  oseng (vegetable dish), pisang  goreng (fried bananas) and  also deserts provided by our  foster-families.  We all had a great time  arranging and putting on the  culture show and were glad  so many people came. We  would like to thank everyone  for helping to make it a  success. We hope everyone  had a good time!  (TWILIGHT  ^THEATRE?  GIBSONS  Sun., Mon.  & Tues.  Nov. 26,27  &28  8 p.m.  Gary Busey  who played  Buddy Holly  in the  Buddy Holly  Story  By Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing:  November 20. General Notes:  Mars, planet of action, conjoins Neptune, planet of confusion, warning us to double-  check all details of this week's  activities. Muddle and deception are in the air. It's a poor  time to start new projects  or ventures. Things will seem  clearer next week so bc patient and wait.  Babies born this week  will act on inner beliefs and  personal convictions. Many  will show interest in religion,  higher learning, philosophy  and long-distance travel. A  few will become priests or  professors.  Those of you born around  March 3, June 3. September  5, or December 5 must show  courage during ihis time of  frustration and delay. Brighter  months lie ahead.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Accent is on practising what  you preach. You're now expected to back up beliefs  with action. Hypocrites will  bc exposed. Mean what you  say and do what you promised. Messages from far away  are confusing. Postpone long  journeys till next week.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Loved-one's financial department hints of misguided  activities. Answer is fewer  excuses and more effective  planning. It's the wrong time  to beg or borrow cash or  equipment. Put aside documents related to tax. insurance, investment or other  people's money.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  You're now easily influenced by the actions of close  associates. Be careful. Focus  is on plots, treachery and hidden competitors working  against you. Be cautious about  that near-perfect relationship. Act wisely and alone.  Sign no agreements or contracts.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Emphasis is on health and  employment. Co-workers may  be confused, touchy or quarrelsome. It's no time to introduce new ideas, methods or  techniques. Illnesses may bc  linked to overwork, worry or  poisons. Careless use of medications, drugs or alcohol now  brings bad reactions.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Accent is on social activities, pleasures and amusements. You realize that pretending to have a good time is  a waste of money. Lessons are  learned through hasty specu  lation and rash love affairs.  Artists should harness inspiration while it lasts. Children  may bc dishonest, sneak v.  VIRGO (A'ug.23-Sept.22J  Focus is on domestic environment. Temptation is to  rush into ill-planned jobs on  thc home front. Great ideas  need careful approach. Check  for leaking oil, gases or inflammable substances. Put  aside real estate, rental or  land agreements. Emotional  outbursts may be linked to  stubborn parents.  LIBRA (Scpl.23-Ocl.23)  Accent is on menial framework and day-to-day thinking. Fiery inspiration now  produces enthusiastic or  argumentative conversations.  Remember, if you can't say  something nice, don't say anything al all. Corny, but true.  Short journeys see you lost,  missing short-cuts and travelling in circles.  SCORPIO (Ocl.24-Nov.22)  Advice is to keep your eye  on your money. Check financial transactions for short  change, deception or trickery. Take your lime choosing  expensive items. Don'i become mesmerized by smooth-  talking sales-persons. Guard  all possessions against theft  or loss.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dcc.21)  Don't rush into things.  Actions may be based on hazy  ideas or impulse. Slow down  and lake stock of progress.  Others are finding you idealistic, confused and moody.  Opportunities are linked to  long-distance message.  CAPRICORN (Dcc.22-Jan.19)  Slop snivelling over your  own problems. Now's thc time  to work without reward or do  favours for those confined to  home or hospital. Stay away  from gossip-mongers or people who seek revenge. Have  nothing to do with dishonest  schemes.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)  Clubs, societies, and group  endeavours hint of uncertainty, confusion and impractical ventures. Friends and  acquaintances may also  surprise you with ill-conceived actions. Now's the time  to sift out disreputable  associates.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar.20)  Conduct your personal  affairs with honesty and integrity. Someone out there  may be scheming to undermine your reputation. Have  impeccable proof ready. Don't  promote position, career or  achievements. Lie low and  wait.  Whitaker House  The fate of Whitaker House  is becoming increasingly  uncertain. Olaf Wallander  made a presentation to the  Sechelt Council last week  in which he offered the house  to the Village as a museum.  The house, if not moved, is  due for demolition. Being one  of the last remaining historic  buildings in the area, it is fell  by many that it should bc  saved as a reminder of thc  village heritage. With this in  mind, Wallander has been  trying to have thc building  moved to another location and  renovated.  This was to have been done  by lhc Sechelt Lions Club and  thc building was to bc made  available to bona fide organizations in the community.  After the difficulties encountered in trying to locate the  house on Hackett Park, the  Lions realized that they may  have to purchase a lot and  this plus thc expense of moving the structure was felt to be  oul of their range.  The same situation applied  to thc Village Council. They  thanked Mr. Wallander for his  offer, but they hud to decline  "Al a Regional Board meeting on Thursday evening, it  wus moved thai plans of the  house bc drawn up in case, at  some future date, it was decided thai u replica should bc  built.  THE BEACH COMBER  MOTOR INN  DINING ROOM  IS NOW OPEN  4p.m. to 9p.m.  The  IBeach Comber  Motor Inn Book Review  A glimpse of the future  By John Moore  Looking over the newsstand of late, you may have  noticed the appearance of a  magazine called Seriatim.  It's not exactly new; the  current issue 1 have is thc  eighth and it's a quarterly, so  that would mukc it exactly  two years old. Thc growth of  its circulation seems to be as  gradual and persistent  as the growth of the movements it represents. Seriatim  bills itself as "A Journal of  Ecotopia". "Ecotopla", for  those unfamiliar with Ernest  Cullcnbach's novel of the  same name, is a compound of  "ecology" and "Utopia"  and describes, according to  the editors of the magazine,  "A region lying along the  northwestern edge of the  American continent, Stretching north from San Francisco lo Vancouver, and west  from Ihe Sierras and Cascades lo thc Pacific, an  environmentally-attuned, stable-society is emerging. Formerly thought to exist only in  the imagination or in thc  future, Ecotopia exists here  and now as an infant society;  as a succession of forest  growing towards climax from  a thousand clearings." Lyricism aside, staff-writer Bob  Kohl puts it more succinctly:  "During Ihe sixties my generation was heavily involved in  protesting Ihe status quo.  Some of our more thoughtful  critics suggested that our  protest would guin more credence if we were to offer  alternatives instead of just  complaining about thc way  things were. Thc seventies  saw us hitching up our jeans,  tying back our buir and really  yelling down lo experimenting with some of these alternatives." Seriatim is an tip-  dale report on thc progress of  those experiments.  The articles are grouped  under headings: "Experiments in Living", "Alternative Technology", "Agriculture", "Well Being", "Transport", etc. The subjects  inevitably overlup to a point,  but that seems to be part of  Ihe plan; to present an integrated picture of thc wide  range of experiments in alternative modes of living. The  "Experiments in Living"  section contains long articles  on Sunburst Farms, a Santa  Barbara based conglomerate  of four communal farms that  is thc backbone of a very  successful line of health-  food products; Sunburst Natural Foods. Sunburst Farm  corresponds to most peoples'  idea of a commune; rural,  agricultural, its inhabitants  living lives of material simplicity and obedience to a  code of ethics derived from  fundamental        Christianity,  Buddhism and Yoga.  Cerro Gordo, also the subject of a Seriatim article, is a  slightly different kind of  "intentional" or Utopian  community, located in a rural  environment near Cottage  Grove, Oregon, but not oriented specifically toward agricultural or pastoral activity.  The ideal of Cerro Gordo  is to create a "village community which, with careful  town planning, a fixed population ceiling, a thorough  recycling system, and an organization that is co-operative  rather than strictly communal,  may offer a creative alternative to thc sterile suburbs we  have thus far produced. Under  the "Experiments in Living"  heading there's also a long  review of Seven American  Utopias! The Architecture of  Communitarian Socialism  1790���1975. Thc book is a  dissertation on thc psychology of Architecture itself and  on thc history of Utopian  communities in thc U.S.  The "Experiments in Living" material naturally links  up with articles from thc  other sections, like the one on  "Urban Homesteading",  particularly interesting since  a number of governments,  including our own, are beginning to get interested in the  possibilities of urban agriculture, rooftop farms, etc.,  now that we've paved enough  of the hinterlands of our cities  to seriously imperil their ability to sustain themselves.  There are tips on buying land  for rookies heading for greener pastures and reviews of the  best books on farming for  beginners. The magazine is a  good "source of sources"  carrying reviews of books on  alternative energy sources  and electric vehicle development as well. One of the articles I found most interesting  was the article on "Eco-  topian plastics", plastics that  lack the one great disadvantage of the stuff we're  so used to, inasmuch as  they're actually biodegrade-  able. The trick is a process by  which starches derived from  corn or tapioca are combined  with plastic. The resulting  compound doesn't react to  water alone, but prolonged  contact with the soil causes  the starches to break down  into humus. Since starch from  any plant can be used, starch  from nonedible sources can  be substituted so as not to  divert potential food into  plastic.  Overall, thc best thing  about Seriatim is that it  brings together information on  thc progress of widely diverse  experiments in alternative  living, lt enables people  interested or engaged in these  experiments to profit by the  exchange    of    information.  When the youthful critics of  thc sixties stopped sounding  off and started getting down to  business, a lot of them found  that coming up with alternatives to the things they criticized was damn hard work.  Some got their hair styled,  traded in their coveralls on  sparkle T-shirts, and started  humming disco tunes instead  of shouting slogans. The ones  who remained committed  have been too busy struggling  to transform their dreams into  viable realities to make much  noise, so it was easy to think  they'd all just faded away.  Seriatim makes it plain that  they haven't. In a world that  has teetered on the brink of  total destruction for more than  two decades, they're out there  working to create a future not  only for mankind but for the  entire planet as well. Thc  survival of both may to no  small extent depend on the  success or failure of some of  the experiments covered by  Seriatim. At $2.50 a crack it's  a bargain for a glimpse into  the possible future. If you're  interested in Seriatim as a  potential contributor, advertiser or subscriber, you can  contact Paul Handshy at  886-7979.  Coast News, November 21. 1978  CBC Radio  Part of the crowd and part of the exhibits which lornieu  the very successful Roberts Creek Crafl Fair which was  held in the Community Hall on Saturday and Sunday  Last week.  From National Film Board  Recreational films  By Jeff Brown  Wednesday evenings,  November 22 and 29, will  provide the residents of the  Sunshine Coast with the opportunity to stimulate their  minds with some films from  the National Film Board of  Canada library. The first  evening of films will start off  with King Size, a short and  pleasurable animated film  dealing with that old theme of  tobacco addiction. This cleverly done cartoon will prove  fruitfully amusing and arousing to young and old alike.  Secondly, an artistic master  of improvisation, Norman  McLaren, produces an excellent slow motion study of one  of the most difficult and exacting dances of classical ballet in Ballet Adagio.  Next, enjoy a fast moving,  highly gratifying short about a  retired but "concerned"  businessman gone proprietor  of The Sunny���Munch) ���  Crunch} Natural Food Shop.  Here we delight in peoples'  search for sound health  amongst shelves supporting a  wide range of natural foods.  Comments from store customers will definitely bring  smiles to some of thc viewing  audience.  Nahanni, winner of seven  film awards  throughout  thc  world, traces thc dedicated  life of a fumed historical  Canadian prospector, Albert  Faille, as he pushes up Ihe  notorious Nahanni River for  the seventh time in search of  gold. Dying at thc age of  seventy-two only u few years  back, he was u man of incredible fitness and perseverance,  qualities I'm sure wc would  all like to achieve and possess  in our lifetimes.  After a short intermission.  two more films, Volleyball  and I'll Go Again, will conclude the firsl Wednesday's  programme. Volleyball, set  to a jazz background and  scenes of excitement, provides  thrills of championship  volleyball between teams from  Russia and the U.S.A. lt is  thc only black and white film  of thc evening und the choreo  graphy of ihe participants'  play-by-play movements  makes this film one of universal appeal. I'll Go Again  is the story of four athletes  who trained hard for the  I976 Olympics, had their  hcuris set on winning medals,  bul never did. "Was il worth  it'.'" Ihcy ask themselves.  The film answers Ihe question.  All in all il should prove  lo be an entertaining evening  so bring family and friends lo  Ihis free evening of films.  Broughl to you by Ihe Filness  und Recreation Service, thc  programme will start at 8:30  in the Performing Arts  (Music) Room at Chatclcch  Secondary School.  Triple.scalrd door, makr        ��� Sacwldar) combuilion  alovf ilrtuall) alrllahl       .     chambar allows  . '     almmllolal burning  Does your monthly heat bill  leave you cold?  Investigate  another way of heating!  ! The Fisher Stove'  one of the most efficient heating  ��,�� (or supplement heating) units you  fl     can put in your home.  bLUV I KUlNlV/b      authofliad Sales Cantr*  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  Box120B  885-2568  Christmas  Time  Is  Company  Time.  Prepare  Now...  DO IT YOURSELF!  CLEAN YOUR  CARPETS...  THE PROFESSIONAL WAY|  Rent the fantastic new Up &  Out Hydro-Mist Machine for  superior carpet clean  ing Loosens ant)  removes dirt, previ  ous shampoo residue  and up to 90% of the  moisture in jusl one  step. Save money.,  (tet results just lik  professionaf  in-  AVAILABLE FOR RENTAL  4 HOUR���8 HOUR���  OR OVERNIGHT BASIS  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  (opposite the RCMP)  885-2283  Ask for John  B\ Maryanne West  AM Radio  Between Ourselves: Saturday.  ti: 15 p.m. A lew days before  his death in March 1977.  Indian artist thirty-two  year-old Benjamin Chec Chce  recorded an interview in vv hich  he told his own story to Barrj  Penhalc, His tragic death  ended a career which had  only jusl begun ��� un critics  were raving aboul his work  and a Vancouver exhibition  of his paintings hud sold oul  the first day. This programme  presents the life and death of  Benjamin Choc Chec.  The Hornby Collection:  Saturday, K:05 p.m, Pari II  of Down There, a play sei in  British coal mining countrj  by Tom Grainger starring Eric  Schneider and Shirley Brod-  erick.  Grey Cup: Sunday, 10:05 a.m.  Royal Canadian Air Farce:  Advance orders arc being  accepted for the Air Farce  comedy album due to be released soon. Send Sh.4H  (includes postage) to C.B.C.  c/o Learning Systems, Box  500, Station 'A'. Toronto,  M5W IE6.  FM Radio  Celebration: Sunday. 10:05  p.m. presents A Mcditution on  thc Pussion. by Richard Rollc  de Hampole. Richard Rollc  was a Yorkshircman living in  thc middle of ihe Fourteenth  Century, who became a hermit  as a young man and spent his  life near the tiny village of  Hampole near Doncastcr. He  shared his spiritual life by  writing treatises in Latin and  English and poetry. Hc wielded enormous literary and  religious influence, considered by some the father of  English prose.  Festival Theatre: Monday.  9:0^1 p.m.. The Mastcrbuildcr  by Henrik Ibsen, to mark thc  150th anniversary of his birth.  thc son of a merchant in Ihe  little Norwegian seaport of  Skien. The Mastcrbuildcr is a  tensely emotional drama  aboul the conflicts of age and  youth, ambition and retribution, romance and reality.  A Vancouver production  starring Henry Ranicr us  Hulvard    Solncss.    Barbara  Poggcmillcr from Victoria's  Children's Theatre as Ilildc.  The cast also includes Rac  Brown. Waller Marsh, Bar-  nev 0 'Sullivan, Ian Deakin  und Susan Chappie.  Telev isiull  1978 Grey Cup Coverage  Saturday: 10:00 a.m. Gre>  Cup Parade. 12:00 p.m.,  Grey Cup replay, thc Seven-  lies' highlights from curlier  games.  Sunday: Prc-gamc show,  H:M) a.m., followed In (ircv  Cup I978al 10:00a.m.  Wednesday: Miisicunieru.  9:00 p.m., A Party ��� a contemporary bullci featuring  James Kudclka, Marj Jago,  Nucliu Polls and Frank Angus.  iv ii oi ihe National Bullci ol  Canada, Pan II Enfilonj ���  un environmental film symphony featuring figure  skaiing champions David  Porter .md Barbara Berczovv.  ski.  Sunday: Wild Canada, lhc  Nahanni, 9:00 p.m, John und  Janet    Foster   explore    ihis  legendary river in thc Northwest Territories, which includes Canada's highest  waterfall, Virginia Fulls, and  the notorious Hells Gate  rapids, u dangerous stretch of  while wuier. Nahanni won an  award from thc Canadian Film  and Iclcv ision \ssociation.  Monday: Superspeeial: Thc  Don Harron Roast, 9:00 p.m.  High Steaks: 10:00 p.m..  Disruptive cyclical change in  supply and demand bus  always been u factor in iln  beef industry bin in spite "l  this it is the one major sccloi  of agriculture in Canada which  has consistently resisted any  governmeni intervention in  the form nt marketing boards.  Thc revolution in fast-food  chains bus created di mauds  th.it Canadian cattlemen havi  been hard-pressed in mcci  und us u result more and  more leun heel llus been un  ported. especially IVoili  Australia and New Zealand  lhc beet Industry in Canada is  big business :is ilu consunn r  knows ��� ihis documentary  follows the bcel story from llu  din hills of Saskatchewan lo  thc final product on vou:  supcrmarkel shelves.  Sketch Club  The second annual exhibition ol thc Sechell Sketch  Club, under the auspices of  lhc Coast An Society, will bc  held on Saturday, November  25, from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.,  ul St. Hilda's Church hall,  Sechell. Adniissinn. 5(K.  New und exciting works will  be offered for sale. Sonic of  the contributing urtists arc:  Charles and Alice Murray,  .leun Pylol. Irene Crovvcll,  Fran Ovens. Kay Wells.  Viv Chamberlain. Trudy  Sniall, Rita Sober and  Molly  Almond.  Admission proceeds will be  donated to thc new Sunshine  Coasl Ans Centre building  fund. There will bc u door  prize und u raffle, und refresh,  incuts will bc available.  Thc public arc cordially  invited lo u I lend, lo buy or  io view thc exhibition.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  CAMpbells  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEARTOFSECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for Coast News  Classified Ads.  