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Sunshine Coast News Dec 5, 1978

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 '  ^^^^^^  . 14 ������:  '?*$&**  *<***:  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15C per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  December 5, 1978  Volume 31, Number 49  Waste disposal problem looms large  The Forum at Elphinstone Secondary School last Sunday to discuss  solid waste disposal drew a large number of interested Sunshine  Coast residents as well as T.V. team from Delta.  Police news of the week  Gibsons Area:  November 25: At 10:00 p.m.  the Star Pacific, travelling  about three miles off shore,  in the Roberts Creek area,  reported that a crew member  had fallen overboard. Missing  and presumed drowned is  thirty-eight year-old Larry  McAllister, of Sechelt. The  boat was travelling north to  the fishing grounds. McAllister was wearing a light  brown shirt and work pants  at the time of his disappearance.  November 27: A three-speed  standard transmission for a  1956 Chevrolet was stolen  from a vehicle parked on Pratt  Road. Two radios and a carton, of cigarettes were taken  from a residence on Skyline  Drive.  Sechelt to Earls Cove:  November 24: A dark-green  1978 Dodge 4x4 was taken  from the lot at Suncoast  Chrysler in Sechelt. The  vehicle was recovered the next  day in Gibsons. Charges are  pending.  November 25: On Redrooffs  Road, a summer residence  was broken into. Nothing  appears to have been taken,  but the building was ransacked.  November 26: An attempt to  break  into  a  residence   on  Cowrie Street in Sechelt  was foiled when the occupant  heard noises outside. A person was seen running away,  but no identification was  made. A young girl, residing  in the Sechelt rirea,' was  forcibly raped. The offence  was reported at 10:02 p.m.  The matter is still under  investigation and charges are  pending.  November 27: A tidy burglary  was reported. Sometime  between the 20th and the  23rd of this month a residence  in Sechelt was broken into.  Stolen were a lawnmower, a  gas can, a Hoover vacuum  please turn (o page six  Over one hundred people attended another mosl Interest-  ing Forum organized by the Elphinstone Student Research  Productions held al the high school on Sunday, Deccmbei .'.  The Forum took thc form of a display of students' work on the  subject of solid waste disposal, some music provided bv local  musicians, and a panel discussion. The panel discussion was  recorded by Delta Community Television mid will be aired locally later over Channel 10.  Panel members were Regional Director George Gibb: Mr,  B.Mason. Ik-ad of the Services Section of lhc Municipal Branch  of lhc Pollution Control Hoard; Pal Benjamin, n professional  Waste Disposal Consultant hired by the Regional Board as a  consultant on decisions affecting Inline wuste disposal on ihe  Sunshine Coast; and Brel McGillivray, a concerned residenl ul  Roberls (reck.  The format called for statements Irom the panel members  after which the Forum was thrown open lo questions and  comments from the public.  In his opening .statement  governmeni representative  Mason contented himself  with saying that his department was in essence a regulatory body enforcing the Pollution Control Act. He stated  that the department was in  the process of getting into  Waste Management but at  present was in a transitional  period. Engineer Benjamin  said that he believed in public participation in waste  disposal decisions.  McGillivray from Roberts  Creek pointed out that just  over one hundred years  ago the English were irate  because a law was passed  saying that they could no  longer throw their garbage  out of their windows into  thc street and that some such  radical change was not necessary. Specifically McGillivray said that most attention  should be focussed on some  method of reducing thc  amount of garbage produced.  He!" pointed" out that those  who separated their garbage  were charged as much for  waste removal as those who  did not, producing in the process three times as much  waste.  Regional Director Gibb,  whose responsibility it is to  supervise waste disposal on  the Sunshine Coast, stressed  the immediacy of the problem  here on the Sunshine Coast.  Hc pointed out that present  landfill sites had a projected  life of one-and-a-half years if  burning on site at the present  levels is allowed. Further,  said Gibb, given the terrain  of the Sunshine Coast new  landfill sites were very difficult to obtain. He said that  it cost $130,000 per year  last year for waste disposal  and that when the requisite  machines were considered the  cost would be as much as  $250,000 ��� if a new landfill  site could be found.  