ESSO ECONOBLUE:  1W WW U1TLE FURNACE  THAT CAN SAME  A LOT Of FUEL  The new Esso Econoblue takes  up only 3'/2 square feet of floor  space. Yet it is designed for maximum  fuel economy.  This oil-fired, forced air system  uses a better mixture of air and  oil vapour for more complete combustion. And because the mixture-  is also recycled, you get more heat  out of every drop of oil.  If your old furnace works at 66%  efficiency, for example, Econoblue  could reduce oil consumption by  20%. This means if you now use  750 gallons of fuel a year, Econoblue could save you 150 gallons.  So, if your furnace has  been showing signs of age lately,  don't wait until it gives up  altogether.  Call Esso Home Comfort.  The sooner you do, the sooner  you'll start saving fuel.  TED HUME  (Esso Dealer)  Gibsons  886-2951  THOMAS HEATING  (Esso Dealer)  Gibsons  886-7111  HOME COMFORT  Qssd)  THE PERFORMANCE PEOPLE. Coast News, Novcnibei 21,1978.  Refreshment   of the spirit  liv Frances Bergcr  There is often u tendcncj  for people to appreciate particularly things ihev did not  grow up with. Perhaps this is  a metamorphosis of un old  maxim which becomes  "Sometimes the grass Is  greener when von reach the  oilier side of lhc fence",  li seems that newness and  unfamiliuritv often do make us  appreciate more.  i grew up on the prairies, a  land ol green und gold and  brown, i vci.pl in winter when  the whole world turns while.  I lovi the space .md openness  ol lhal country. und perhaps  that is win I feci so eomfor-  lable living ncxl to the wide  and endless expanse >>l the  sea. Hui having grown up in  summer*  nienls i  which I  there are some ele-  West   Coasl   life  n sure will ever fill  me wiih wonder und elation.  Il amazes tne every day how  lush und verdant ihis lund is,  how many species and varieties of plum life so easily  thrive here, how many colours  flutter down upon us in the  full, und how even Ihe trees  bear blossoms in ihe sprint;.  I suppose my growing up  years encompassed ihe normal ranee of prairie childhood activities and exposures.  I look piano lessons, went  skating on outdoor rinks in  ihe winter, rude mv bike, and  regularly managed to arrive  ul home wiih shoes sodden  from railing into some semi  dried-up neck. I always  played lols of sports in school,  and was lucks enough lo be  land where only a limited lew  ,���1 Nature's hardiest survivors taken bv tin parents on camp-  can wilhstand ihe rigours of ing trips in lhc summer,  freezing winters and scorching Bui an unexplored area for  'A/endie  f3&j5�� &  and Jonie  Cafe Open  Tues. Io Sun  8 30-2 p.m  Restaurants  located in Pender Harbour Hotel fl    ft  HOME-COOKED MEALS  883-2617  iheoul    Fish & Chios  so Chicken t. Chips  Dining Room Open  Wed.���Sun.  6 30���9p m.  me, to which I have been newly introduced since moving to  B.C.. is the world of live  theatre. I recall having been  aware during my adolescence  of something culled the "Regina Little Theatre", but 1  never saw any of iheir plays,  and Ihe only other live performances I recall attending  were music recitals, often my  own. which I always dreaded.  Bui now I urn constantly being  delighted und amazed that  there are dance troupes, easts  of players, und musical ensembles, right here on thc  Sunshine Coast, who urc will-  ing to spend hours ul practices  ami rehearsals in order lo  entertain mc. A whole new  world has opened up before  mc. and I wish lo indulge in il  vv ith curiosity and eagerness.  1 suspect that I am nol alone  in my delight in discovering  new sources of pleasure und  entertainment��� which of  course encompasses learning  new things us well. That wus  another surprise to mc when I  firsl arrived on lhc coasl:  the number und variety of  courses und programmes offered us leisure lime pursuits.  Everything from mathematics  to niucrume to mime. So many  ways available to expand, enjoy, and recreate ourselves.  Thai lasl thought hus led me  to look up thc definition of thc  word "Recreation", and what  (     DECORATE FOR  >���    CHRISTMAS  SUNWORTHY  SALE!  UE UP TO 60%!  Save up In a big 60% on Siiiiunrlhv Yes-  Vou-Can wallcoverings. Sunworthy Yes-  Villi.(an wall-coverings are easy lo hang,  easv in keep clean. Always affordable  Sunworthy, mm ul even bigger savings,  (nine in now    Ihis slock won't lasl long.  SUNWORTHY j|  YES-YQUCANWALLCOVERINGS   ^|V  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD.  lovely connotations it elicits.  Besides its obvious meaning  of "creating again", it also  means "Refreshing of the  strength and spirit after  toil", "Giving new vigour  and animation", "Diverting,  amusing", "Giving relief  after labour or pain", "Entertaining". Recreation: the light  and happy bits that help us  get through the hard parts;  the pleasures that sustain us.  And we have so many choices.  For the "diversion and  amusement" of all of us, several special events will take  place in the coming weeks  which will undoubtedly  "refresh the strength and  spirit" if only given a chance.  One is ihe Vuricty Night of  comedy, music, dunce, melodrama, tragedy and romance  being sponsored by thc Arts  Council on December I.  Undoubtedly worth both seeing and supporting.  Another treat being offered  us is "Thc MIME Show",  an opportunity to enjoy marvelous acting and antics  without words by mime artists  Gerardo Avila and Patricia  Smith, newly returned from  studying their art in Europe.  Performances will be in Sechelt on November 26, and in  Gibsons on December 2.  We are fortunate to have so  many talented local people  willing to perform for our  entertainment. By attending  the performances one may  discover a whole new area of  recreation, all the more  enjoyable for being unfamiliar  and unexpected.  Drama  Club  "All the world's a stage,  And all the men und women/  merely players", quoth the  Bard. The truth it is, and if  you would like to take advantage of the situation and indulge in a little extra onstage  or behind-the-scenes activity,  well you're in luck. Whether  you would like to act, direct,  stage manage, build sets,  create costumes or maybe  start out by taking part in a  few drama workshops, you  are invited to join a drama  group presently being formed  by the Recreation Service.  We are hoping to put on a  production in the spring and  would like to get the group  organized before Christmas  and then start things up vvhen  thc holiday is over. If you arc  interested in joining us, or  would like more information,  please call Mary Livingston  at 885-9248.  These singers in traditional costume were part of the World Youth Cultural Nlaht  last weekend.  Support  students  "One man's junk is another's gold." The Grads of  Elphinstone and the students  of Cedar Grove could really  use your support. These two  groups are holding a Thrift  Shop in connection with the  Community Forum on Decembers.  If you have any old toys,  lamps, etc., which you have  been meaning to rid yourself of, contact Maureen  Foroyth at Elphinstone or  Barry Krangle at Cedar  Grove.  Come to the Thrift Shop and  browse around. You may find  something of interest. After  your shopping, you con tour  thc Forum. It's all on a Sunday afternoon, so it does not  interfere with your weekly  activities.  Estuary show  A pro-Christmas special  showing of crafts and gifts  for this holiday season comes  on Friday and Saturday afternoons of this week, November  24 and 25. Artists and craftspeople, both senior and junior,  who have been associated  with Thc Estuary's small  gallery on the Gower Point  waterfront, present a variety  of unusual and beautiful objects.  Senja Boutilier, whose  paintings were so welcomed  this summer, will show an  array    of    miniature    dolls  Our good friends from  Thc Woodlateh will come in  and show a variety of toys on  these dates. Elaine Futterman  has brought new beaker mugs  and vases, and other new  pottery is arriving from  several craftsmen. We hope  for the arrival of a new curd  from Joan Warn for Ihis time.  Wc have even u few very  special porcelain pieces from  Muriai Prafitt.  There will bc a show of  new paintings and drawings  by gallery artists at this time,  most of them modestly priced  This dancer was doing the Nail Dance during the  World Youth Cultural Night.  Native studies  By Mike Frankland, Lavonne  Rudolph, & Stephanie Read  Last week, we mentioned  that the Fisheries Department  gave us an incubation box for  salmon eggs. This week, wc  went to gct about 5,000 salmon eggs from Deserted  River and fertilized them.  In about fifty-six days, thc  eggs will hutch, Wc also put  out five prawn traps, but our  luck was not good. Wc caught  about haif-a-pound.  We asked some of the people up at Deserted Buy what  they thought of thc Native  Environmental Studies Programme and how it differed  from being at thc usual  schools. These arc their  replies:  Joan   Marshall   (Cook   and  ^&# The C/luoiu  AwW-    "V    ' Ocean Beach Esplanade  ^1 Gower Point Road  886-2681 Next to Bonniebrook Camp  Pre-Christmas Open House  Hand Crafted ���    ���Tree Ornaments  ���Creche Figures  -Gifts  ���Paintings  November 24th & 25th  from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Refreshments  Instructor of spinning and  weaving): "I'm so much on  (hc inside looking out! It's  kind of like a family unit to  me, partly because I didn't  know anybody before. We're  right out in thc bush, most  schools aren't."  Mike Vlrtanln (Student from  Chatelech Junior High  School): "Eating and sleeping  here���that makes the difference. You get to know  everyone better. It helps you  to live on your own. It's also  easier to study your courses  up here."  Laura Lee Hawken (Student  from Elphinstone Junior  Senior Secondary): "You gct  more freedom. You get to  study about nature and about  thc Indian culture."  During the week of Monday  the 6th of November, thc  Native Environmental Studies  students stayed in thc portable down at Chatclcch. We  visited the resource people  on the reserve and did a canoe  dump and practice session in  the Gibsons Swimming Pool.  Wc also did a fair amount of  academic work  to keep our  r  VANCOUVER  BOOK "  PM6US  DON'T  assoroe...:  it  couto m��e A _  an ASS o��rU*MPd6"  i  grafeup. helpers" who we don't see  " at meetings should be thanked  through this column; their  contribution was much appreciated. Jean also had some  suggestions which may help  thc next convenor. The Thrift  Shop had a bumper day and  Drop off your Coaat Newa  Classifieds at Campbell'a  Family Shoet It Leather  Cooda In down-town Sechell.  bAiibr-At nun    amtamamiam*   "-_���-"^l      Vancouver     ���    ��       \A/��h.���ji- mam ^B awM    marnm ��� t   !Jft   ?��^   "\<JHKfc    �����  dressed in delicately-detailed as  Christmas  gifts.   Further  European costumes, each doll work can  bc  shown  on  re-  crafted by her own deft hands, quest.  Jacquie   Lalogc   of   Egmont  Craftworks is presenting The Estuary particularly  angelic tree ornaments in wishes to invite its friends to  miniature pottery. We expect enjoy a visit and refresh-  colourful tree-decorations ments on these two afternoons  from thc junior Holeckas, while you may choose unusual  John Paul and Stefan and items for your gift-giving or  little pottery creche figures home-decorating. Artists and  from the Reiche family and craftspeople will be hosting at  Karen Morrow. A few birds, different times in the studio,  botli wooden and pottery Do bring a friend and enjoy  items, are flying in from thc yourselves...or maybe dis-  Wurns and will bc found cover Thc Estuary for thc first  perching and hanging in time, next door to Bonnie-  expected and unexpected brook where Chaster Creek  places. spills out into the sea.  Creek Auxiliary  this was explained, in part,  because we staffed it thc day  before Hallowe'en, so many  local goblins and elves indirectly helped the hospital  that night. Sorry we couldn't  supply the black cape!  There was a fairly lively  discussion concerning thc  Memorial Fund, which we all  feel should be put to some  special use. Eventually a  small committee was formed  to look into this and we  shall hear from them at  the next meeting.  All committee heads  should note that their annual  reports should be given at  the december meeting. A  motion was passed that  annual reports shall date from  December 1 to November 30.  January 8 will be our  luncheon and installation of  the new executive and it is  hoped to have this at the Golf  Club.  We have learned that the  C.A.R.S. clinic in Vancouver  is very short of lap robes.  If anyone would like either to  make one or knit some squares  please get in touch with  Wilma Rodgers.  Next meeting Monday,  December 11 at 11:00 a.m..  St.Aidan's Hall, as usual.  By Mudclaine Grose  It was a smaller meeting  than usual on Monday for the  Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary, but it was certainly a busy one.  Mrs. Hughes, President of  the Canadian National Hospital Auxiliaries, wrote to  thank us for our donation  towards her expenses. Mrs.  Hughes has been an energetic and dedicated worker  for the B.C. Hospital Auxiliaries and wc are pleased to  have someone from this province as National President.  Jean Carey's report on the  coffee party and bazaar was  heard with interest. All were  delighted to hear of its success. Jean thanked all who  had helped her and asked  especially   that   the   "silent  tittVlN A01�� 660Y  BBG-7133  iF2B.A. BLACKTOP^*,  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE I9S6"  Grading & Gravel  Curbs ��� Soil Cement ��� Drainage  Roads ��� Industrial Sites ��� Parking Areas  Tennis Courts ��� Driveways  885-5151  PORPOISE BAY ROAD. SECHELT  North Vancouver Office ��� Toll Free       Zenith - 2628  \jba    *  fMWA    Amalgamated Construction  ���\%Wa4 Association  BC Road Builders  Association  a  CARPETS��^LINO ^CABINETS  ^*\mmw S    II    \ 1 mmm     I     ^^m  T��"F,M922-20" 1^ I    1   ^|   J^^^M  t��"f<���������" m^mmf M    m Lpj^r   |   |    ^   !���������     1    ^fc^# Film Society  AUDIENCE RATING \  EVOLUTION 77.8% 43% 34% 14% 9% -  THE OLD MILL 66.8% 31% 31% 20% 14% 4%  OUTRAGEOUS   90.0%     68%    26%      6%    -       -  **/  By Allan Crane  There was an audience of  almost 100 for thc Kwahtahmoss Film Society's presentation at the Twilight Theatre  last Tuesday, and more lhan  forty people completed thc  ballots for evaluating the films  screened. Thc Reaction Index  for Outrageous, tabulated  above, is a measure of the  enthusiasm with which this  film was received. The audience was obviously quite  prepared lo overlook thc  film's technical shortcomings  and the simplistic treatment  of the relationship between  Robin und Liza because of Ihe  compensating strengths. I  thought that thc film was  courageous and frank and that  il dealt wilh its subject  matter with feeling and  with taste, although as Judith  Crist remarked in thc New  York Posl: "not for the immature���01 Anita Bryant".  Among the comments made  were: "I smiled all thc way".  'Now I feel that I can come  "til of lhc closet." "Felt  e.ood." "Great!" "Goin'  home lo dress like a lady."  "Fantastic. Inspiring. The  besl thing you can ever do  lor someone is inspire them!!!  Thank you!"  Nol everybody who cvuluu-  ed Outrageous tilled in ratings for thc Iwo short films,  ������ui Ihese did arouse considerable notice, and il was intercs-  iug io see Ihe Iwo animated  , thus, Involution und Thc Old  villi, separated in the making  is ihev arc by almost forty  ears.    One    person    ruled  . Thc Old Mill as "Poor" but  lour ruled it more highly  lhan Evolution. One person  ruled Fiolution "Very Good"  for ihe animation but "Poor"  foi' lhc fads, and one said  ihat Thc Old Mill was like  I nnliisla, while another suid  , thai it is evident why Thc Old  Mill has been around for so  lung.  As announced in last week's  , column, Medea has been  booked lo play next in thc  K wuli lull moss Film Society's  programme     on     Tuesday,  . November 28 ul 9:00 p.m. at  , the Twilight Theatre. This is  . Pier Paolo Pasolini's very free  interpretation  of  Euripedcs'  . biirbiiric play, u  play which  . has survived fur 2,400 years  wilh ils power intact. In thc  film, it is Pasolini's intention  lo portray einematically the  sense of a prehistoric time,  place and intelligence in which  ' nil myths und rituals were  real experiences.  I saw  this film about five  veins ago, and I was greatly  impressed by the costumes  and sets, thc eerie musical  score and by the splendid  acting of Maria Cailas in a  non-singing role. Writing in  thc New York Times of October 29, 1971, Vincent Canby  says, in part:  "In casting Maria Cailas  in thc title role, he (Pasolini)  has visualized his theme with  extraordinary success.  Medea is uneven, but I admire  the reckless courage of its  conception even when it goes  wrong. When it is right, as  in the poetic and funny prologue, delivered by the centaur (Laurent Tcrzieff), and in  its eerie evocation of Medea's  world, which (according to  Pasolini) is our subconscious  world, it is superb."  Teenagers  Most teenagers know that  they have to be quite fore-  bearing with parents if they  intend to stay under the same  roof during thc years when  they no longer are children but  arc still not independent  adults.  Most parents feel it requires  thc patience of an angel to  live with eternally dirty socks  on the bathroom floor, telephone calls that never seem to  end and teenagers who are  convinced they have found all  the answers, if only parents  were equipped with a minimal  brain capacity.  Elisabeth Brown knows a  lot about the problems parents  and teenagers are faced with  because both parts lack some  essential communication  skills. Many parents feci  guilty because their teenagers  reject the traditional role in  the family and it is often difficult for a teenager to understand why they still arc treated as children when they,  at the same time, are taking  responsibilities for certain  "adult" areas.  The problems go on and on.  Often they only dissolve because thc teenager leaves  home.  Elisabeth Brown has  offered four lectures for  parents of teenagers to show  that positive changes can bc  made if parents learn to recognize the problems that lead  to collisions between the two  generations. She will also  talk about the teenagers'  special needs for relevant  nutrition, recreation and  education.  The fee is $10.00 for either  parent or both.  Please prc-register with  885-3512. Centre for Continuing Education, 9 a.m.���  4 p.m.  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Rev,T.Nicholson. Pastor  Times uf Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechell: 9:00 a.ill.Our Lady of  Lourdes Church.Indian Reserve  10:00a.m. Holy Family Church  885-9520  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  Sunday School 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible Study Wednesday    7:30  Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  UNITED CHURCH  9:30a.m.-St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat., 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., II a.m..  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drclberg  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.in.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Coast News, November 21,1978  7.  Wildlife  corner  Hank Hall explains the modifications he seeks to make to his Field Road Industrial  Park, to the Regional Board last week.  Auxiliary  The regular meeting of the  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary  was held on Wednesday. November 8 al thc home of Betty  Kiloh. There were twelve  members present.  The meeting wus presided  over by president Margaret  Gill. Reports were heard from  the various committees. Plans  were made for the Christmas  meeting to be held on December 13 at the home of Bev  McKie. The meeting will begin at II a.m. and will be  followed by a pot luck luncheon.  By Ian Corrance  Pender   Harbour   and   Distriel Wildlife Society:  The first meeting of the  newly formed Pender club  appears to have sparked a  fair amount of interest. About  twenty people attended und  officers were elected. They  arc: us president, Will Hur-  per, who donated the land ui  Anderson Creek for Ihe John  Daly Memorial Park ��� Will  was unanimously voted in  as president und also given  an honorary life membership; the secretary is Pam  Anderson; treasurer is Wendy  Skapski: and the directors  are Ray Phillips. Ron Malcolm and Edith Daly.  The first project al which  the club is selling ils aims will  be the improvement of Anderson Creek to ensure future  salmon runs.  Two guest speakers ul lhc  first meeting were Don Mi-  Dermod from thc Wildlife  Federation and Tom Murray.  the chairman of a citizens'  task force for salmon enhancement. Two films were slated  to be shown ul the meeting, but us il wus lhc first  one there wus too much lo  discuss und only the film on  salmon enhancement could bc  run.  The next meeting will be  in Ihe library at ihe Madeira  Park School on Sunday.  November 26, 2:00 p.m.  Dim McDcrmod will be up  for the next  meeting,  Two  films are going to be sham 11  (Ducks Unlimited und Gone  Tomorrow). The latter one  outlines the usefulness "I  wildlife clubs iu helping to  balance lhc ecology,  The club's nol restricted In  residents in Pender Harbour,  Everyone's welcome.  Weird Pets:  Jusl ill Ihe pust week. I've  run into Iwo people with weird  pels. One wus .1 ferret und the  other wus 11 land crab. This  does not include whoever il  is ihat has the tarantula  somewhere iu Ihe loolics of  Sechell. If you have anv  strange wee  creatures  run  ning    around    your    house  (children excluded) give me a  call: I wouldn't mind getting  a picture of them.  Beanie:  I walked into the buck shop  of the newspaper today  and noticed thai there was a  toy fireman's helmet, complete with Hushing beanie.  It reminded me of leafing  through un American hunter's  magazine a few years ago,  and coming on the latest in  what thc well dressed hunter  was wearing. Believe il or nol,  it was a hunting cap wilh ti  battery -powered Hashing  liglu   sei  jauntily   ulnp   tin  modernlel.v peuki tl hut.  Thc entire headpiece was  done nol onlv ui ihe vet'  besl nl laste, bul wus u!s,  fuiiclitiiuil. Fashion asith  wluil ii mcaiil in the modem  hunter wus thai he could  sneak caivliifly up mi Ins  quarry, wilh his linlc liglu  flushing iiwiiv, sili in th.  knowledge lhal he could I  seen b his lil'iilllcr liutili is  for utiles around and su 1 ul  ling down considerably llu  odds thai lie would end up uu  the roof-rack ol ,m over-  enthusiastic iiuldoorsinun.  I often wonder if any of them  were ever sold, und il so.  heaven forbid, used.  If you llolice .in\'! me illU t  esling give ui' .1 ..ill ul KM  781 7or'880 :<!.:.'. lu.  ^MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM  POTTERY SALE  Saturday, December 2  9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  St.Hilda's Hall, Sechelt  Outgoing Regional Director Bernie Mulligan casts  his ballot last Saturday.  All pots handcrafted by  Elaine Futterman  885-2015  OMEGA  SPORTS CLUB  BOTTLE DRIVE  NOVEMBER  25th & 26th  The seventh in a series of MB reports:  We've been doing all the  talking. Now we'd like  to hear from you.  For the past few weeks, we've  been running this series of reports telling you what MacMillan  Bloedel is all about.  If you've been reading these  reports, you know that our company was born in B.C. and that  we plan to stay in B.C. We're  part of something unique���the  British Columbia way of life.  And we're proud of it.  We think you're aware that a  company like MB can only operate in this province with your  say-so. The people of B.C. own  80% of the forest lands we manage. So we're not the landlords,  you are. We're the tenants.  That's why we've been telling  you how things are going on  your property.  So far, we've been doing all the  talking. We'd like to open it up.  If you have any ideas or reactions  concerning these reports���why  don't you write to let us know?  If you'd like copies of any or all  of them���or you want further  information���we'll be glad to  send it along.  Perhaps you belong to a group  or organization that might be  interested in more details. If  you contact us at the same address  we'll arrange for someone from  MB to come and talk to your  people.  Just write and we'll be in touch.  MB REPORTS,  1075 West Georgia,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6E 3R9  M  WMMMMWMMM  SUNSHINE GM  We had 80 78's ��� we are now down to 12 new 78 cars  trucks. Prices are still fantastic on these units.  6 new '78  885-5131  MWMMMWMMMMaWMNNMMMMM Coast News. November 21. 1978.  ening sunsel lights Ihe waves by ihe mouth ol Chaster Creek on Gower Point Road.  Public Service Broadcasting  Will we continue to need the CBC  If, \1.111:1,mv W . sl  Il is 1101 1 il liln 1.in ultcmpl  11c lhc I   H 1   nor .;  111 invasion into lhc  inl  Uriiish  ( oliini.  K.( .1 '>.. Channel  id 11 ������ to increase ils  ��� .1 ���  ���!.i 1.1 itiiiiy   hoili  in     11   fin  Brilish Culuni-  1 .  1 haiinel    Nine,  ���   I'uhlii   Broadcasting  PBS) slalioii, is 1*1111(1-  meinhei ship siili-  -.'   ()() per family,  lil It    in    1 auadn,  ,. , m ��� mill s.iiiu  In    ncii hhoiirliood  .1 ih 5(),(Xi(> in, rubers  n ������  some nl whom  ���   Board el  Dircc-  v    11 '��� onlv  natural lhal in  1 in,   ol Dr Richard Meier  ��� ��� inagor,    K.( . I ���S.,  ���   ���     - In tv\ ii ii   Ihe   Iwo  tgn     nations     iloesn'l  Hf   '���". his constilucu-  . rl, ui  1, .   Channel  ���iii   in   ''h    I'.iiiiii  . .  and llieii needs for  '1 1      ciilighlcunicnl,  i eniei liiinmenl.  Saturday    iln    Coasl  1 ��� -. mil lelphinslone Seeon-  ..:    Si hool were rcprescnled  :   .    conference   mi   Public  ..iK'.'.siing    organized    lu  ;  v ..ml b'.B.C 's Cenlre  1 ontiniiing     Education.  eld   in   Ihe   newly   opened  olis,hi    Sipiare   Conference  ti  i:     iilcrcsting  comparison  i'i.   history   .mil  organiza-  1    I'uhlii    Broadcasting  Iru.iii     (anada   and   llu  S.   " is  presented   bv   Dr.  lever.    Len     I .mi     (B.l ,'s  Lponal     Director    ol    the  Iii .1.   John   Grisl   ol   lhc  : li.l ..   and   Charles   Hall' n  1       1   airman ol  iln   I   11.  I  ling       o!       ,inl..  . Iin in llu' ealK  ai tlcreslinglv  . . i    .���,! "ui mil', Ihe firsl  lion     '   ���   ! ,N.    in  Montreal, but also ihe firsl  radio stslem by C.N. Rail-  ��� i -- an incentive to per-  suae!, settlers to remain in  and cope vs.i111 life in lhc rural  wesl. The differences in radio  in Britain and Ihe U.S. can  apparently bc traced back to  those early days when the  manufacturers of radio sets  in Britain turned to lhc educators to provide programming and thus encourage  people to buy radios, while  in the U.S. the manufacturers  became thc entrepreneurs  who also ran the radio stations. I hey were also at first  very higlimindcd with good  intentions to use Ihe airwaves  as a resource lo serve society.  The dignity ol the home was  very close to the hearts of  Vmerieans so anything entcr-  ing lhal home was sacred and  good I.isle ��as of paramount  importance. No commercial  messages were allowed on  Suiiilav s.  Ihere was a strong move  ui ihe early Thirties, debated  loi Iwo years in Congress, for  au American equivalent lo  ilu B.B.C. but radio was  already a lucrative business  and the 193-1 Communications  Acl steered clear of any government involvement. Thc  free enterprise, commercial  system was however required  to provide both programming  in ihe public interest and educational programming as well  as entertainment,  Ihe debali was resumed  al lhc end of lhc war but by  liiis time educational programming had been pushed  back to Sundays and late  evening hours and Ihe balance  of programming had been  lost. There was a strong feeling of national identity and no  v ish to become B.H.C.-izcd.  ( ongress did. however, with  ihe advent ol television, set  aside frequencies for noncommercial television, bin  ihese ueie on the UHF  band, not accommodated by  mosl manufacturers of T.V.  sets oiil also lint were not  lai -sighl d liougll to provide  anv funding  in.'s. school boards  and small non -profit organizations   struggled   against   (lo-  II  odd's  Children's  Wear  mt.JUP.MEL  lialh odds lo sustain Ihe  audience for quality programming. In I960Ihe Ford Foundation paved the way and was  followed by other private  sources lo make money available for both capital costs and  programming. But Public  Broadcasting was still a shoestring operation, a sniall  number of independent tiny  stations scattered around  thc country. The 1967 Broadcasting Act sei up the Public  Broadcasing Corporation to  integrate these stations and  dispense funds and the Government would match public  subscription on a dollar to  each Iwo dollars raised each  year. In 1972 Nixon vetoed the  bill which would have funded  PBS ou a two-year appropriation giving them some small  measure of security from  which to plan.  In 1978 things arc looking  up for PBS across lhc country.  First of all, more and more  Americans are watching their  Public Broadcasting Stations  and ihis support has led to  an increase in governmeni  funding over a three-year period and an increase in thc government's share to an equal  dollar for dollar appropriation.  Seattle's K.C.T.S. is different from thc C.B.C. in that  it is an autonomous station  within the Public Broad-  easting framework, a station  which can produce as much  or as little of its own programming as it wishes or can  afford; which can share its  programmes with its sister  stations across the nations;  and in turn use programmes  made by them. K.C.T.S. has  evolved from a community  slalion lo one which reflects  Ihe whole Pacific Northwest.  The University of Washington  holds Ihe license as a trustee  for the community.  Because of direct audience  support and commitment  ihere is a high degree of audience involvement in lhc station and the professionals  employed work closely with  their audience. Dr. Meyer  n">de no apology for providing  an outlet for the work of independent Canadian film producers and these of the  National   Film  Board   .  Many of those attending  the Conference were freelance film makers seeking  an explanation as to why the  C.B.C. will not accept their  work when it is of high enough  quality to be accepted by  K.C.T.S. That of course is an  issue which is important to all  of us as Canadians and is to  a great extent inherent to our  Canadian Broadcasting system and its centralized organization.  It did seem to me that  pertinent question to ask was.  if K.C.T.S. is going to fill  the slot which the C.B.C.  should rightly be filling for  Canadians and thus attracting more and more Canadian  viewers, will we continue to  need the C.B.C?  POTTERY SALE  Pat Forst will be having a sale of  Saturday,   November   25  at   the  Studio (corner of Hwy. 101 & North  II  MKM  $5.00 OFF  each '25.00 purchase  with presentation of this coupon  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. Gibsons  886-99!  \imi,lliU^IIUll,llllljJUliuwlll!l,lll\,ll,.lll!n The Sunshine  Second Front Page  Lockstead from Victoria  A  A  ���  r J 4  ** ��� ���   TUESDAY, NOVEMBER  14, 1978: While residents of  the Sunshine Coast continue  to protest B.C.Hydro's proposed routing of thc Cheekeye-Dunsmuir Iransmission  line across Georgia Strail.  Hydro chairman Robert Bonner has already gone on lo  bigger and better things and  is now advocating nuclear  power plants for the province.  It seems ironic that while  B.C. Hydro pretends to listen  to the requests of people in  Ihis area when we ask them to  seriously consider alternative  sources of power such as wood  waste, coal, solar or natural  gas, in reality they are already  committed to massive energy  projects such as nuclear  power plants.  Police news  Harry Crawshaw, 79, who served in both World  Wars and wore leg braces for eighteen years, was  converted from alcoholism by the Salvation Army  and then took up karate. Above we see the results.  In the top picture, assistant Haroon Rahiman breaks  a concrete slab with a sledge hammer on the unsupported stomach of Crawshaw. In the bottom picture  Crawshaw breaks eight concrete slabs with his hand.  Pub turned down  The application by Maurice  Green of Irvings Landing Marina for a neighbourhood pub  on his premises was turned  down at the Regional Board  Meeting held on November 16  after Area 'A' Regional Director Joe Harrison advised the  Board lhal a clear majority of  the members of the public who  had attended a public meeting  on October 2l) had been  opposed to the granting of a  licence.  Green told the public meeting lhal he would, if grained  lhc licence, restrict its use to  thc tourist season from Easter  to Labour Day. Hc said that  he had received approval to  extend his water lot to allow  him to enlarge the current  moorage facilities.  Most members of lhc public who spoke against thc  application were concerned  about increased litter and  noise.  During the recent cold  spell, there have been several  minor accidents. They have  been attributed to black ice  on thc highway.  The one month's amnesty  for unregistered firearms is  still in effect. To date, one  unwanted weapon has been  turned into thc R.C.M.P.  in Sechelt for disposal.  Sechelt lo Earls Cove:  November 11: While assisting police at Davis Bay, a  man lost $70 in cash from his  pocket. Black ice caused a  vehicle to leave the road near  Ruby Lake. $500 in damage  resulted. Richard Conkin  swerved to miss a deer on  Ihe Garden Bay Road. His  ear ended up in the ditch,  causing $250 damage to the  vehicle.  November 12: A woman had  $400 in clothing stolen from  thc Sechelt Laundromat.  November 13: A 1975 Honda  and a 1%7 pickup collided  near Davis Bay, causing  $2,700 in damages. The driver of thc Honda was charged  with making an unsafe left  turn. A residence in Selma  Park was broken into. A framing hammer, two axes, rain  gear, a red metal tackle box,  a fishing knife and assorted  pots and pans were taken.  Police feci thai the property-  could only bc reached by a  four-wheel drive. Two juveniles were apprehended for  driving erratically in downtown Sechelt. On investigation it was found that the  youths had thc vehicle without the consent of their parents. No theft charges will  be laid, however R.C.M.P.  are considering charging one  of the youths under the Motor  Vehicle Act.  November IS: A woman on  Mermaid Street reported that  sometime during thc night,  ihree   pairs   of   underwear  were stolen from her clothesline.  November 16: Tire slashing  was reported on thc Indian  Land in Sechelt. A yellow pickup was left parked on Redrooffs Road after running out  of gas. When the owner returned, thc driver's mirror  and window had been kicked  out.  November 17: An elderly  woman reported that she was  missing four rings. A gold  wedding band with three  diamonds; a gold ring with  three red stones inset; an  engagement ring with garnets and pearls; and a gold  band with an aquamarine  stone. Julie Southurst of Garden Bay lost control of her  vehicle on black ice. In thc  accident the windshield  popped out and one window  broke.  Gibsons Area:  It was a quiet week in Gibsons. A boat on Keats Island  was broken into. $300 in fishing gear was taken. B.C.Hydro reported that vandals have  been shooting oul the insulators on the lines at Wharf  Road in Langdale.  Lasl week Mr. Bonner said  thai B.C. Hydro will have to  start construction of a nuclear  power plant within ten years.  He dismissed those of us who  advocate the use of soft  energy technologies by saving, "ihcy don'i have the big-  ticket answer to see us  through." And .villi typical  B.C. Hydro insensltlvity, he  said that nuclear power would  be part of B.C.'s energy  future whether or nol public  opinion favoured it. Once  again Hydro has shown thai  the concerns of the people for  a safe and healthy environment arc nol the concerns of  Hydro.  No wonder Howard While  of lhc Pender Harbour and  District Ratepayers Association says that there doesn't  seem to bc any way of getting through to Hydro. Even  though public outcry to Hydro's massive power projects  has been growing consistently louder, there seems to  bc no accountability on the  part of Hydro for any of ils  energy proposals. Hydro's  attitude seems to be. "wc arc  thc only ones qualified to  make decisions regarding  energy and we arc not interested in your opinions on the  subject."  Il is certainly lime that  Premier Bennett made certain Ihat Mr. Bonner and  B.C. Hydro take an interest  in our opinions. As minister of  energy, Mr. Bennett has an  obligation to ensure thai  energy policy in this province  reflects thc concerns of thc  electorate. Thc recent defeat  of Ihe Austrian government on  the nuclear power issue is  evidence that when people do  not want nuclear power, they  are prepared to gct rid of any  government which tries to  force it upon them.  We desperately need to  have province-wide hearings  to allow for public participation in the determination of  our   future   energy    policy.  promised by thc former  minister of energy, .lack  Davis, that these hearings  would be held, and we arc  slill wailing. Until that energy  policy has been formulated,  with the benefit of public  Input, B.C. Hydro should nol  be allowed lo proceed with  any more massive energy  proposals. I have called for a  two-year moratorium on the  construction of thc Cheekeye-  Dunsmuir Iransmission line,  and I would like to see sonic of  the nearly $400 million earmarked for its construction  spent on studies to determine  the feasibility of alternative  energy projects for this area.  Premier Bennett can no  longer shirk his responsibility  by complaining that B.C.  Hydro is out of control.  Ultimately, he has control of  Hydro and the energy policy  of this province and it is time  he seriously considers replacing Mr. Bonner wilh someone  who will work to sec thai  B.C.Hydro becomes responsive to ihe wishes of the  citizens of British Columbia.  Two  hunters  found  Two Richmond men, Dave  Bung and Bill Smith, got  separated while hunting in the  Secret Cove Area, on Sunday  evening, November 12.  Bung had a CB. radio with  him and put out a call which  was picked up by Mr. Hane on  Coopers Road. The R.C.M.P.  along with a Wildlife officer  were able to locale him thai  evening.  The search for Smilh was  delayed by darkness until lhc  next morning. Smith built a  fire overnight to keep warm,  then managed lo walk out to  the highway near Middle  Point in daylight, where he  was picked up by the police.  Both men are in good condition.  Nearly two vears ago we were  BOO.*c$  X 'Q  I    and Gower Point Rd. {��  From Harbour Publishing  Two New Books about the stuff our Coast  is made of  OPEN 4-11     Tuesday to Sunday     Closed Mondays  SMORGASBORD   FRI., SAT., SUN.  UALM00N INN  8 miles north of Sechell on Hwy 101   Please phone lor reservations  885-5500  ���mgfobanew  SEE US ABOUT  QUALUX!  Bush Poems  by PETER  TROWER      %  illustrated by  Va  BUS GRIFFITHS ��  Now You're Logging M  by BUS GRIFFITHS %  a pictoral portrayal of the life of two ^  B.C. Handloggers jgg  4  Coast News, November 21,1978 9.  Japanese control  of our fisheries  Our B.C. fishing industry  is being packed and sailed  away to Japan. So far over a  third of Ihe industry has fallen  under Japanese influence, and  there is no sign thai the buyout activity is letting up.  Why is Ihis happening'.'  Because Japan's government and private sector have  shown more foresight towards  Canada's sea resources lhan  has the Liberal governmeni in  Ottawa.  Iwo   vears   ago.   (anada.  along wiih a number of other  countries, extended its coastal  sea boundaries to Iwo hundred  miles, bin our governmeni did  mn follow through on lhc  implications of thai move  while Japan's did. Il encouraged its private sector lo  buy into processing plants and  fishing companies worldwide so il could gct around  thc new two hundred mile  limits.  This quest for a guaranteed supply of fish reached  righl into Canada's waters.  and it has not helped lhc  British Columbia economy.  