Director Gibb also pointed  out that some changes  would he necessary in thc attitudes of the public. "American beer cans can be recycled," said Gibb, "bul  Canadian beer cans cannot."  He pointed out that this was  so as a result of pressure  by American consumer  groups. "In the long run,"  said Gibb, "we are going to  have to get into resource  recovery. At the moment we  are getting nothing. Wc arc  burying resources in the  ground."  "Whatever wc do." concluded Gibb, "is going to  cost more than it has before."  Some differences of opinion  on thc panel and among thc  public were apparent when  thc meeting was thrown open  to the public. Particularly  divisive were the subjects of  incineration and recycling  or resource recovery. Director Gibb pointed out that incineration could be relatively  pollution free and that sonic  of the heat generated by incineration could be used to  heat public buildings. Brett  McGillivray and some  meni-  The magic of Christmas was apparent in the faces  of children in the Sunnycrest Mall when Santa  Claus made his appearance last Saturday.  School opening  The pictures above and below show some of the weaponry brought to the Gibsons  and Sechelt police stations during the amnesty last month.  _  The official opening ceremonies for the new Pender  Harbour Secondary School  took place on Friday, December I.  The main speaker, well-  loved former principal Frances  Fleming, gave a heartfelt  history of education In the  Harbour and her hopes for  its future, which left those  present with a feeling of  pride and community spirit.  With her style of refusing to  beat about Ihe bush. Ms  Fleming did not gloss over the  fact that thc area was made up  of individuals who by their  very natures found il difficult  to conform, but she felt that  with "fair play for all and  responsibility for one's actions, good and bad," the  school could look forward to  thc same public cooperation  she had received.  Mr. I.es Canty from Ihe  Ministry of Education, symbolically passed thc key for  thc school into the hands ol  Don Douglas, thc Chairman  of the School Trustees.  Hc  pointed out that the burning  of the old school could be seen  in some ways as a blessing in  disguise. Now with the improved facilities, the facilities could be of school and  public benefit eighteen hours  a day.  The ribbon-cutting was  performed by Mrs. Fleming,  This was followed by a tour of  inspection with the students  acting in the capacity of  hosts.  Retraction  A few weeks ago on the  occasion of Director Charles  Lee's resignation from the  Recreation Committee wc  editorialized and found fault  wilh what seemed to us  Director Lee's blanket criticism of members of (he committee.  In subsequent discussion  with and cxaminalion of thc  notes of Director Lee wc arc  satisfied that in large pari the  Coast News was in error.  One-time Principal of Pender Harbour Secondary  School, Frances Fleming, was in fine form last week  when she officiated at opening q! the new school.  hers ol thc audience lilt  strongly thai a programme ol  recycling should bc a priorit)  since no adequali decision  could be made until ii was  clearly established what  solid wastes wen.- unavoid-  able and what could be recovered and recycled.  Director Charles 1 ci spoki  informatively on the subject  ol "Garbage for Fun and  Profit". He outlined thc  various use. lhal could b<  made in Ihe home nl materials  presently tin own away.  Included were such items ils  rolled paper logs constructed  from combustibles and wash  paper and a hnsl ol oilier  uses which, said thc Director,  were nol theoretical in ilk  least bin actually practised  in his own home.  Again panel member Mc  Gillivray fell thai persuasion  and education would not prove  adequate in convening the  public to such uses of their  waste materials. "Somehow  recycling or resource recovery  should be institutionalized"'  said McGillivray "It should  be enforced, brought into the  legal structure.  Director Gibb, while lauding thc contributions ol whai  he called the philosophers  on the subject, pointed oul  thai he had the problem of  deciding whai to do with thc  one hundred-and-leii  tons of wastes produced even  week on thc Sunshine (oast.  "It is important to know whai  the federal and provincial  governments arc prepared to  do to make packaging more  recyclable, but in the mean  time we have this one Iniu-  drcd-and-tcn tons ol garbage  and we are in need of a solu  lion urgently."  Liberal Member of Parliament, .lack Pearsall. applaud  ed the initiative being show n  by the young people of Elphinstone and agreed with  Director Gibb thai hcai produced by incineration could bc  utilized.  On the subject of packaging,  he said thai two parliamentary  committees in Oltawa were ai  present working on the ques  lion of packaging. "We musl  remember thai packaging K  a process of making monev.  however."     said      Pearsall.  Mr. Mason of thc Pollution  Control Branch pointed olii  there had been what he calleil  a brave attempt at recycling  on thc Sunshine Coast Iwo  years ago and that the pro  vincial governmeni had sup  plied grants matching the aid  given lhc project by lhc local  government. "For some t-cti  son the Regional Hoard wilh  drew ils support, however,"  said Mason, "and the pro  gramme was dropped,"  Donna Shugar Irom Roberts  (leek In ought loi ward Mil  point, with Hi. ii McGllli  vray's support, thai il tech  nological solutions rather lhan  changes m aliunde were  sought then conceivably  tins  would   not   lead   In   a   fcdtlc  lion in thc waste of resources.  "More garbage might mean  cheaper disposal and lead lo  garbage being seen as a social  good rather than a social  evil." said McGillivray.  One ol the lasl speakers ai  the microphone was Bruct  Culver nl Wesl Vancouver  who is associated with Wesl  Vancouver Recycling. He  pointed out thai his organization was being strongly  supported bj thc West Vancouver Municipal Council  who were financing a public  education programme because  thev fell ii imperative i" cul  down the volume ol wasp,  materials. "Ihev. too, arc  running oul of landfill site-.  and must reduce volume."  said Cuber.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday | Coast News, December 5,1978.  ���If lilt-  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or 886-7817  Editorial Department  John Burnside-Editor  Ian Corrance -Photographer/  Reporter  Office:  M.M. Laplante  Cynthia Christensen  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $12.00 per year; $8.00 for six months.  Canada except B.C. $15.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $20.00 per year.  Advertising Department:  Penny Christian  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  The forum on waste disposal  Close attention paid to the Community  Forum held at Elphinstone Secondary  School w as w ell rewarded. Some very real  illumination on the nature of the problem,  present and lo come, was definitely  forthcoming.  The most attractive stance at firsl  glance was that of the people in favour ol  recycling. Of course, in a plane! with  finite natural resources thc criminal  waste thai takes place in North America  and on the Sunshine Coast of materials  which could be salvaged cannot go on. It  must come to an end and thc sooner thc  better. Bret McGillivray and Charles  Lcc who spoke strongly in favour of thc  recycling process, or the recovery ol  resources process ��� perhaps a happier  phrase ��� were absolutely right when  they stressed that the process should  begin in the individual home. Lcc felt  that it could be done by educating the  public while McGillivray felt that some  sort of 'institutionalization' would be  necessary. Both approaches should be  utilized and utilized with a minimum of  delay.  The advantages of separating thc  waste materials in the home arc multiple.  First, there are the finite resources  which could be recovered and utilized;  secondly, the cost of waste disposal could  be dramatically reduced if the waste were  reduced and, as was generally agreed,  these arc costs which every taxpayer is  going to become increasingly aware of in  the near future; and finally thc available  land for landfill will be available for disposal of necessities for a longer time.  The argument in favour of incineration  would seem to be similar. It would require the sorting of wastes because some,  like tin and glass, won't burn and this  sorting is done nowhere more easily  than it is in the individual home. Further,  in the production of heat energy some  return will be realized on materials that  we now throw away.  But it is also necessary to heed the plea  of Director George Gibb who is charged  with the responsibility of making recommendations to the governing board  on the subject of waste disposal. It is  not just an academic exercise. One  hundrcd-and-ten tons of solid waste per  .veek must be disposed of and must be  disposed of in Ihe short term while we  seek long-term solutions. If we on the  Sunshine Coast are to find viable long-  term solutions we will have to waste no  time.  