Sure, foreigners are buying  more Canadian fish than  before, but Ihcy arc buying  from companies either entirely  or substantially owned by  overseas interests. That  means when lhc fish sail  away thc profits go along for  the ride.  What then gels left behind  in Canada? You mighl think  lhal all Ihis foreign investment in thc industry would  have at Icasl created some  jobs. But Ihis is not thc case  according to a report issued by  Fisheries and Environment  Canada. Thc repori. Foreign  Investment in the British  Columbia Processing Industry, says Ibis:  "Whereas ill other industries capilal is welcomed for  development, lhc fish processing sector is fully developed  al Ihe prescnl lime. Because  landings are relatively constant, an increase in processing capacity would have  negative implications. Nol  onlv would existing processors be threatened, hut overall  employment would nol increase tin terms of lime and  total wages) and foreign  interests would obtain a captive supply of fish for Iheir  markets, thus limiting the  control Canadians have over  their ow II resources."  Abend) some of our smaller  processors ate running into  hard limes. Japanese investors have been competing wilh  each oilier right on the docks  bv financing cash buyers.  This bankrolling may bankrupt small Canadian firms  lhal do nol have the massive  financial resources of Japanese i ompaiiies.  In met I this Japanese  competition. Canadian firms  suddenly have the need lo  raise capilal. Who is ihere lo  provide Ihe financing ���Japanese corporations of course.  The lull extent of these  loans is not known, but one  can imagine ihev arc rarely  made without conditions.One  such deal was detailed in thc  Fisheries Canada report.  When Mitsubishi Canada lent  Oakland Industries money it  arranged things so thc only  effective customer for Oakland's fish and roe products  was none olher than ��� you  guessed il ��� Mitsubishi.  CARS ANDTRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment.  next lo the liquor store  in Sechelt.  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  A GIFT IDEA FROM HOMELITE  [ HOMELITE |  Ur-r/R *tt  $99.95  10 bar  The XL chain saw is ideal for  the occasional user It's sturdy  and powerful, just right for cutting up firewood or taking care  of small repairs quickly and easily  Carrying  case  included  XL-2CC  $14995  12 bar  Designed for the  handyman, the XL-2CC is  lightweight, powerful and  very versatile.  [Reg $164 S3)  Carrying  Cllt  included  SUPER2CC  $17495  14 bar  Features 20% more power  than the XL 2CC. but it's  just as tight and easy-  to handle  Oregon Saw Chain  Files  Grandberg  Sharpening Tools  Mix Oil  Splitting Mauls  (6&8lb.)  Splitting Wedges  Axes  Fallers' Supplies  P^Suncoasl  JPo.wer &  Marine ��*���  ��� Cowrie Street Sechelt 885-9626  HOMELITE-TERRY  # Tntron Canada Limited Registered User  mmmmmwmafmmawmmmafwmmmmmmfm  SUNSHINE GM  Now Leasing ��� Cars, Trucks ��� Inquire ��� Competitive prices and  better.  885-5131  MMMMMMMMMMMMMMIWMMMMa^^  MWMMMMMMMMfMMMMMMWMIMMMMM^^  ���M 10.  Coast News, November 21,1978.  CLEAN IT NOW!  Peninsula Cleaners  Co/trpMt  ORVUERninG  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best! 886-2200  Action in an exhibition hockey game in the Bantam  League at Sechelt Arena. The Aces' Goalie is caught  well out of position and the T.J.'s Forward slips  the puck past him. This was the second of six goals in  a 6���2T.J. victory.  f/ZZMML  Phone 886-2622 *r-  -J^%-^  NOTICE BOARD  mWi777T,  -lor     886-7817  i  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1 - 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement,  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB GIANT BINGO  At Sechelt Legion November 30. Doors orjen at 7:00 p.m. First Game  at 8 00 p m Advance tickets only. Entry: 3 cards lor $5 00, additional cards $1 OOeach Tickels available at Big Mac's, Benner's, Frodes  and Campbell Variety. For information. 885-2625.  WOMEN S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP MEETING  November 21. Tuesday, at Harmony Hall, Gibsons at 11.30 a.m.  Refreshmenls and babysilling service available "47  ALATEEN MEETING  EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT al 6:45p.m. al the United Church Hall.  Gibsons Ifn  NEW BOOKS  Many new boohs have been added lo Ihe Pender Harbout Library  Come in and have a look From now until the end ol 1978. membership will be $1 00 The library is open Tuesdays ii Thursdays. Irom  1 30-3 30 and on Saturdays, 1 30���4:00 p.m  VARIETY NIGHT  Sponsored by Arts Cenlre Building Fund Committee Song, dance,  drama comedy and music Friday. December 1, 8 p.m . in Ihe El-  phtnslone High School Lunchroom Admission 12 00 adults, $1 00  Senior* sand children  POTTERY SALE  Saturday December 2 9 30 a. m lo 1:00 p.in St Hildas Hall. Sechell All pols handcralled by Elaine Fullerman. ,985-2015 H48  JACKS JILL BAKE SALE  Saturday, December 7 in the mall "-J8  CHRISTMAS CRAFTS BAKESALE  Guides. Brownies, Rangers: November 25, 10 am  until sold oul. al  KIDS' BASKETBALL CLINICS  Free lor all students, all ages. Learn lo play Basketball every Satu  day  10 30a m ���12 30p m ChalelechGym Recreation Servit  8f)r. 'i4J0  FAMILY ACTIVITIES  Volleyball   badminton, tumbling, ping pong, games ���tor the whole  'dimly   Every Sunday. 2���4 p.m . Chatelech Gym  St.50 per family  Re. real ion Service 885-5440  FILM NIGHTS  The Besl of N F.B    -free dims to enlerlam, on leisure, health.  recreahon, dance, sports, gymnastics Wednesday. November 22 and  Wednesday  November   29   8 30 pm ,   Chatelech  Music  Room  Recreahon Service 885-5440  THE MIME SHOW  ,'.'\'\ Gerardo Avila and  Patricia  Smith,   Sunday.   November   26.  : n.j  i-    Cti.tlf.'leWi Musit. Room. Saturday  Decembet 2. 8 00 p m  Uilar Grove Elementary Gym Tickets tV00S$250       Recreation  e885 5440  COFFEE PARTY ft FASHION SHOW  Mon     ������   rolsl   November 24. Wilson Creek Hall at  10 30 a it  Sponson i hy Own Bat School  Community Association. Muppet  /  ; ii I Sur o Apparel Everyone Welcome  POTTERY SALE  Pal Forst wilt bfl having a sale ol pots Saturday. November 25 at the  Craft Studio (corner of Hwy 101 and North Rd )  Doors will open al  9 30 *A1  FITNtSS TESTING ft BLOODPRESSUHE CLINIC  Every Friday   Fitness Testing   12-1 pm    Filness ft Recreahon  Serv  a Office (upstairs. ne��i "i Manpower Ollice) Blood Pressure  Clinic   1 ���4 p m . Trail Bav Mall  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  i'.lH every Thursday al 10 00 am  Everynm wotcomi   For regtsira  In ��� : hone 885-9 8C  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Thursday 6���8 p m . Irom September to May for training m Search ft Rescue First Aid. Map Using, Communications.  Waler Safety, Marksmanship, etr. Inleresled males and females  aged 13 to 18 apply lor lurlher information to G Banyay 883-9012.  R Summerfield 885-2180. T Goddard 886-2658  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL MEETING  Third Tuesday ol each monlh, at Sechelt Elemenlary mam building.  Mr Li/ee sroom.at/V30p rn   All Welcome Ifn  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday ��� Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary,   11 am  St Aidan's Hall.  NEW BOOKS  Many new books have been added to the Pender Harbour Library  Come in and have a look. For a $2 00 yearly membership you may  lake out four books at a time or for $3 00 you may take out six  books The library is open Tuesdays & Thursdays, from 1 30 ���  3'30 and on Saturdays I 30-4:00 p.m.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8.00 p.m   For  information call  886-9569 or 886-9037  ���i/ll\'IM\t,llllllVV////m,Jlu(/A  Rugby  Gibsons' Rugby moved one  step closer to an undefeated  first hall' with a 25���4 victory  over a game through outclassed Eastman. Gibsons  goes 7���0 bill struggled  through a slow first half  saved by Pat Gaines, kicking,  tackling and leading, and Bob  Johnson whose dropgoal  saved the half in Gibsons  favour, 7���4.  Memories of two defeats al  Eastman's hands last year  spurred on a good team  effort in the second half. Thc  Dully brothers. Ryan Mathews. Gary Fitchell and the  pack played well, tough and  hard; Bobby Emerson. Frank  Havies, and the Rabbit were  pounding on the ball and all  played well in a team effort  thai used size advantage to  punish Eastman's players and  resulted in four unanswered  tries in the second half.  U.B.C. is next and Kats  after thai. We have the talent  in spades ��� a Miles in the  lineup and a Crosby at fullback  and  we  may  end  up  Volleyball  Due to the large number of  people who have been spending Tuesday nights playing  Volleyball ill thc gym of Roberts Creek Elemenlary School,  some slighl changes have  been made in order lo assure  everyone lots of playing lime.  From now on. play will be  open to all interested adults  and teenagers from 7:00  p.m. until 8:30 p.m.* From  8:30 p.m. until 10:00 p.m.  the courts will be reserved  for members of the staff of  Ihe Super-Valu store in Gibsons.  The fee will bc 50c per  evening to cover the cost of  renting the gym. (No charge  to students.)  aVSKm\     REAL ESTATE ��� INSURANCE 1  tLUHUN     ���������,  AGENCIES tTO    B����238  1589 Marine Drive         Gibsons.  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  RON McSAVANEY  886-7316  AGENT  885-3339  George Cooper  886-9344  "      mU      ^k,  Strikes and spares  ���  By Bud Mulcaster  The only shining light in  the Classic League was Terry  Cor mon, who last week rolled  games of 323 and 313 for a  four game total of 1069. Carole  Skvtte rolled a four game  total of 1026 and that was  about it.  In the Gibsons 'A' League,  Paddy Richardson had a 305  single and Sylvia Bingley had  a three game total of 754.  In the Wednesday 'Sloughoff  League' Dolores O'Donaghev  rolled her first 300 game with  a 306 single. Lots of 270. 280  and 290 games last week but  not many 300's. Maybe we're  getting spoiled. I can remember vvhen there might be one  or two 300 games rolled in a  league for the whole year and  now wc expect one or two  each week. Bowlers are get-  ling better, as our averages  seem to go up each year and  in larger houses 250 and 260  averages are common,  Highest Scares: Classic:  Bonnie McConnell 263-944;  Paddy Richardson 275-959;  Carole Skytte 288-1026;  Mike Cavalier 279-941; Terry  Cormon 323-1069; Tuesday  Coffee: Phyllis Hoops 234-  621; Lee Larsen 290-695;  Swingers: Jean Wyngaert  220-584; Art Smith 268-  675;    Gibsons    'A':    Judith  Spence 263-694; Paddy Richardson 305-730; Sylvia Binglcy 290-754; Laurie Cavalier  261-671; Don Slack 256-  672; Wednesday Coffee:  Penny McClymont 275-  657; ' Diane Strom 248-678;  Wednesday 1:00 p.m.: Sue  Whiting 297-653; June Frandsen 255-704; Ball & Chain:  Vivian Chamberlin 245-662;  Dianne Fitchell 269-685;  Mercy Lovrich 281-714; Freeman Reynolds 231-670;  Phuntastique: Orbita delos  Santos 243-694; Mavis Stan-  lev 286-745; Ralph Roth 269-  688; Brian Anderson 280-  689; Jim Middleton 297-  694; Legion: Dot Robinson  237-583; Kim Gregory 281-  616; Rod Powell 215-619;  V.B.C.Bantams: Victoria  Ga/elv 140-244; Scan Tetzlaff '255-393; Jrs: Michelle  Whiting 206-523; Glen Han-  char 205-573; Richard Connor 231-578; Seniors: Gwen  McConnell 241-644; Michele  Solinsky 270-691; Mike Maxfield 287-686.  Dianne Fitchell and 1 took  twelve Y.B.C. bowlers to  North Shore Bowl last Sunday  and joined them in the Mas-  ter-Banter-Jr.-Senior tournament. The teams are  made up of two Y.B.C. bowlers and a Master bowler.  None of our teams won but  we showed them how to roll  300 games. Michele Solinsky  rolled a 302 single, Dianne  rolled a 304 single, and 1 had  a 301 single. Wc bowled pretty well and it gave the kids  a little experience bowling in  a different house under tournament conditions.  At home in the Classic  League 300 games were  rolled by: Paddy Richardson,  a 313 (rolling what we call  the Paddy Ball); Ralph Roth,  a 301; Freeman Reynolds, a  309; Yours Truly, a 315; and  Jeff Mulcaster a 330. Jeff was  also high man for the night  with a four game total of 1068.  Marncy Qually had a 304  single in the Tuesday Coffee  League and Diane Strom had  a 311 single in the Wednesday  Coffee League. Marncy had a  702 triple and Diane a 703  triple.  In the Ball and Chain  League Andy Seward, who has  been bowling for about a year,  knocked off a dandy 330 single for his first 300 game and  Ralph Roth finished thc week  with a 321 game in the Phuntastique Leauge. In the same  league Willie Buckmaster  had a nice 755 triple topped  only by Dianne Fitchcll's  761 triple in the Ball and  Chain League.  Lots of good games rolled  last week.  Highest   Scores:   Classic:  Renegades win again  Soccer by J & Co.  Saturday, November 18,  False Creek Park, Vancouver.  Renegades vs Agha Khan.  A great performance and  another victory for thc yet  undefeated Renegades!  Although Agha Khan's strong  point has always been their  excellenl footwork, thc  Renegades surpassed them  easily al Ihat level of soccer-  playing skill. Matched with  great passes, this gave the  Renegades control through  most of the game. In thc first  half, Agha Khan caughi thc  Renegades off guard by scoring their first and only goal  three minutes into the game.  They kept control of thc play  until Renegade Vern Joe  evened thc score ten minutes  before the end of thc first half.  From there on thc game clearly belonged to the Renegades  against such odds as mud  puddles, many confusing  scrambles, and a referee  suffering periodic attacks of  blindness in favour of Agha  Khan.  Thirty-five minutes into  the second half. Bradley Joe  scored thc winning goal for  thc Renegades during a mad  scramble in front of Agha  Khan's nel. This victory for  thc Renegades was especially  disappointing for Agha Khan.  A game well-played by both  teams regardless of who wins  sportsmanship to the surface  after thai game is over. Unfortunately this wasn't Ihe  case with Agha Khan and  their many fans. Even vvhen  the Renegades lose a game,  they always cheer and congratulate their opponents. It  is an example that other teams  would be well advised to  follow.  Note: Thc game scheduled  for Sunday between the Gibsons Wanderers and thc Se  chelt Renegades was cancelled for a second week in a  row. Last week's meet was  cancelled due to a frozen field.  One wonders why this weekend's game was cancelled...  could il be Ihat the Wanderers  have wandered loo far to show  up for a good game on a  beautilul sunny day'.'??'.'  Wc were all looking forward  to it. A victory by default for  thc Renegades is no fun to  watch.  Easy for Juniors  Wanderers Junior met  West Van Eagles at Langdale Field on November 5.  Thc game was slow-starting,  but saw Gary Knowles pull off  the hat trick, with three goals  by half time. They were  assisted by Mark Jacobsen  Robbie Jonas and Ken Kwasnycia.  The second half started with  yet another goal by Gary  Knowles, assited by Bobbie  Nicholas. The next goal was  by Robbie Jonas, assisted by  Ken Kwasnycia. Chuck Esscl-  monl lifted a beautiful ball  straight down centre field,  right into the goal ��� a real  money-maker for Chuck.  Let's hope the person who  made that foolish bet pays  off!  The lasl goal was made by  Ken Kwasnycia and assisted  should as a rule bring good  If r^ipiFiir^ipipipipipipipiprtfipiFipiFip'^  BROWNIES  Gibsons 1st & 2nd Pack  had their Enrolment last month.  New members are:  Gibsons 1st & 2nd pack had their Enrolment last  month. New members are:  by Corric Mottishaw, who,  it appears, was having trouble  finding the goal posts. Larry  Lineaker, Mark Boothroyd,  Mark Jacobsen and Danny  Dawe made some beautiful  scores and seem to have been  the glue for the team. The  final score was 7���0 in favour  of thc Juniors. The goalie  position was split by Tom  Sleep and Bryan Armstrong,  very well done by both.  Coach Doug Elson has done  a terrific job wilh these fellows along with thc assistance  of Fred Cotton. Thanks to  their help the boys remain  undefeated in the North  Shore Soccer Division I;  not bad for a small town.  Special thanks to Mr. John  Erwin for a fine job of  refcrecing.  1st PACK  Nicole Allen  Sheila Bishop  Jennifer Cramer  Susan Dyke  Leah Edney  Lorri Frandsen  Jayna Gant  Shari Gurney  Jennifer McClymont  Astra Mutch  Jessica Torn ick  Debbie Williams  Roxanne Wiseman  Shannon Webber  2nd PACK  Heidi Clapp  Colleen Partridge  Jilllan Tyson  Corlnne MacKinnon  Colleen Mulligan  Andrea Doran  Lisa Doran  Karen Buchanan  Janine Gardener  Bobby Gregian  Cindy Noweselski  Lisa Horner  Lisa Hodgson  Joanne Strom  Christine Qually  Laurena Hay  Gloria Fyles was at both Enrolments to welcome all  the new Brownies.  There will be candies, peppermint and peanut brittle for sale from the Brownies. They will be coming to  your door.  Alice Smith 278-940; Bonnie  McConnell 289-997; Ralph  Roth 301-986; Freeman Reynolds 309-1024; Jeff Mulcaster 330-1068; Tuesday  Coffee: Helen Weinhandle  243-655; Marney Qually 304-  702; Swingers: Belle Wilson  181-521; Hugh Inglis 211-  626; Gibsons 'A': Maureen  Sleep 220-641; Darlene Maxfield 243-641; Lome Christie  255-707; Reg Morel 251-  7)0; Wednesday Coffee:  Darlene Maxfield 269-657;  Diane Strom 311-703; Wednesday 1:00 p.m.: Donna  Harrison 258-599; Carole  Skytte 245-674: Ball & Chain:  Dianne Fitchell 289-761;  Ken Skytte 257-677; Phuntastique: Edna Bellerivc 293-  654; Willie Buckmaster 282-  755; Bud Laird 252-650;  Lome Eve 281-720; Ralph  Roth 321-745; Legion: Pearl  Pauloski 263-631; Rod Powell  237-665; YBC Bantams:  Victoria Gazely 287-414;  Alan .lav 190-346; Juniors:  Arlenc Mulcaster 240-540;  Richard Connor 205-554;  Seniors: Gwen McConnell  269-691; Mike Maxfield 277-  642.  Minor  Hockey  Association  Referees:      A   B.C.A.H.A.-  approved clinic will be held at  the Arena on Saturday, November 18, beginning at 10:00  a.m. All interested coaches,  referees, linesmen are welcome. Please bring your  skates for an on-ice session as  well, The clinic will be free  of charge!  Team Sponsors and Names:  All teams have been assigned  their sponsors and team  names, however here may bc  some adjustments in the next  few weeks.  PUPS: 01, Leafs. H2, Mercury-  land Sabres, #3, Legion 140's.  ATOMS: 01, Elphinstone, #2,  T&T Tuckers, M.T.K.'s.  PEE WEES: #1. Legion I09's,  HI. Standard Oilers, #3, TBS,  Reps Twin Creek.  BANTAMS:   #1, G.T.'s, #2.  Family   Mart    Aces,   Reps:  Weldwood Clippers.  MIDGETS: #1. Legion 140's;  #2, SUperValu'23V #1 <fVie  Fivers. Reps.: Rangers.  JUVENILE-JUNIOR:      #1,  Canadians, #2, Elson Glass.  Exhibition Game Schedule  Nov. 16, Thursday ��� 7:15  p.m.: Juv.-Jr. Rep Rangers  vs. Canadiens.  Nov. 18, Saturday ��� 10:30  a.m.: All Pups; 11:45 a.m.,  T.K.'s and TBS���practice;  1:20 p.m.���G.T.'s vs. Accsj  2:50 p.m.���Elphinstone vs.  Truckers.  The referees' clinic will use  a portion of thc Bantam and  Atom games from approximately 2:30���3:30p.m.  Nov. 19, Sunday ��� 7:45 a.m.-  all Pups; 9:00 a.m.���Elson  Glass vs. Twin Creek; 10:30  a.m.���Flyers vs. Clippers;  12:05 p.m.���140's vs. 23's;  6:30 p.m.���Oilers vs. I09's.  TOURNAMENTS: The  S.M.H.A. has already been  invited to numerous Christmas tournaments, more on  these later.... As well, we plati  to begin exhibition hockey  games with the Pacific Coast  Amateur Hockey League early  in December for a few of our  teams. Follow the papers for  ice times as well!  on the Sunshine Coast  Authorized  and  factory  trained   ���  Evinrude and Honda Outboards  and Pioneer Chain Saws  ��� Mercruiser  ��� Chrysler  ��� Volvo  ��� OMC Come cry with me  By Ann Napier  Box 3, c/o Coast News  Dear Ann:  1 have a strong fear of  flying. I sweat, shake and almost freak out whenever I  even tjiink about it. But I  want to go south for Christmas and have to fly. What can  I do to get over this fear?  Anxious  Dear Anxious:  I guess a therapist with  intensive work could gct you  over it. In a short time, all I  can suggest is a tranquilizer  before you leave home. By  thc time you gct there, to thc  airport that is. you will he  more relaxed. If you arc  , religious remember you  probably arc a little closer to  your maker ��� I don't know.  1 won't fly myself unless it  is an emergency. I like to keep  one foot on thc ground.  Dear Ann:  Recently I was invited out  to dinner by my boyfriend to  a restaurant in a nearby  town. Hc made reservations  in advance and I had dressed  in a long dress. He had a  nice shirt and blue jeans on.  The owner refused  us  ser  vice because my date was  wearing blue jeans. The place  was half empty. Is this proper  without some mention of dress  when you phone in? Outraged  Dear Outraged:  1 feel the same as you.  Here we are in little resort  towns, in the off-season.  Women like dressing up,  young men seldom do. Some  times their image doesn't  include all the restrictions of a  suit and tie. 1 feel these  people are trying to be social  giants ��� and keepers of our  decorum ���when in truth they  have no class and can't  recognize it when they see it.  They remind me of the  hotel in Spokane which threw  out Bing Crosby because he  was in his fishing outfit.  I've had this happen on a  birthday, with reservations  well in advance. 1 have a big  mouth. I told everyone, and  never ever went there again.  I've taken my friends in jeans  or whatever to any nice res-  Dear Ann:  I'm living with a handsome  and kind man. We are very  compatible in many ways.  When he wants sex, if it is  my desire or not he's very  insistent. I think he should  listen and be more attuned to  my moods and readiness. How  should I handle irrepressible?  Got It  Dear Got It:  I get it, you've got it and  he has it to get. It's impossible  to be in Ihe same mood  as the other in perfect harmony all thc time if you have  frequent encounters. It is  easier if it's twice a week and  the more the intervals arc  stretched the more certain  you are of keeping your  partner really enthused. It's  like the old joke ��� after one  year, greal enthusiasm,  tonight's the night. But  perhaps that would help,  letting more time go by,  between rendezvous.  laurant  in   West  Vancouver Dear Ann:  and Vancouver. They put on When someone you love is  airs   out   .here,    sometimes doing  something   you   hate,  cutting your head off to bc and won't change, is this a  taller. I hope they go broke.  View from here  By Bruce M.Wilson  The earliest settlers of this  wild and virgin (at that time)  rainforest land had to be a  special, hardened breed of  man. As I look out my window  their ghostly images float  past���people who pulled up  stakes, left their comfortable  homelands and hit the highroads in search of...What...?  Adventure, excitement, the  proverbial pot of gold, a new  and freer lifestyle than their  present existences could  afford or offer?  There must, of course, be  as many reasons as individuals for thc great Westward Trek.  Why, for instance, would  George Gibson ��� thc first  settler of this at that time  inhospitable area ��� leave one  of thc best producing farms in  Ontario to attempt to cleave  for himself a differing life on  thc coast? Why indeed?  Perhaps as Eileen Glassford  (niece by marriage of old  George) has suggested his  reasons were over-taxation in  Ontario. Perhaps as the sages  arc misquoted as saying,  "familiarity breeds contempt!" Perhaps, with thc  cross-Canada rail route just  completed, thc lure of thc  west coast and more temperate Pacific Ocean clinic was  irresistible to men of Old  George's particular bent.  Having just read Pierre  Bcrton's book The Wild Frontier in which hc describes  incredible adventures of thc  men who settled Canada's  wildest and most challenging outposts, it seems to mc  wc should pay tribute to and  recognize thc spirit of such  men as John Jewitt^who was  held captive by the greal.  legendary Noolka Indian  chief Muquinnu for two and  >inc-hall' years and still, after  the incredible outrages performed upon him, he could not  for thc resl of his days resist  the call and lure of what hc  describes in his journal as  "a most savage and uninhabitable land", and return hc  did, constantly, in spirit,  and bodily, for the ehal'cngcs  afforded him were irresistible.  Or consider, if you will.  the strange saga of Mina Hubbard whose husband through  his own ill planning and lack  of understanding of the hardships and trials to be encountered in an attempt to cross thc  unmapped interior of Labrador ��� a five hundred mile  trek across virgin territory ���  expired from exhaustion and  starvation. Mina, herself,  with the aid of a competent  guide. George Benson, made  the trek, carrying thc Hag for,  and unfortunately attempting  to defend her (as she perceived him) heroic husband.  Mrs. Hubbard exhibited the  true strength and pioneering  spirit that should be recognized as thc Canadian Identity  that we, according to Reader's  Digest and Macleans magazine, are so desperately  searching for.  Reading these tales of others' heroic pioneering spirit  has made me want to strap a  pack to my back and walk to  Prince Rupert. Here in the  true and oft-times incredible  tales of our country's roots  can bc found that nature  which must have inspired Old  George Gibson to cast aside  the familiarity and comfort of  Ontario farmlife. Here, in our  country's history, in lhc tales  told of Mountic Sam Steele,  of the last Indian battle (a  vibrant, intriguing tale of  three men pitted against one  hundred of Ihe Queen's  Finest) lies the very fundament of ours and our country's  rude beginnings.  Discover for yourself, if  you will, the talcs of: Cariboo  Cameron who struck a claim  second to and jusl south of  the remarkable Billy Barker;  Wilfred Grcnfcll, driven by  an urge to serve his mission,  establishing and maintaining  missions for Ihe Grand Banks  fishermen who were existing in that time in thc most  un-inhabitahlc shacks (sleeping ten or twelve deep ���  depending how you stacked  them ��� in earthen floored  hovels); and Father Isaac  Jogues, who desired so much,  as his Jesuit nature dictated,  to become a martyr.  If you live in Canada and  consider this land to be your  homeland these tales arc  musl reading. The historical  imperative and indomitable  spiril of these early pioneers  and explorers has become,  through time, that very nature  which distinguishes us as  Canadians from our often-  VIOLENT-ncighbours to thc  south.  It is fascinating stuff,  truly fascinating.  sign hc doesn't love you?  I feel that way. I know I'm  reasonable. Hc says he'll  change but doesn't ��� what  can I do bul leave him?  Worn Thin  Dear Worn Thin:  I sympathize, lt seems  sometimes all is futile, then  try a compromise and give a  little. Sometimes it works.  When you have invested a  lot of time and energy in a  relationship you hate to give  up without trying everything.  Sometimes it's good to leave.  If missed enough, maybe  the person will exert him/  herself to change. It's good to  test this process before you  are really too fed up to care.  Often when wc wait to leave,  wc can't go back, it's over,  'fry, then sec how you feel.  Leave before love turns to  hate.  Dear Ann:  1 am a rather shy fellow.  I'm nol bad looking. 1 keep up  with the times, but have little  luck with 'women. I'd like lo  look more ready, if you know  whai  I  mean ��� more out  rageous,  so  to  speak.   How  can   1   have   more   impact?  Model A  Dear Model A:  We can all stand an overhaul once in a while. Grow a  large moustache ��� the girls  must like them, there are so  many. Have a hair stylist  cut your hair. Buy a pipe and  a vest and look mysterious.  Some fancy man scent could  help. Announce your presence  so they'll bc looking for you.  1 like British Sterling, and  Verbena ��� try several, and  lots of good hunting.  Dear Ann:  I guess this isn't too unusual a problem, but I'm so  worried when I lake my wife  oui. She won't wear underpants, Says thev are too  bulky, or hoi. etc. I want her  lo look modest and depending  on what she wears or how  she sits. I just gct frantic  at her lack of modesty.  Free Show  Dear Free Show:  Thai reminds me of a Lenny  Bruce quote: "She had on a  blouse you could see through,  and I didn't want to."  Remind her thai she should  practise bending, silling,  dancing, in from of a mirror.  Then you may have lo say  'no' more. If she is doing it on  purpose, don'i expect lo  change her. One other thing  you could do is buy her some  pretty purities ��� lhal. loo.  could help.  Dear Ann:  1   live   in   a   remote   and  peaceful farm. I have been  greatly disturbed lately to find  mv house disturbed. Even  when we arc only on the other  pari of the properly, someone  or several people are turning  my drawers inside out. going  through my house. Wc have  purchased a gun; what else  can we do? It's creepy thinking such bold people are  around. Angry  Dear Angry:  I certainly feel thc same  way. On the coast there arc  few people I know that haven't  been ripped off of tools,  vehicles, sewing machines,  money, someone robbing  while Ihe people are at home.  So a lot is up lo you. I know  how outraged you feel at the  invasion of privacy. First  gel strong locks, if you have a  private road padlock a wire  gale; sure thev can walk  around bul it's a slow getaway. If it's a jointly used  road, share lhc keys. That  could be a big deterrent.  Even pul covering over your  windows. Set traps in all the  drawers when you go away,  something for rats inside and  something bigger outside.  Take turns patrolling if you  have to go away. A large  shepherd dog trained to  attack inside the house.  When they see you mean  business, don't let up, have  your friends watching and  helping to find oul who it  is. Then proceed. There's  loo much of this terrorism  tolerated. Do your own  stakeout.  Coast News, November 21, 1978  A Conservative   view  11.  Support appreciated by  Rebekah Lodge  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge  wishes lo thank all those who  made our bazaar a success.  Monev was raised iu support  of our projects which are:  Residence home al Newton;  Low rental housing in Vancouver. Nanaimo. Armstrong  and Creston: United Nations  Pilgrimage for Youth, tour  for young people lo United  Nations New York: Eye Bank  and visual research: While  Rock Camp for underprivileged children: Bursaries ���  provincial: Bursaries ��� local  high schools: Transient sick  visiting; Drug abuse programme: Donation to our  hospital   and   oilier   worthy  Unfile winners were:  Mr. I .Bracken. Wesl Sechell.  Isl prize: Mrs. H.W.Gorrie,  Vancouver, 2nd prize; Mrs.  Joan Ncwsham. Wilson  Creek. 3rd prize. Door Prize:  Mrs. Vi Lynd; Children's  door prize: Cry stall Allen.  Thank   vou   one   and   all.  By Vie Stephens  Leader, Conservative Partv  of British Columbia  Why is there a homeowner  granl?  Because our taxes are too  high.  Why arc our taxes too high?  Because the governmeni  needs enough money to pay  the homeowner grant.  Do you mean lo say that part  of our taxes are collected by  government just so it can pav  it back to us?  Yes, but worse than thai, the  governmeni can only pay back  pari of whai il collects because  il costs a lot lo pay Ihe bureaucrats who colled the lax and  pay il hack.  It would appear then, that the  homeowner is not gaining  from thc homeowner granl  but losing.  Exactly, Ihe people who  gain are the public servants  hired to administer the  scheme. Ihcy gel jobs at our  expense. The politicians who  perpetuate Ihis fraud vv ill also  benefit until the public decides it can no longer be  bribed wilh its own money.  Whai would vou do to change  ail this?  That's easy. If taxes arc too  high reduce them. Don't  subsidize them with our  money.  What would you do lo reduce  property taxes?  We would remove school  taxes entirely from properly.  In mosl cases thc school lax  is higher lhan the homeowner  granl so homeowners would  receive greater benefit than  they gel from lhc grant and.  al ihe same lime, we would  be able lo eliminate thc cost  of collection and repayment.  What about those few people  who would still have difficulty in meeting the remainder of Iheir property taxes?  For people in need, especially  pensioners and lhc handicapped, the homeowner grant  would remain.  All Ihis seems so simple.  Why arc wc led to believe thai  il cannol be done?  Complexity is the first line  of defence of lhc bureaucrat and lhc politician.  Iheir  jobs  depend   upon   it.  Sim  plicity    benefits    onlv  tin  taxpayers.  MOREL'S  Framing &  Construction Ltd.  SEE OUR  "SPEC  HOUSES"  specializing in  CUSTOM HOME  BUILDING & FRAMING  886-2440  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay  B.C.  Open 9-  -9  7 Days z  Week  tide tables  Sun.Nov.26  0245  11.6  Re  crcncc:  Pacific  0745  8.4  Point Atkinsiin  1350  14.0  2100  .->.(>  Wed.N  iv.22  Krl.Nov  .24  Mon.Nov.27  0.155  (i.O  0015  10.3  0.150  12.5  1125  14.5  0540  7 7  0855  4.3  1830  4.0  1245  14.2  14.10  14.0  22.15  111.2  Sal.No  .25  2140  .1.8  Thurs.Nov .2.1  0145  10.8  Tucs.Nov.28  0440  (>.4  0650  8.4  0435  13.3  1200  I4..1  1325  14.1  0940  4./  1915  8.2  2025  6.1  1510  2205  14.1  2.7  Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle ��� Sundries  I  Coast Industries  886-9159  Behind Peninsula Transport  Fire Screens  Wrought Iron  & Aluminum Railings  General Welding   FRESH SHRIMP  CONDITIONS W     I    ItMWINO  PERMI���G4:fJ0 P.M.  GIBSONS WHARF  F.V. JAN ELAINE  COZY COMFORT #10  The stove that does  everything  ��� COOKER      ���HEATER   ���FIREPLACE  ��� Thermostatically Controlled  ��� Converts to Fireplace Instantly  ��� Maintains Even Temperatures  ��� Features a Cook Top  ��� Utilizes Wood Gases  ��� Absolutely Air-Tight  CALL NOW  for more information  ��� Uses Less Fuel  ��� Burns Longer  -8to14Hrs.  Operates at 80% cold"weather'sComlng.  efficiency.  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR  CALL NOW 886-7111  3 years experience   Serving the Coast since 19(  Chargex ��� Masterchargc  oncor  Introducing the most modern  mobile carpet care equipment  Carpets ��� Upholstery  Residential * Commercial * Industrial  Gibsons       886-9351  Vancouver   683-6313  SUNSHINE GM  Used Car Department Loaded with Bargoons. Before you buy anything it pays to drive a few miles to our bargain lot across Ihe street  from the Showroom. ,  MHWNMIMIMIMIMHaWMItWMIa^^  885-5131 Coast News, November 21,1978.  Cjjv/**'  ������������������������������������������������������������������WI  By Kelly Maingol and Ruslan  ��� llnvv  ilu you  feci about  the  ^tmW Canada   World   Youth   Programme?  r**4  State of BC mining  R  I  B  ��� 111  ICSI1I  ICfSO  train  Jiifli (upland  tl > office, it is mi,un-  ili.it tin- programme has  i vccllcnt. We hnve nil  educated somewhat  Ihe culture of lhc lntlo-  i'.. Withotii hesitation. I  nalft endorse lhc pro-  me one hitiulrcd percent.  les I'elerson  As far as I've seen, the boys  in lhc museum are doing a  tremendous job. They've  worked very hard, accomplishing a lol of museum cataloguing and display work. The  existence of such a programme is excellenl.  .few OaiicMc  mUaw.  uLMSSIFIFJJJinS  Amount $.,  J torn   ���   r the I adies on your Xmas list may we suggest an  eft Certificate  idise of her choic  @ip�� cm  Hip mm  ''������: merchandise of her choice in fine fabrics or  '.ing aids.  Qft     Sunnycrest  - ' Centre  Gibsons  i;    GROCERY  j   Co-Op Small Regular  Shrimp    4��.��.     M.12  c��-��p  Onion Soup i��'��. 4/89*  Royale  Bathroom  Tissue       b-8     $2.37  Royale  Towels    2s        M.13  I ory  Liquid  Detergent  3211.0*. M.49  PRODUCE  B C #1 Gen  <  Potatoes  10b789��  'b. 49*  al fornla  Broccoli  Florida  Grapefruit ^4/ M.00  MEAT  Pork Butt  | Roast  Side Bacon  lb  M.49  Sliced     * 4    qq  1 Ib. pkgs.eT,l .09  | Luncheon  Meats  Chunk  Approx. V/s lbs  ��� 6 Varieties      ea  M.59  Hill Edney  Il think it's a great opportunity for people from foreign countries to gel to know  something of our customs and  work habits and for us to  learn from ihem.  Fire -  costly  Fire! Children's ward of  St. Manila's hospital destroyed by lire, cause not ycl  determined. Three children  rescued by nursing staff.  Ihere were twenty-three  children in thc ward at thc  outbreak of the lire. Only on  TV do we witness a fire like_  lhal, of course, bul our province docs have some horrendous lire losses. There were  465 last June ��� just one  month of the year ��� with  thirty-seven persons injured  and three dead and over  $14 million properly loss,  mosl of it a sawmill fire in  C'astlegar. Last January was  an even more calamitous  month for B.C. with forty-  three injured and eighteen  dead in 589 fires.  From thc Office of the Leader  of the Opposition  MINING:  Remember thc hysteria in  the 1975 election, "The  Mining Industry is dying in  its hole, killed by thc NDP".  Remember the half-page advertisements with Alibi  Bill Bennett's picture at the  bottom. "Disaster" in the  mining industry the ad said,  "Thousands of miners out of  work". Social Credit would  cure all this and get mining  "moving again".  The Socreds did get it  moving again ��� down the  hole!  Here are the facts given  by the B.C.Mining Association themselves:  Only two mines opened  since 1975. Alton Copper  Mine which was negotiated  and started under the NDP  and a sniall gold mine, North-  airc.  Under thc Socreds mine  closures total four plus Craig-  mont, who have announced  closure is coming.  Mining Association says  by the end of 1978, "No new-  mines will bc in sight, no  mines have announced plans  for production and no construction is underway."  Harvey Parliament, President of B.C.Mining Association said. "The plain fact is  there are more mines closing  down in B.C. than are opening." In 1977 there were three  less operating mines than in  1975.  Bob Matthew, Director of  B.C.Mining Association said,  "If the decline does not stop  we may not have a mining  industry in British Columbia."  (Source���B.C.Mining  Association Bulletin. June 16,  1978 & Vancouver Province,  July 11. 1978.)  Bob Matthew again ��� "Unless   we   open   more   mines  quickly." the mining industry  "will largely disappear."  "There will only be 18 operating mines in B.C. by this  year end." (Vancouver Province, October 10, 1978.)  EMPLOYMENT:  "Thousands of miners out  of work." said Alibi Bill.  What's Ihe present picture?  In 1976 there were 15,681  persons employed in the  mining industry. In 1977 this  had dropped to 15,448. A net  loss of 233 jobs. (Source���  B.C.Mining Industry���Price  Waterhouse Ltd.)  Jobs lost through closure  or cutback are: 1976. Gran-  duc Mine, 80; 1976, Phoenix  Mine, 25; 1976, Texada Mine,  176; 1978, Granduc Mine,  320;TOTAL,601.  In addition. Craigmont  Mine has announced closure  for 1979 with a loss of 320  jobs. This will make a total of  921 jobs lost.  So under Social Credit,  in spite of two new mines  opening, one of which was  started under the NDP,  employment in the industry  is going down.  TWO SUCCESS STORIES:  Kaiser Resources Coal Mine:  McLean's Magazine, October 2. 1978, tells this story.  In 1972 Kaiser was "on its  knees" with "losses totalling  $33.3 million." This was under the old W.A.C.Bennett  Socreds. "It was flat on its  ass."  (Then came those wicked  Socialists to wreck the mining  industry!) "In 1973 Kaiser  declared its first profit of $3.5  million." 1 has gone up and  up ever since and "last year  made $57.3 million". Some  wrecking!  Afton Copper Mine:  The Socreds' latest propaganda sheet, a twenty-seven  page colour  booklet,   "B.C.  Economic Development",  paid for by the taxpayer (cost  to date $70,000) features the  new Afton Mine as one of the  great economic achievements  under the Socreds. Three  hundred jobs ��� a $6 million  annual payroll ��� an $85  million investment ��� boast  the Socreds.  We hate to ruin such  plausible propaganda, but thc  facts are that the Afton Mine  go-ahead was negotiated by  the NDP government with  Gary Lauk as Mines Minister, and the final decision  to go was made in OCTOBER,  1975.  In case you think this is  propaganda too, let's quote  Dr. Norman B.Kcevil, Jr.,  Vice President of Tcck Corporation, who owns Afton  Mines, lt was Kecvil who  negotiated with the NDP.  "The proposal previously  worked out with the NDP  government of Dave Barrett  will go ahead." (Vancouver  Province���February 19. 1976.)  So it was the NDP who  brought $85 million in investment, 300 jobs, and a $6  million payroll to Kamloops.  The Socreds have only  brought mine closures and a  loss of 921 jobs.  QUOTABLE QUOTES:  Robert Bonner ��� Old Socred  and present B.C.Hydro  chairman.  "The static economy in  B.C. comes partly from thc  failure of the mining industry to get back on its feet."  Tom Waterland ��� Socred  Forest Minister.  On January 3, 1978 in the  Merritt Herald, Waterland  said, "No new copper smelters are needed in B.C.!"  Alibi   Bill   Bennett   -   On  September 9.  1975 he said,  PRESENTING  The First Annual  SUNSHINE COAST HISTORICAL CALENDAR  ds*#  Ihis   attractive   Il"xl2'/i"   calendar   contains  twelve   individual   historic   photographs   of  the  Sunshine   Coasl   dating from 1900   to   the   mid-  thirties.All   handsomely   primed   iu   sepia   tones  on high grade paper.  Designed    with   you    in    mind    the    calendar  pad has l"x|Va" individual dale squares  ideal for those handi-noles and memos.Each  5"x9" photo is complete with story line and  historical notes by local historian Lester H. Peterson and is in its own right a collectors  item  Coming Soon to Local Outlets  The Ideal Gift For Those People  On Your Christmas Mailing List.  **��������������������������  - --, AimmAm��TmmmAi0m*mAtMAA*aamm0ammwaTa��  mim9amiAmimWm^mdmmmmmm^  "l am convinced that many  mines will come on stream  again" if the Socreds are  elected. (Vancouver Sun,  September 10,1975.)  THE GRANDUC CLOSURE:  The Granduc Mine which  closed this year is in the At-  lin riding held by Socred  MLA Frank Calder. Calder  who usually hibernates between elections and during  legislative sessions, was  blamed by his own government  for doing  nothing  to  try and prevent the closure.  On May 25 this year, NDP  MLA Graham Lea was questioning Don Phillips, Minister  of Economic Development,  about the closure. Part of  Phillips' answer follows:  Hon. Mr. Phillips: "I also  want to inform the House that  the member for that constituency hasn't been in contact with the ministry to offer  any alternatives or suggestions, and 1 would suggest  that if he's really as concerned  please tnm to page sixteen  BC Classifieds  HOUSE FOR SALE: Chilliwack.  treed, fenced property. IhOx  65 ft., 4 bdrms, {'A baths. 2 fp,  greenhouse, fish pond, own well,  billiard room. Many extras. Offers to $81.11X1. Call 112-792-  3688.  REAL ESTATE: Denman Island:  Half acre waterfront $25.50(1.  Oceanfront estate, oyster beach.  Southwesl lacing. Modem home  and collage. $79,000. Hornby  Island: Modern 2 bedroom home,  oceanvlew, $25,000. Oceanview  half acre. $6,200. Galiano Island:  New cedar bi-lcvel home. 9 acres,  maples, tall limber, drilled well,  stream, barn. $89,500. Phone  Collect: Temple Sinclair 33  2475. Pal Hanson 335-0 29.  Islands Branch. Nanaimo Realty  Co., Hornby Island, B.C.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  For sale, Massey Ferguson and  Ford Car and Truck dealership  in Central Alberta. Owner will  accept home in Kelowna region  in trade. Excellenl opportunity  for Ihe righl person. Contact  Arnold Emsley. Co-op Trust.  Camrosc. Alberta. 672-11.11 or  672-1875.  SERVICES: Custom Enlarge-  mcnls. Now... People's Photo-  world Ltd., offers greal Christmas Specials for colour enlargements. 35 mm or 120 negatives.  8x10. $4.95; dry mounting $1.00;  11x14 $6.95; mounting $2.00;  16x20 $10.95, mounting $3.50.  Cropped, dodged, etc.. lo specifications. Add 5% lax. $1.50  mailing. Send prepaid to People's  Photovvorld LTd.. Box 417.  Princeton, B.C. Three day lab  time.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY:  Earn a second income. Learn Income Tax preparation with lhc  All-Canadian Company U&R Tax  Services. No previous training  required. Send for free brochure-  today. U&R Tax Services. 220  St.Mary's Rd.. Winnipeg. Man.  Franchises available.  DIVORCE  $100 PLUS FILING FEES  Obtain your uncontested divorce���fast���over Ihe telephone.  Our forms and typing services arc  lawyer approved. Call Self-  Counsel Services toll free 112-  800-663-3035. Chargex and  Mastercharge accepted.  INCORPORATE!  $100 PLUS FILING FEES  Incorporate yourself���fast-over  the telephone. Our forms and  typing services arc lawyer  approved. Call Self-Counsel  Services toll free 112-800-66.1-  3035. Chargex and Mastercharge  approved.  BUILDING SUPPLIES: Doors.  B.C.'s lowest Prices! Pre-hung  interior. $15.90; prc-hung  exterior. $37,00; Fancy doors  $49.00. Huge slock. Walker's.  Phone 266-7211. 1366 S.W.Marine Drive, Vancouver. #48  PERSONAL: To find thai special  somebody able to share your  feelings and to enjoy your life-  style, ask our Computer to search  for thc likes of you. No personal  interview. Wrile or phone lo the  International Computer Dating  Service. Vancouver Date-World  Corp., Suite 300B. 885 Dunsmuir. Vancouver. B.C. 688-  5444. #47  HELP WANTED: One experienced licenced mechanic and  one autobody mechanic. Phone  403-762-4141 (ask for Vito) or  403-762-2929 (ask for Boris)  or write Box 2099, Banff. Alta J47  HELP WANTED: Head bar steward for union service club. Responsible bar staff work schedules  and stock control. Send resume  and salary required to: Personnel  Committee, Box 209. Chilliwack  EOR SALE: 12 foot Meat Display  Case.    Remote    Refrigeration,  trays, racks, inc. Any reasonable offer accepted. Box 310,  Summerland. B.C. Phone Bruce  494-6721 between 9 a.m. and 5  p.m. #47  PERSONAL: Mrs. Jacea. Spiritual, tarol card, palm reader.  Pasl. present, future, business,  love, marriage. If bad luck  experienced write problems, full  birlh dale and send wilh $10.01).  Phone 255-3246. 263.1 E.Hastings  St.. Vancouver. #47  MACHINERY: Sell or Rent -  1976 0 Cat Loader; 1962 D9  Cat wilh Ripper; 1974 60P Komal-  su. Call 403-668-5854 or 403 ���  668-5758 after 6 p.m. #47  FOR SALE: Trapping Supplies.  Write for free catalogue on  Canada's No. 1 steel and galvanized snares, lures, methods,  Reasonable prices. Since 1926.  Hoffman Trapping Supplies Ltd..  Box 805. Russell. Man. #47  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Trailer Court, 52 unils. marina,  lodge, cabins, on Babine Lake.  $245,000. Terms. Will consider  other property as pari payment.  Discount for cash. Phone 697-  2.113 or 697-2496. Box I, Topic)  Landing, B.C. #47  TRUCKS FOR SALE: 1969 International P.S. Tag-axle, full-  air 10���20 rubber. Low mileage  on molor, 22' livestock/grain box  highvvav used only. Excellent  shape' $5,500. Phone 442-  3768. Bob Rudolph. RRI Grand  Forks, B.C. #47  HELP WANTED: Clerk-Administrator. Village of Vanderhoof,  B.C. Challenging opportunity in  growing community. Population  2.000. Area 5.000'. Assessment  $6,500,000. Wnrk involves all  phases of clerks statutory res-  ponsibilitics. Staff of 25. Musi  have experience. Reply in writing complete with resume, references and salary expected  by November 15 lo: Mayor Don  Grantham. The Corporation of  the Village of Vanderhoof. Box  97. Vanderhoof. B.C. #47  REAL ESTATE: Onvvcr selling  because of health. 473 acre working ranch 22 miles east of Smithers. $180,000 or offer, half cash.  Box 41.1. Telkwa. B.C. #47  MACHINERY: 1967 950 Cat  Loader, bucket. 1972 Wcldco  grapple, spare wheel, chains,  VHF radio, spare parts. $31,000  complete. Box 306. Telkwa. B.C.  846-5435. #48  HELP WANTED: Advertising  sales person and circulation  person needed for Lower Mainland community newspaper.  Musi have experience. Good  benefits to righl person. Wrile  Box 138. c/o 808-207 W.Hastings St., Vancouver. B.C.       #48  REG.BRITTANY sFaNIELS:  good hunting companions:  mother, Canadian Champion;  father. Amer'Canad.Dual  Champion. Wrile R.S.Tande.  42()4l7(ilh St., Surrey, B.C. or  phone 574-4668. #47  PERSONAL: Yeslerday-loday-  lomorrow. problems unending.  They will nol go away bul they  can bc solved. The Bible Answers  Box 14. Sin. A. While Rock.  #47  B.C.  #47  4  won***  PBRTICIPaCTIOn  The Canadian movement for personal fitness.  MMMMMMMWMaWMIMMM  LOTS FOR RENT: Grand Forks  (rural) Lots available in Almond  Gardens Mobile Home Park.  Landscaped lols. lawns, gardens, retirement section next to  beautiful Kettle River. Phone  442-8011. M7  RARli IRISH WOLFHOUND  Puppies: Exceptional quality and  temperament. Line bred "Bally-  kelly" and "Fleetwood"���"am-  blesidc". Champion slock to  approved homes only. 246-  3800. Brandywine Farm. Crofton. B.C. #47  MACHINERY: Model 212 Cat  Grader. Good condition. $3,500.  Phone Wemblev Garage. Alberta.  766-2677. #47  SUNSHINE GM  Genuine GM parts ��� daily delivery from Vancouver to the 800 customers who have bought new and used cars and trucks from us this  year, you will find our snow tire prices beat others like our car deals do  885-5131  MMMMMMMMMMMM  MMMMMMMMMMMMMM  MMWWM Coast News, November 21,1978  13.  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50C per line per week.  or use Ihe Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for thc price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  Insertion.  All lees 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 Individuate.  These Claulflcathms  remain free  -Coming Events  -Lost  - Found  Print your ad la the squares including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall In Ihe coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, lo Coasl News, Classifieds, Bos 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coast News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  birth/  Mike Danroth, Sunlife of  Canada, is pleased to sponsor  this free space for your  Birth Announcements.  Please phone the Coast News.  announcement/     announcement/  legal  opportunitie/  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L    '  nrrT -  "���-��  ii ii 11 n  11111  n:     ._     t  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  announcement/  It's thai time of the year again  when thc Elves seek your support  in their annual bid to fill the  Chrislmas hampers for the needy  families on lhc Peninsula. To  contact write Elves Club, P.O.  Box 1107, Gibsons or phone 886-  2149.  Elves Club Members, please  deposit donations at the following depots: December 1, Holy  Family Church Hall, Cowrie  St., Sechelt (rear); December 2.  W.W.Upholstery and Boat Tops,  1779 Wyngaert St., Gibsons (behind Devries) 10a.m.���6p.m.  Would the gentleman from  Sechelt who offered to help  repair toys please phone 886-  2149, as wc have misplaced your  phone number. #48  REWARD J500  For a man's signet ring with  one diamond and one alexandrite ��� diamond horseshoe  ring. No questions asked. Hal:  885-3780. #48  BAHA'I FAITH  For information phone 886-2078  or 886-7355. #49  Charles English Insurance Agencies  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Please note our new phone number is  886-2234  For all your General Insurance needs  UNITY  SCIENCE OF MIND  NEW THOUGHT  Dr. Lome McLean, minister  of   Science  of   Mind  Centre of Vancouver, will  bc visiting in Roberts Creek  Friday evening November  24. If you would  like  to  attend an informal meeting  with him phone 886-9792  for information.  KINSMEN NEW YEARS DANCE  SUNDAY, December 31. 1978  9:00 p.m. lo 2:00 a.m. Elphinstone School gym. Band ��� Lazy  Morning. Dinner and door prizes,  party favours and noise makers.  $30.00 per couple, $15.00 single.  Tickets available from any Kinsmen member.  Ithe  HERON  PLEASE NOTE OUR NEW  HOURS OF BUSINESS,  9 a.m. lo 8 p.m., SEVEN  DAYS A WEEK, EXCEPT  BRIDGE NIGHT, WEDNESDAY,    UNTIL    lli30  NOTICE is hereby given lhal  an application will he made to  lhc Director of Vital .Statistics  for a change of name, pursuant  to the provisions of the "Change  of Name Act" bv mc:-  VERLIE JEAN BRUNN of  102C���1062 School Road in Gibsons, in the Province of Hriiish  Columbia as follows:-  To change mv name from VERLIE  JEAN BKUNN lo VERLIE JEAN  BURROUGHS.  dated Ihis 7th day of November.  1978. 47  I Ireanc A.McKenna. will mil he  held responsible for any debts  incurred in my name by persons  other than myself effective November I. 1978. #48  announcement/  PRIME RETAIL  &  OFFICE SPACE  To be Constructed  Next to the Omega  Restaurant  Prospective Tenants  Contact  George Giannakos  after 3 p.m. at  886-2268  WESTERN CANADA  SCHOOL OF  AUCTIONEERING LTD.  Canada's first, and lhc only  completely Canadian course  offered anywhere. Licensed  under the Trade Schools  Licensing Act, R.S.A. 1970.  C.366. For particulars of the  next course write: Box 687,  Lacombe, Alberta or phone  (403) 782-6215. #46  Merry Christmas and a Happy  New Year lo all our friends on the  Sunshine Coast.  George and Grace McDonald  #47  Verda and Gus Schneider arc  happy lo announce thc engagement of their daughter Mava  Louise to Harold Carl Strom-  qulst, son of Norccn and Hclmcr  Stromquist of Chilliwack.        #47  t***************rtH  Bob Kelly CleanUp  Basements ��� Yards ���Garages  ��� Anything  Dumptruck for hire  7 days a week  886-9433 Box 131. Gibsons  tfn  *****************  International Dress Boutique.  new and used ladies and gents  clothing ���children's specialty  Jewelry and Gift iicins. 6655  Royal Avenue, Horseshoe  Bay. Phone June 921-8380,  consignment goods accepted.  Do you know the Gibsons  Guys & Gals Styling Salon  carries quality cosmetics,  hair brushes, earrings and  car piercing service. Seaside  Plaza 886-2120.  Gibsons United Church Holly Ti  December 1. 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.,  admission 75��, Church Hall.   #48  REWARD  $200 for any information leading  to the recovery of a 14' Slarcrafl  aluminum boat (blue inside)  with 7.5 hp mere molor (repairs  to corners of transom). Stolen  from Williamson's Landing.  October 30. approx^. 4 p.m..  no questions asked. 886-7700.  tfn  FREE!  LEAF  PILE  PICK  UP  886-7857 or 886-9498.  47  personal  Gent, 52, needs conk, dishwasher, housekeeper, in exchange for  love,   companionship,   shopping  'linings, travel, going lo church.  Object   marriage   if  suited.   No  drillers  please  and  thank  you.  Box 48, Coast News. Box 460  #50  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  for information call 886-9059  or 886-9904. ,fn  j~3"   Coast Business Directory  ********* AUTOMOTIVE   *********    ********* ELECTRIC  ***********       ********* PLUMBING **********  ECOnomy AUTO PARTS bid.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    88S-SI8I  L^,S TomFlieger   Phone 886-7868  ^WLectrical  _G  ONTRACTING  Box 214, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTtNG-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  'I  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  \  JI      P.O. Box 609  N      Sechelt. B.C.  Bus. 8852332  \P       V0N3A0  Res. 886  770 tl  >-  need llrcs?  Come in to                    /  COASTAL TIRES      1  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101    ^  Phone 886-2700                 *  ajLjLCy'  4  4  ��  Holland Electric  Bill Achterberg  886 9033  L?l  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  ^^x^^      & contract plumbing  886-7838    Rick Wray, Manager  ^JW Enrapratt Utotorfi  ^aW ^kw we specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  $arts   885-9466  *honda*  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving Ihe Sunshine Coasl  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  ******* FLOOR COVERING-'��i��r-**w  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION '  'FIBERGLASS BATTS"  "BLOWN IN INSULATION  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commerciai  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY  * a   i wiHiiti  w  wiNOaoaa-  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bilolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Aocessorlaa.'  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  * Oitiicwt  ��L\shi:at!   Stn-lct  * Days     886-2756  Evenings 886-9261  r  i  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMtC  CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. Sal.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2765  CERAMIC-QUARRY      TILE- MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  J.LEPORETILE     Jp��oHnNo LEP0RE  ********MISC. SERVICES *********  f****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        8X6-9411  _ OPEN SAT. 9-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT 4  ********* CARPENTRY ********aT*  J & RCONSTRUCTION      .swimmingpools  * house framing       -.',��� floors, sidewalks, patios  ���>v general contracting & * retaining walls  renovations is foundations  Jim  886-7571 Ron  886-9262  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RR��2 MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  **********    EXCAVATING    *******  885-5379  CRAFT SUPPLIES ^  SEWING NOTIONS  .JEWELRY,  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  *** BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS +**  *** WATERLINES, ETC. ***  Box 237, SEWER LINES  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 PH.886-7983  WOOL  ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre. Gibsons    886-2525       >  ���5355GIBSONS LANES Hw'101fy,'  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ���*:~f.  k Saturday   7 p.m. to 11 p.m.  i JL  . and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. b��^*  Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  Terry Connor      i*'-~^M  sHu-mio ii'am\w  PAINTING CONTRACTS?'  Hii.io-10. tlibmiiin, B.C.  Cadre Construction ltd. %  Framing, remodelling, additionst^%  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  885-2992  SfoiU T?tt'tt��Ame��t *4id  aW 'FvF'WvT    mwA* m^wit^A^wwm^wa^A^m^*   ^^AwaAWWf  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  BOAD BUILDING GRAVEL  lassified        OQ.   a~rt�� ���        ^-.  aggregates      OoO_28JO       ��?~Vm  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -i  886-7527  Pratt Rd..  Gibsons  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  "Serving     OOK  Langdale     OOff  to  Earls Cove  Sand & Gravel  885-9666 or  885-5333  L&HSwansonLtd.  Readymix Concrete  with 2 plants  Sechell and Pender Harbour  Backhoes  -Dump Trucks-  Porpoise Bay Rd.  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Commercial  Residential  Maintenance  Continuous  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Walerlmes, etc  Ph 8B5-292I  Roberts  Creek  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks ��enovations  Daryll Starbuck  Mil-0--'')  Finishing  Dennis Collins  88f)-7l(X) >  J.B.EXCAVATING        886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation   lvv.  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe '   '  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing \A A  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields      * "  ���^ Free  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Roof Trusses Gibsons, B,C>  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       C83-9313  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  Residential &  Commercial Cleaning ,_���_ ___  GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR ���  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 8862664     Member Allied Van Lines     RR   1, Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REF1IGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OOO" / 1  /"��\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS (J>_\  [0��a\ (1965) LTD. \f^j  >���/ Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  885-9973 886 2938  Commercial Containers available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall Irees adjacacent to building  MarvVolen 086-959(  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed lor Pesticide Spraying  mm 14.  Coast News, November 21,1978.  work wanted  work wanted  work wonted opportunities for /ole  t  Experienced reliable carpenter  will do interior and exterior  construction and renovations.  88b-7289. HA9  MOVING & HAULING:  House  and  yard   maintenance,  light carpentry work, cementing,  etc.    Reasonable    rates.    886-  9503. *!���  STONEWORK  Fireplace Repairs  Chimnev Repairs  CallANDl K86-282I  tin  For Explosive Requirements:  dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E cord and safety  fuse, contact Gwen Nimmo.  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute  We regret that due to rising cosl  wc can no longer extend credit.  Cash or certified cheques accept-  cdonly. #51  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  speciality.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  flllls  qualified  -.lllii.ilcs.  Electrician.  886-2546  tin  lourncyman Carpenter, all types  construction, new or old. Work  aunranlecd 886-7160. #48  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned: hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  886-9294 tin  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ot Rooting  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  TREV GODDARD 886-2658  BEAUTIFUL LOG HOUSE: On Gower Point Road on 2.38 acres  ol sub-dividable land. Three bedroom home with large stone  lireplace, modern kilchen, Iwo baths, aix R1 (Residential One)  lots may be splil from this attractive properly wilh purchaser  retaining house and half acre. Phone Trev 886-2658.  F.P.$106,000  MARLENE RD: Side-by-side duplex, 2 bedroom homes wilh  separate dining, laundry facilities, etc., monthly rentals almost  $500. F.P. $55,000  UPPER GIBSONS: Three bedroom home with huge sundeck  overlooking Keals, the Blull and Vancouver Island. Has self-  contained one bedroom suite for mother-in-law and brick fireplaces up and down. Has double carport and is on quiet street.  F.P. $54,900  ON THE BLUFF: 3 BR home with unobstructed view from  Lantzville to the Malahal for only $48,500  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY: Four adjoining properties in  Lower Gibsons, ideal for fowrihouse, condominium or?????  Call for detailed information.  BEAUTIFUL LANGDALE RIDGE:   New Ihree bedroom, full  basement house on quiet road.    Franklin fireplace ��� zero  clearance or freestanding ��� many trees and permanent view  to Keats. $53,900  Vt ACRE WITH KEATS VIEW: Immaculate two bedroom  home with fireplace. Well Ireed, good landscaping and many  other desirable features. $42,500  Magnificent view lot on high side of Highway 101, Hopkins  Landing. $14,800  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  BOB BEAUPRE 885-3531  PAT MURPHY 885-9487  mm  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  esste  ���jUom  igon  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  16 i i Marine Drive. Gibsons.  opportunitie/  JAMIESON AUTOMO-  TIVE IN GIBSONS HAS A  NUMBER OF TRANSPOR-  TATION SPECIALS-  GIVE USA CALL 886-7919,  DL#0I342A  FLOWER ARRANGING  In a 3-hour session Patsy Baker  will show how to arrange dried or  fresh flowers and other materials  from nature. November 25,  9 a.m. to noon. Chatelech Junior  Secondary School, Art Room.  Fee: $5.00excluding materials.  GINGERBREAD HOUSES  Judy Maynard will teach the  building of gingerbread houses in  two 2 hour sessions. Bring pen  and paper for recipes. November  25 and December 2, 9 a.m.���  11 a.m. Chatelech Junior Secondary School. Home Economics  Room. Fee: $6.00 excluding  materials.  LINO CARDS  Make your own Christmas  cards with Corlyn Cierman.  December 2. 10 a.m.���4 p.m.  Elphinstone Art Room. Fee:  $8.1X1 excluding materials.  SEWING WITH BERYL  A demonstration on how to sew  inexpensive Christmas gifts  like velour slippers, oven mitts,  scarves, attractive organizers to  hang on the walls, etc. November  25. 9 a.m.���Noon. Elphinstone  Secondary School. Textile Rm.;  November 25. 1 p.m.���4 p.m.,  chatelech Junior Secondary  School, Home Economics Room.  Fee: $5.00.  SKIN CARE AND MAKE-UP  Shelley Hcddon will demonstrate how make-up can bring out  your best features. Some time  will be allowed for discussion  aboul different skin types, nutrition, and questions. November 25  Saturday. 1���3:30 p.m. Chatelech Junior Secondary, Room 112,  Fee: $5.00.  Please   pre-registcr   for   all  workshops. Continuing Education  8.'">-3512,9a.m.-4p.m.        #47   Ui .^  music Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  ig        886-9737       *  wonted to rent  Garage  suitable  for   17'   boat.  Write to Box 581. Gibsons. B.C.  #49  Younr; working couple with 5  year old boy wish to rent 1 or 2  bdrm home in Gower Point or  Roberts Creek area. References  available. Would consider doinf  work on premises. Phone 886  7979, leave message. #4'.  OFFICES AT  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  Toll Free 682-1513  Phone  886-2234  IBSONS  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  OFFICES AT:  Dental Block,  Gibsons  Toll Free 682-1513  Phone  886-2277  CONVEYANCING - REAL ESTATE CONSULTING - APPRAISALS - MORTGAGES - NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Well kept Iwo  bodroom lamily home wilh full basemeni  Dasement has rec room workshop and  laundry room New shake roof. Home  luatures Ihormopane windows, hoi water  heating and low taxes. Grounds are  beautifully landscaped Large sundeck lo  onjoy a lovely waterview ol Keats Island  and the Gap, $39,900  COACH ROAD, (otf Leek Rd. I Three year  Old three bedroom home situated in a  quiet subdivision m Roberls Creek only  fwo miles Irom Gibsons. Large kitchen  Mth an ealmg nook Yard is nicely landscaped, yours loenjoy trom the split level  sundeck Extras include a wired and  plumbed darkroom and a 7x8 sloraqe  shed $44,900  f IRCREST RD Brand new quality built  horru rhe caihedrai entrance with wood  loaturo wan leads you mio the large i>v-  iiiqrrjom with feature wall hreplace.  This throe bedroom homo has a larqe  family si/ed bathroom and lols ot itorage  area The basement awaits your finishmq  LOUCheS    Thfl lot is mcoly terraend and  reedy 'or landscaping Close io schools  anil shopping $47,900  UPPER   CHEHYL    ANNE    PARK    RD  Architect designed ludw home m quiet  Clil<d64flC With Some (X-oa" viow This  largo Wi v\ " Ihfeo bedroom home  musl be Seen    Two finished fireplaces.  finished ret room ansuite plumbing.  Iwo sundecks and Ihe list keeps going on  Situated amongst other gualily homes  Front yard landscaped with many ever  greona   Don i  tjijf  before  seeing  this  home $64,900  140? ALDERSPRING ROAD Two sl ry  home on quiel cul-de-sac with v��w  overlooking Gibsons Harbour Three  bedrooms on mam tioor Fully furnished  Suile on ground floor Completely fenced  and in lawn Close lo park. Iannis courts  and shopping $47,500  BROWNING RD: Wilson Creek fluslic  and co*y A-lrarre home lucked away  on a beaulilully treed lot Tba house is  approximately '* finished and an enler-  pnsmg couple should have a good lime  finishing off lo suit Iheir own taste  The asking price for ihis hide away prolans $34,900  LANGDALE Tin:, non basement Lang  dale ihree bedroom view heme features  extensive use of granite on exlenor and  huge .vaik around hreplace Modern kitchen has solid walnut cahinols and buill  in dishwasher a garage and workshop  round oul the picture $49,500  CRUCIL RD Brlghf and spacious three  bedroom family view home in excellent  condition located within easy walking  dislanc to schools and shops Large  kitchen with built-in dishwasher and indirect lighhnq Two fireplaces Huge  recreation room Lots of exira space In  daylight  basemeni  lor den  of  extra  bedroom and workshop (62.500  *LORRIE GIRARD     JON MCRA  886-7760 885-3670  NORWEST BAY ROAD: An ideal park-  like setting surrounds this one year old  ranch style home There are Ihree bdrms  with large living area Separate dining  room and a kitchen with all kinds ol lop-  ol-lbe-line cupboards. Two blocks to the  elementary school. Includes carport and  two sundecks. $45,900  CHERYL ANN PARK RD: Roberts  Creek.   Excellent  Iwo  bedroom  starter  BURNS ROAD: Good building lot, 65x  130, on Hal land in Gibsons Village.  Four blocks from Post Office, stores and  transportation. Lightly treed. Three  blocks from ocean. All services available. $11,000  I FIRCREST ROAD ���  I Over twenty nicely treed building lols I  lo  choose  from.   61x131    We  will  '  UIDSn,    excellent    ivntj    ucuiuuiii    aiai ici ���                   ���  or reliremenl home in quiel sub-divis-      I arrange lo have a homo buill for you.  I   ���.. ������     I   ���i- .If..I     -.     painal      Art.ttK     *J*....n      n.Hll  ion only 4 miles to Gibsons. Home is on  a nicely landscaped lot and only one block  to level beach. Some view Can be purchased lor under $2,000 down and wilh  such low payments Ihere is no reason  to rent $37,000  GRANDVIEW RD (oil Pine | This lovely  ranch style home is situated on a fully  landscaped V; acre of land A three bedroom home combining ocean view and  acreage privacy Huge carport allows lor  tho easy addihon ol a family room and  slill leaves a two stall carporl Master  bedroom and livingroom have access onto  tho large par daily covered sundeck  Floor to coiling cul rock heatilator lire-  place, thermopane Windows and many  other oxlras $63,500  DAVIS HOAD Ideal Starler or retiromnnt  home Only Iwo blocks horn schools and  Shopping Tins three bodroom home has  everything you need tor comfort and convenience The carporl COUldeaSlly b-DCOfl-  verteo to a family room and .i separate  carport could bo built on many iites within ihu extra large landscaped 161  $37,900  HILLCREST HOAD Cwy iwo bedroom  home on 50*?6fl lol Cleared wilh large  evergreens in Ihe hack Close to shopping  and schools $2B.50Q  LOTS  LANGDALE this nonbasemenl Lang-  dale ihree bedroom view home features  extensive use ol granite on exterior and  huge' walk around fireplace Modern  kitchen has solid walnut cabinets and  built in dishwasher A garage and  workshop round oul the picture $49,500  ABBS ROAD View ol Bay area and  Georgia Strait is yours from this beautiful lot in area of elaborate new homes.  Two blocks to schools and shopping.  $18,900  DAVIDSON RD 2/5 of an acre wilh a  lanlastic view from Langdale Ridge  This lol has a small creek on the very  back of Ihe property All now homes In  this area $14,900  SKYLINE DR: This 70x59x131x122 toot  'ol with expansive view ol IJin Bay  Area ami Gibsons Village is very well  priced $11,500  SECHELT INLET ESTATES Four build  Ing lots on Sandy Hook Road Water,  hydro, and telephone lo each lot These  ints have a spectacular view nl Porpoise  Hay and are only 4V/ miles Iron Sechell  One priced al $8,900 and Ihe olher three  at $10,000  f      ANNE GURNEY    CHRIS KANKAINEN  886-2164 885-3545  _ Located a short drive down  Pratt  -  I Road.     Priced    at    $9,700    each.  |  GOWER PT.RD. AT 15lh: V? acre  walerfronl viow lot Building site has  been excavated and septic tank and lield  in and approved. Sleep to beach but has  walkable path in   Hydro and water In.  $29,500  PRATT RD Near Cedar Grove School.  This lot is cleared and ready to build on.  Mature fruit trees dol Ihis 76x125 lot.  $13,500  COCHRANE RD: Good building lol  65x130 Close to shopping and Ihe  ocean Sewer easement of 10' on se  sideofthelol $12,500  PORPOISE DRIVE SANDY HOOK  Largo lol approximately 122x111 with  .'14x1*10 panhandle entrance Nice level  building lite Excellent view ONLY 40  FEET FROM THE WATER You musl  soo Ihis lot lo lully appreciate Ihe value.  $12,000  REDROOFFS ESTATES 100x250  lol on the south side of Southwood Road  Create yuui own eslale on this hall  acre $10,500  ELPHINSTONE AVENUE $1,000,000 00  view Located on Elphinstone Avenue at  Granthams Has lane al back Suit Iwo  slory home wilh level entry al from.  $9,500  SMITH HOAD: Good view lot 125x165  with a good building sile and an unobstructed ocean view $14,500  POPLAR LANE: Good building lol on  guiel street. Close to shopping and  schools   All services  including  sewer.  $13,500  TUWANEK. 80x140 lol only one block  to beach. Full view of Ihe Inlet. Piped  community waler available $9,900  BEACH AVE: 87 5x208 lol, moslly  cleared wilfidecorative trees loll. Culvert  und drivova'ay Close lo park and beach  access $15,000  FAIRVIEW RD: Nearly M acre ol Hat  easy to build on land. Mobile homes are  allowed. Large cedar trees provide  privacy and enhance this setting. Close to  Cedar Grove School. $11,900  GLASSFORD RD: This must be the best  buy on the market. 63x160 cleared  Sewer and waler connected Culverl and  fill. Ready to build. $10,000  POPLAR LANE: Village  lot  handy  all amenities. 65x135   Very reasonably  priced al $8,900  HILLCREST ROAD: Only $3,000 down!  Balance by Agreement for Sale will  purchase one of these beautiful view  lots at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac. All  underground services so there is nolhing  lo mar the view. These lots are cleared  and ready to build on. The ravine in Iront  will ensure your privacy. These lots  represent excellent value.  Priced from  ACREAGE  S13,90��  GIBSONS 4 6 acres oi excellent holding  property clusc to Soames Point Partially  cleared Try your offers. S27.50O  LANGDALE 4 31 acres Excellenl  holding property right across Irom Ihe  ferry terminal Langdale Creek is the  eastern   boundary   ol    tnis    properly.  $39,500  PARK ROAD Gibsons Excellenl prospects lor the one who holds this potentially commercially zoned 5 acres Lighlly  cleared, closo to shopping cenlre and  schools $59,000  CONRAD ROAD Next to Camp Byng  2</i acres with Nmiled accoss Leek Creek  runs through this partially cleared level  acreage. Zoned lor mobile homes  Excellent for your hobby farm $19,900  MASKELL RO: 1.44 acres of subdividable properly on Maskell Road and Lower  Roberts Creek Road Zoning allows lor V-  acre average. This is a quiet rural area  only 3miles Irom Gibsons. $19,900  SCHOOL ROAD 1.56 acres adjacenl lo  elementary school Could he subdivided  into lots. On sewer and all  services.  $50,000  OSHEA & ABBS ROADS: Approx-  imalely 2V-/ acres ol prime, view property  approved tor a 10 lot subdivision by Ihe  Village ol Gibsons Included is a complete set ol engineering drawings outlining sue of lots and services required.  $51,500  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES  Now Gibsons Village has lots for single wides, double  wides and conventional homes, all on sewer, water, hydro  and all within 3 blocks of the shopping centre, schools, and  Medical Clinic.    Come in and discuss a unit and a lot as a package  deal with approved bank financing.  Lots priced between $10,900 and $13,900 depending  on view and size.  ARNEPETTERSEN  886-9793  JAYVISSER  885-3300  DAVE ROBERTS  886 8040  25% Warehouse Discount.  Hundreds of Christmas gift items  at 25% discount ��� over $25.00.  For appointment phone James at  (112) 921-8380, Horseshoe Bay,  W.Van.   ALDER FOR SALE  Pick   up   your   own   $25/cord.  Delivered. $45/cord. Phone 886-  9783. #47  Encyclopedia Britannica, 30 vol.  plus two year-books. Purchased  in 1977. Deluxe Heritage Edition,  beautifully leather-bound. Best  offer, over $600. 885-3752. tfn  26" RCA colour TV, excellent  condition, $500. Large oil heater,  almost new. $150. 886-7803.   #47  Inglis clothes dryer, excellent  condition. $75.00. 886-9582.    #49  Power saw. 20" bar, A-1 condition. New chain. $80.00. 885-  3304. #47  Lennox Electric Furnace. 25 kw as  new, includes cable, $350 o.b.o.  886-9275. Saturday or Sunday.#48  Cello from Czechoslovakia, with  bow and canvas carrying bag.  Good tone. $300.00. 886-2622. tfn  Two year old Eureka with power-  head and attachments, ideal for  Christmas. $100. 886-2783 after  6 p.m. #48  tot /ok  Barn sale November 25���26,  Noon���4 Lockyer Rd. at end of  pavement. Wooden chairs, lamps  cast iron, glass, and tin kitchen  goodies, picture frames, axes,  pv's. blocks, cinches, hammers,  wedges, plus lots and lots of  other good junk. #47  foi ilili  foi icnt  "nil  Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre,       Gibsons  886-2231  Beautiful 60"  Stretch Velour in 12  lovely shades.  Reg. $12.95  SALE $9.98  Quantity Limited  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD.  Lumber  1x3 Strapping  1x4 Strapping  2x3x6 ft Shorts  2x4x6 ft Shorts  2x4Util.Prc-cutFlr  2x4 Econo Studs  2x4 Ecimo Fir R/I.  2x6 Shorts  2i6Util. Pic-cute  2x6Util.R/L  2x8x6  10* ft.  12* ft.  8��ft.  12��ft.  18��ft.  79��ea.  12* ft.  19* ft.  29* ft.  22* ft.  27* ft,  Siding  '/axlOUtil.Bevel    S299.00M  Roofing  210Sq.Butt $8.19Bdl.  Sewer Pipe  4" Perfo 75* ft.  4" Solid 89* ft.  Big 'O' Perfo 100 ft. $35.00 roll  Fuel  Coal 40 lb.s $3.49 bag  Presto Logs Bulk 25* ea.  Gibsons Building  Supplies Ltd,  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  886-8141  WAREHOUSING & LIGHT INDUSTRIAL  SPACE AVAILABLE  Areas of 25,50,100,200 and  up to 800 square feet.  FIRE PROOF CONSTRUCTION  IN THE GIBSONS AREA  Rents from $15.00 a month  885-3903   Evenings ����irvmi  Office   Space   wilh   Storage.  886-7112 or 886-9038  Available December I.  1978.  40 Channel Citizens Band base  set. Three months old model  BLPH-600. Must sell���moving.  $200,885-5671. #48  tmmmmmmmm,  SELKIRK  CHIMNEYS  All Sizes & Kits  Best Prices on Coast  TRY US  ��� Sechelt  Deluxe portable dishwasher,  avocado. Excellent condition.  $280.886-7664. #47  For sale, old porcelain bathtub,  still has 2 feet, fair condition.  $50.00 o.b.o. 885-3818 9 a.m. to  5:30 p.m. #47  19 cubic feel Moffat deep freeze.  I yr. old, excellent condition.  $300.885-3752. tfn  Six yad gravel truck. $600.  883-9341. #47  18 ft. last fiberglass, new Volvo.  280 leg with 283 motor. $2,500  cash. 883-9341. #47  Hay   for  sale  885-9357.  Mahogany wardrobe and matching dresser with mirror and two  sniall attached wing mirrors,  plain glass-doorcd china cabinet.  2-door heavy old bookcase, a  few hanging lights, china, miscellaneous, brick-a-brack. Wedge-  wood, Royal Copenhagen and  Bing St Grondahl Collectors'  plates. 886-2650 after 7. #48  Firewood for sale. $40.00 a cord  delivered. 886-2650 after 7 p.m.  #48  (IT) BCkfiJt  e/imce  885-3258  BOOKS  Best selection of children to  teenage level books on thc  Peninsula.  Large variety of adult paperbacks,   stationery���home   &  office.  Greeting Cards  Contemporary and standard.  We now have in stock Christmas cards, ribbon, wrapping  paper and gifts.  Mavlag Portable washer and  dryer. $300.883-2645. #47  Will trade 24' day sailer, fg.,  value $2,500 ��� for what-have-  you. 885-3429. #47  New 8-track car stereo and speakers. C.I.L. .22 target gun with  sights, as new. 886-7070.       #47  Bathtub and basin $20; twin gold  velour bedspreads $10 each:  ladies 3-specd bicycle $50. 886-  9197.  #49  Two recently-purchased 3-piece'  mens' suits, size 44, luxury  brushed cord, chocolate brown  and royal blue, reason for selling,  too small. $50 each o.b.o. Phone  886-7453. #47  Walker, buggy, jolly jumper,  snuggli carrier, car seat (infant  20lb.).Ph.886-2432evcs.      #47  New solar-ray heat vibrator pad  with headrest. 30" long, 12" wide  $40.00.885-9049. #49  2 bedroom home, electric heat,  fridge, stove, drapes, carport,  nice yard, Lower Road Roberts  Creek. No pets. References.  Avail. Nov. 15. $275. 886-2923.  #47  Executive 4 BR house in Gibsons,  beautiful view, two fireplaclcs.  w/w, stove, fridge, dishwasher,  $400. References required. 985-  4750 after 6. #49  Two bedroom home on corner  Gov't Rd. and Sunshine Coast  Hwy, $250. Avail. Dec. 1. 1978.  Tel. 886-7261. #47  One year old, two B.R. mobile  home set up in park. All appliances including dishwasher,  no pets. References required.  $265 per month plus Hydro.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfn  Sunny duplex suile, appliances,  basic furniture. 886-2231 or 886-  9186. #48  Two bedroom fully furnished  63' mobile home with Vancouver  Island view. $225 month. 886-  2658. #47  Executive 3 br house, superb  family location, $350/mo. 886-  7668. #47  Modern 3 bdrm home with view  in Gibsons. Two fireplaces,  dishwasher, fridge, stove. 1,300  sq.ft. up and down. Two blks to  school and shops. Avail, immed.  $350 per month. References.  885-3308. '  #49  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, l'/i baths,  carpets. $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  Waterfront, house near Gibsons  Post Office, 2 stories, $140  per month. 112-874-9574.       #47  I BR apartments in Sechelt.  Fridge and stove included.  $175���5245.  Call Hayden 885-2283. #51  Three bedroom home for rent.  Close to all facilities. References  required. $325. 886-2783 after  6 p.m. #48  Room and Board: cosy rooms wilh  view. Home-cooked meals. 886-  9033. tfn  Point Road, Hopkins Landing,  small two bedroom house on  view lot. f.p. in livroom, range  and fridge. No pets. Mature  tenants. 886-2935. #47  Three bdrm apartment, Terrific  Harbour View. One blk from Post  Office. $245 a month plus util.  Phone II? 985-7551 eves.      #49  NOW RENTING  EXECUTIVE  HOUSE APARTMENTS  11VI 11II11K ��� H C, I i IB il IN S II A* > 011��  37 Deluxe  1 and 2 Bedroom Suites  * Controlled Front Entrance  * Coloured Appllanctt  * Cablevision  * Panoramic View  * Extra Sound-Prool Suites  * Drapes  *Wall-to-Wall Carpet  RENTS from $230.00  10 INQUIRE PHONE OO0"Wi)y J  after S p.m.  GARDEN BAY MARINE!  SERVICES LTD.  For special sale items, please  refer to the Marine Section of  the Classified Ads.  Dealers for:  ��  merCrui/��r  VOLVO  PENTA  uasro*  Marine  883-Q7Q2 or evenings   883-Q60Q  7 Days a Week lawmi  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE immmW  Sinclair Bay Rd. Garden Bay  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  7836. tfn  Two mobile home pads avail*  able. Contact Sunshine Coast  Trailer Parks. 886-9826. tfn  Housekeeping room, sleeping  room, clean quiet adults, Robertsons Boarding House. 886-  9833. #48  Four bedroom house in Gibsons.  Beautiful view, two fireplaces,  w/w carpel, ensuite bathroom,  available November 15. $375.  References Required. 886-7963.  #48  Two bedroom house, fireplace,  w/w, fairly private. Roberts  Creek.   Available   immediately.  $235.885-3597. #48  Penthouse apartment with  approximately 1.400 sq.ft. of  living area���blue plush carpeted  stairway leading up to a 15'/i'x  24' living room, blue w/w, 44'  Rosewood feature wall, wall of  stonework with hooded electric  fireplace���swag lamps, upholstered wet bar. wilh colonial  stools���sliding glass doors  opening onto deck featuring  spiral stairway���three bedrooms,  vanity bath with large gill mirror  ���open cabinet kitchen���dining-  room with crystal chandelier and  mirrored planters. Lovely drapes  throughout. Slove and fridge  included. View. Rent $300 a  month.Tcn minute drive from thc  Langdale Ferry Terminal on the  Port Mellon Highway. Available  December 1.886-9352. #48  Deluxe suite, 2 bdrm with view.  Newly re-decorated. Wall to wall  carpet, fridge, stove, heat and  drapes included in rent. Sorry, no  children or pets. 886-7112. 886-  9038. #47  3 bdrm duplex, 1,280 sq.ft.  large livingroom, kitchen, dining area, laundry room, two  blocks to schools and shopping.  $300 per month. $325 with new  appliances. 886-7453. tfn  I blk from beach. 5 min. from  Gibsons, 2 bdrm home. Electric heat, stove, drapes, carport.  Ref.   Avail   now.   $260.   886-  2923.  #49  Furnished two bedrooms, ground  floor, duplex. Lower Gibsons.  Close to everything. $225. Phone  Chris, 886-2277. #49  pd/  Puppies ��� free to loving home.  Male or female ��� small to medium ��� Long- or short-haired ���  Your Choice! Reared in tight,  knit family situation by two  loving parents. Call 886-7742.  10:30���11:30 a.m. or 3:00���4:00  PJH lfji_  American Cocker Spaniel Pups.  Registered. $150. 884-5203     #47  lo/l  Man's glasses in black case.'  REWARD. 886-2478. #47  $50 Reward for Information  leading  lo recovery  of Zenith  Radio stolen from a collage iii  Roberts Creek last Sundav. 886-  2622. '^jil  I.D. folder, drivers licence in,  eluded. Return lo address on  licence or Coasl News office,   tfri  Since Sunday Nov. 5 ��� two full  grown fawn coloured Great Danes  one male, one female, from  Cemetery Road. If sighted or  found, please call 886-7779.     tin pel/  Twelve week old silver persian  male kitten, all shots. $125.00.  Ten month old tortie point  Himalayan all shots. $100.00.  ���886-7732. #48  ;;Purebred Border Collies: four  , males, born Augusl I, 1978.  ;.IS83-2553. tfn  live/lock  DR. NICK KLEIDER IS  AVAILABLE EVERY MONDAY. PRACTICE LIMITED  TO HORSES ONLY. FOR  APPOINTMENT PLEASE  CALL: EQUINE VET CENTRE 112-530-5344 (LANGLEYl  OR DIANA STARBUCK 886-  9739 (GIBSONS).  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Hnrvath 886-9845 eves.  Romance  Young, sexy, two Bantam roosters need harems. Free. Call 886-  9862 after 7 p.m. #47  mobile home/  C.M.H.C. Approved 14' and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now available. 10',i% inlcrsl. 25 yr.  mortgage, 5% down on total  cost of home and lot. Down  ('nil. starts as low as $1,695.  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  14x70Atco - 3 B.R. Extra  large L.R. Latest cook St clean  centre. Fully furnished and  carpeted throughout.  Used Units:  12x68 Manco - 2 B.R. Front  kitchen with patio doors.  All appliances. Fully carpeted  Like new.  24x48 Statesman - 2 B.R. St  Den. All appliances.  24x42 Colony - 3 B.R. Par  tially furnished.  IOx50Chickasha-2B.R. plus  large addition act up on large  corner lot.  24x48 Atco - 2 B.R. St den  2   full   bathrooms,   full   lap  siding. 16" eaves, 3rd gable  roof.    Tastefully   decorated.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  I mile Wof Gibsons, Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 886-9826  1 Husqvarna 32���$159.95  1 Husqvarna 38-S219.00  1 XL2 Homelite-$149.95  1  Super II Homelite  ���  $164.95  110" Homelite Electric -  $74.95  1 8" Homelite Electric ���  $64.95  liXL 1 Automatic Demo -  $194.95,  886-2912  Gibsons  Lawn Mower _  Chain Saw Service]  GIBSONS INDU8TBIAI. PARK       ��� ������"  marine  M.<XV"AV*%^Wk!  21' Fiberform 165 HP inboard  outboard. Head, sounder.  40 channel C.B.. cassette  tapedeck. Spare prop plus  many more extras. The moorage is paid at Smitty's until  May 1979. The boat is in  excellent condition. Owner  must sell. $7,500,886-9491.  SSSSSSSSSSSSSSS  help wanted  marine  Two mobile home sites near  .beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887.  tfn  Two bedroom mobile home on  private lot near Sechelt. Large  deck and utilitv room. $200  per month. 291-9743. #47  1973 12x60 Leader mobile home.  2 bdrm. oil heal, large lvroom.  good condition. Asking $10,000  but will consider offers. Phone  886-2768. #47  golden equipment  HELP WANTED  Part-time Janitor���  Pender Harbour Second  ary School  Applications are solicited  tor the position of janitor  at Pender Harbour Sec  ondary School, Satur<  days and Sundays, 3:30  p.m. till midnight  Rate of pay for first  3 months $6,395 per hour  and after 3 months pro>  bationary $6,625 per  hour. Applicants should  apply in writing to the  undersigned no later  lhan November 28,1978.  R.Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  wonted  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sortin��T_grounds, Twin Creek  'jnjsjj  SMALL BOOMING CONTRACT  wanted 883-9341  #47  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  DStO Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  Looking for rugs, carpet, under-  lay and pieces. Throw-aways ���  what have you! Reasonable.  Call Anna, will pick up. 886-  9498. #47  moilne  THE BOAT CENTRE.  Sewell's Horseshoe Bay  28' Fiberform  Twin 250 HP Volvos,  Shower, heater, VHF,  many more extras. $29,900  25' Cai Glass Command Br  (78) Good Equip. $17,900  22' Fiberform Sedan  165 Mcrc$8,995  18' Fiberform  120 Merc with Trailer  $3,995  16  Hours Ion Hrdt.  90 HP Johnson and Trailer  $1,895  PH: 921-7438  hovel  Miller  Marine Electronics  886-7918  Decca Marine Radar  S&TVHF&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lome or Lee  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  Driver for Community Resource  Society minibus. Class II licence.  Applicant should be familiar with  Ihis coast region. Apply in writing, Box 1069, Sechelt, VON  3A0. #47  Clerk-typist whose duties will  include dispatching of Resource  Society mini-bus. Apply in writing to Box 1069. Sechelt. VON  3A0. #47  Household help, housecleaning  and assistance with elderly lady.  886-9443. #47  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C.Coastal  Waters. Phone:885-9425, 885-  9747, 885-3643,886-9546.       tfn.  Reconditioned outboard motors.  Mercury 3.9 HP; 4.5 HP; 9.8 HP.  Suncoast Power and Marine 885-  9626. #47  outomoUwe  motoicyclc/  1977 Yamaha 500 cc. single cylinder street St trail bike, low  mileage, excellent condition.  $1,400 o.b.o. 886-8005 #47  automotive  9 Pass. Station Wagon  1977 Olds, custom cruiser, 15,000  miles. All luxury extras, immaculate condition, $7,900. Mrs. Pop-  pel, 886-7349. #49  DATSUN  Telephone  464-9611/12  RES: 271-0486  COQUITMMCENrRE  DNSUNLTDl  E.E.(Mickey)Coe  2780-2786 Barnet Highway  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B1B9  I will paint your car for $149 plus  bodywork. 885-2608. tfn  1974 Vega. 36.000 miles. New  plugs and parts, new muffler,  summer and winter tires on rims.  $1,500. Apply 1614 Marine Drive.  Gibsons. 886-9030. #47  1966 GMC half-ton window carryall. 327 MTR 3-speed, some rust.  886-7007. #49  1975 GMC Van, 75,000 Hwy. Ml.  Stand 6 cyl. 3 seats, Iln. floor  laid, extras. Rear end needs  repairs. Besl offer takes. 884-  5302. #47  1973 Datsun P/U, radio, extra  heavy duty suspension, 2 mounted snow tires, 2 summer tires,,,  good mechanical running order,  $1,500,885-5530. #47  Two Austin Americans, for parts.  886-2859. #49  1977 Monarch six-cyl. 4-spccd.  only 13.500 miles. $3,600 firm.  1973 Dodge '/iTon, 6-cyl. 3-specd  good   condition.   $2,000   firm.  1972 Ford slation Wagon V8.  aulo���like new. $2,000 firm.  886-2738. #47  1973 Dodge Darl Swinger. 3  speeds standard. .118 cu.inches,  asking $1,500. 886-7652. #47  1960 Pontiac. 6 cyl. slick,  shape. S200. 885-2968.  good  #47  1977 ITon Ford, flal deck, metal  frame. 886-7303alter 5 p.m.   #47  1974 Vanguard 11' camper, excellenl condilion. 886-2571.     #50  Wanted: V.W,. 1.300 engine in  'good working order. Reasonable.  886-2738. #49  1961 Fargo 2Ton furniture van.  $800. Paris for 1969 Vauxhaull.  $1.00 up. 886-2332. #47  property  i****************)  FOR SALE BY OWNER  4.9 acres cultivated off North  Road. This farmclte has to  be seen to be appreciated.  Two dwellings, barn, elc.  886-7682  AUTOMOTIVE  SPECIAL - I set :  tirws. Ph:885-217]'  Coast News, November 21,1978  15.  property  A number to notet  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  FORCED SALE  1.44 acres  near Joe  Road  on  Lower Roberls Creek Rd. $4,000  dwn. 886-7955. #47  25' fiberglass log salvage boat.  440 Chrysler. Fully equipped,  ready to go. 885-9279. #47  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  883-2722 or evenings 883-2602  I5'6" Sidcwing Hourston  Gluscraft (new) ��� $3,000;  42' sailboat 'Sea Falcon'  (unrigged ferro cement) ���  $35,000; 18' Sabrccrafl 140  Mere - $4,900; 17' K&C  Thermoglass, 115 HP Evinrude - $2,800 50 HP Merc  Outboard ��� $600; Detroit  Diesels ��� One 471 (in line);  3-evlindcr Nissin diesel.  1975 22' 'Cai Glass' with  Command Bridge and 165 h.p.  Mercruiser complete with all  options. $11,800. Boal Moving  St Covered Winter Storage.  Call Garden Bay  Marine Services Ltd.  883-2722 or evenings 883-2602  Hopkins ��� by owner, two bedrooms, brick fire place, new  w/w throughout. Large sundeck'  carport. Totally redone inside and  oul. 2/3 concrete basement ideal  for extra bedroom and bathroom.  Fabulous view to Bowen Island.  $42.500.886-2658. #48  MUST SELL  By owner: older home with  beautiful view, three bedrooms, basement. w/w.  electric slove. garbage burner.  Iridge. deep freeze, dbl.  garage and workshop wilh ow n  100 amp service, on cable,  sewer, etc. $38,000 or reasonable offer. #49  HOUSE FOR SALE BY  OWNER (GLEN RD.) Two  bedroom home with fireplace,  auto oil furnace, fabulous view  and close to all facilities.  Phone 886-2075. tfn  opplioncc/  Se-1  ing Machine  Repairs  ��� Overhaul      ��� Chemical Wall)  ��� Tune-ups      ��� Parti lor all maaM  All Work Guaranteed  21 years experience  Phone Steve 885-2691  24' Fiberform Cruiser, 215  H.P. Mercruiser with big leg,  automatic pilot, depth sounder/  recorder, anchor winch, trim  tabs, bait tank & pump. Head,  galley, alcohol stove & pressure  water, spare prop., CB.Radio,  etc. Call 883-2750. tfn   a���A  110 Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellent  condition, 1425. Call evenings,  883-2424 tfn  IAN  MORROW A. CO.  LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition ��nd  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  FOR SALE  555 Sargent Road  2080 sq.ft. finished floor  area  Spectacular view  3 bedrooms plus den  3-piece ensuite & double  closets in master B.R.  Mahogany cupboards &  interior trim  886-2783  utility.  Some appliances  W/W rugs  2 fireplaces  Completed  rec,  & workroom  Landscaped  Double windows  Offers to $63,500  Call after 6 p.m.  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, 1490South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on Monday. November 27  1978 at 7:30 p.m. to consider By-Law No. 326 (Zoning Amendment By-Law No. 326.  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. Lots 1 and 2, Block 6 of Blocks K and L, District Lot 686, Plan 4028: and Lot  23, Parcel A and B, Exp. Plan 3461, Block 5 of Blocks K and L, Plan 4028, District  Lot 686; and Lot S, Plan 14025, District Lot 688 be rezoned from Comprehensive  Development Area, CD. A. to Commercial Zone 1, C-1.  2. Lot A of Lot 6, Blocks 4 to 6, Plan 11588, District Lot 689, be rezoned from  Residential Zone 3, R-3, to Public Assembly Zone, P.A.  3. Lot B, Blocks 7and 8, Plan 11571, District Lot 689 be rezoned from Commercial  Zone 1, C-1 to Public Assembly Zone, P.A.  4. Lots 56 through 63 inclusive, of Blocks 4 to 6, District Lot 688, Plan 17237 be  rezoned from Residential Zone 3, R-3 to Commercial Zone 1, C-1.  5. The southwestern 42x27 metres (90x134 ft.) of lot 1, Block C, District Lot 689,  Plan 10767, Exp. Plan 6802 be rezoned from Commercial Zone 1, C-1 to Commercial  Zone 3, C-3.  6. That part IX, Section 906 of the Village of Gibsons Zoning By-Law No. 241.  1973 be repealed and the following substituted:  #906. SIDE YARD  A side yard shall be provided on each side of the building of a minimum width  of six (6) metres (19.68 ft.) or 10% of the lot width, whichever is the least.  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a synopsis of By-Law 326  and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof. The By-Law may be inspected at  the Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday and Friday  8:30a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  J.W.Copland  MUNICIPAL CLERK  Proposed Rezoning Plan  - Village of Gibsons  ������ 16. Coast News, November 21,1978.  Mining (cont'd)  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the correct location ol the above  drawn from ihe barrel. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. Last  week's winner was Shari Jacobson of Box 24 RR#1, Sechelt, B.C., who correctly  identified the Trail Avenue extension up to the Sechelt Arena.  At the 0.E.S.Christmas Bazaar these seven ladies donated this quilt and doilies  they had made for a fund-raising raffle. Responsible were, left to right, Jean Prest,  Jackie Donnelly, Dorothy Bosch, Vera Lowe, Lillian Brooks, Pat Fraser, Carlyn  Cameron, ana Flora Sim. Bernie Lawson organized the handicrafts making.  B.C. Federation of Women meet  as he's making out to the  Legislature, he would certainly have been in my office  and would have been offering alternatives and would  have taken some initiative  instead of just yakking across  the floor." (Hansard, May 25,  1978.)  True, Phillips was in his  usual state of confusion, deluding himself that Lea was  the MLA for Atlin, but his  answer confirmed Calder's  complete lack of interest in  the loss of the Granduc jobs.  Calder had done nothing.  URANIUM MINING:  U.S. President Jimmy  Carter decided to halt uranium development because of  the health risks involved. The  Socreds who feel money is  more important, were gung  ho to allow the first uranium  mine in Clearwater. A recent  Royal Commission in Ontario  found 81 uranium miners at  Elliot Lake died of lung  cancer up to 1974 and ten have  died since.  Socred Mines Minister Jim  Chabot dismissed as a waste  of money a suggestion that an  environmental study be done  before going ahead. (Victoria  Colonist, December 15, 1977.)  The B.C. Medical Association has called for a full scale  enquiry into the health hazards and public opposition in  the area is solid.  Public demonstrations  against thc mine were dismissed by Minister Chabot as  "A socialist front".  Then, with election rumours  flying, the Socreds went into  reverse. On September 28,  Environment Minister Nielsen announced a public enquiry before any development.  Sounds like a good death  bed repentance���however,  the enquiry won't be until  "next year", "the government will name the persons  to run the enquiry" (watch for  Socred hacks) and, wait for  it, "1 do not know if the  government will agree to be  bound by findings of the  enquiry," said Nielsen.  Translation���"If we win an  election the mine will go  ahead regardless". You can't  trust three dollar Bill.  ROYALTIES:  Don't gct confused on Ihis  issue. The Socreds did nol  abolish all "royalties". The  royalty system still applies to  coal. ' When the NDP left  ollice the coal royalty was  $1.50 per ton and Dave  Barrett had announced it  would go up lo $2.50 per ton in  1976.  The only significant coal  producer is Kaiser Resources.  Their- profits reached $57.2  million in 1977, and Kaiser is  now selling its coal to Japan  for $59.60 per ton, compared  with $18.73 per ton in 1972.  They can obviously afford to  pay more, but the Socreds  have left this royalty at  $1.50 per ton. As coal production has been approximately  9 million tons per year since  1975, the Socreds' tax gift to  the mine owners has been  some $13.5 million per year.  Taxes on the people have been  raised to make up this loss.  NDP DOUBLE PRODUCTION  Alex    Macdonald,    MLA.  quoted figures in the House   billion."   (Hansard���May  from    the    Mines    Ministry   1978.)  annual      reports     showing  total value of mining production   doubled   in   the   NDP  vears.  "In   1972 total value was  $636 million. In 1975, $1.364  See our  Bargain Shelf  for good buys  NDP Bookstore  Give to  Christmas  Seals  mwm  jMU     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^��B}>w   centri  Taking care of  __- all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121 886-2607  YOUR gift is a Matter  of Life and Breath  Support for the struggle of  the Canadian Union of Postal  Workers against anti-labour  legislation was expressed at  Ihe fifth annual convention of  lhc B.C.Federation of Women. Spokesperson Cindy Hale  commented, "Just when  women are gaining a foothold  in the labour movement, longstanding rights of workers arc  being arbitrarily revoked."  By emergency resolution,  the convention demonstrated  opposition to Bill C-28 and Bill  C-8 as direct attacks on the  public sector employees' right  to strike and to free collective  bargaining.  Over 200 women representing fifty B.C. women's groups  from points as distant as  Prince Rupert, Dawson Creek,  and Smithers came together  for the four-day convention  held at Capilano College,  Vancouver, November 10���13.  Hale said, "It was an exciting convention with women  from all over B.C. demanding  equality more strongly than  ever. Especially now. when  hard-won democratic freedoms are being undermined  and legislated away, we have  taken a strong stand against  politically    repressive     acts  FLOOR MODEL  3 PIECE WHITE TUB  WASCAN by Boeing  Tub, Walls & Ceiling  Reg. $738.00  SALE $600.00  Free delivery from Langdale to Roberts Creek.  .Keep on saving  You may  bea $1000  winner!  ...OMUJCUfof UUfUUj  Smon'i Guduuji  SQ  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Branch   886-2216  ^mi^^^^  biggest little store on the Coast (doSSr  Everything from soup to nuts and more.  The Finest:  ��� meats  ��� produce  ���baked goods  ���dairy items  ���groceries  ���softwares too  m :������ w^  to the Wharf  KEN'S  WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS LTD.  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS  886-2257 - YOU'LL FIND IT HERE  Open 7 days :9a.m. ���6 p.m.  Except Friday: 9a.m. ���7 p.m.  Sundays and holidays: 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.

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