On another track, wc found the representative of the provincial government,  as was the case on herbicides, taking  refuge in thc claim that his was just a  regulatory body. The only person on the  panel accepting a high salary at taxpayers' expense in connection with  waste disposal was the one who seemed  to be dragging behind the unpaid and  virtually unpaid members of the panel.  Finally, everyone at thc Forum was  full of praise, and rightly so, of the students' efforts which made it possible.  It is fair to say that Director George  Gibb deserves a great deal of respect and  credit for the role he has played in bringing the matter of waste disposal to the  forefront of public attention. When he  became a member of the Regional  Board and was given the responsibility ot  thc Garbage Committee, the question of  new landfill sites had been before the  Board for a long time and thc mood of  the directors was in favour of a speedy  compromise of the matter but George got  his teeth into it, did some research, and it  is fair to say that if he had not insisted on  serious consideration this area would  have taken another stop-gap solution  which would have solved nothing. It is  a great pleasure to state strongly that thc  people of the Sunshine Coast have been  very well served by Director Gibb.  When the student who chaired the  panel discussion, Carl Johnson, made his  closing remarks he thanked the Superintendent of Schools, John Denley, and  the Regional Board for their support  along with a host of other dignitaries ol  greater or lesser note. With all due respect to Carl, one name was left out which  should have been mentioned. When  things go wrong in schools teachers are  blamed and it seems only just, when  students delight their elders with their  competence and their enthusiasm, that  the teacher who motivated them should  be brought forward for a bow for a job  well done. The prime motivator in the  high school was teacher Marta McKown.  She, too, deserves the congratulations  and gratitude of us all.  Nonetheless, as George Gibb would  undoubtedly remind us, when the credit  due has been paid and thc ideas brought  forward and the issues discussed there  remains over one hundred tons of solid  waste accumulating every week that must  be disposed of. Thc final test of the  Forum and of the population of the  Sunshine Coast will come in the foreseeable future when hard and expensive  decisions must be made. May our decision-makers in this regard have the  benefit of a concerned and informed  electorate. They deserve it and we all  need it.  from the files of Coast News  5 YEARS AGO  A delegation of concerned citizens appeared at the Regional Board  Meeting last Thursday to protest the  despoilation of the Chapman Creek  watershed area. According to the  presentation, one block of timber was  to be taken under a provincial licence  bul in fact three blocks were taken  and the logging was done right to  the banks of the creek which will  supply water to a wide section of the  Sunshine Coast.  Regional Planner Ed Cuylits reports no progress in the attempts  to get a bulk oil storage plant for the  Sunshine Coast.  10 YEARS AGO  St.Mary s Hospital has received the  go-ahead signal from Health Minister  Loffmark on its $688,000 hospital  expansion.  Regional Director J.H.Tyner placed  a proposal before the board from the  Pender Harbour Ratepayers that a  medical clinic be established at  Madeira Park.  15 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour Secondary School  hosts a volleyball tournament with  teams from Max Cameron of Powell  River, Brooks High School, Elphinstone and Pender Harbour competing.  W.H.Palmer of Cannery Road lost  eleven lambs to a marauding dog  last week. This brings to nineteen  the total of lambs that Palmer has  lost this year.   20 YEARS AGO  Heavy rains in the past two weeks  have created havoc in the Twin  Creeks area of the Port Mellon Highway. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Farris  almost lost their lives ilong with their  two children when a bridge in the  area washed out just as they were  about to cross it. They left their  car which was eventually overturned  by water and mud.  A well-attended public meeting in  Sechelt discussed the problem of a  growing rat population in the village.  25 YEARS AGO  The addition to the Sechelt Municipal Hall is almost ready for use.  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade  purchases an ex-RCAF crash fire  truck from the town of Haney.  Burglars broke into Thor Chris-  tenson's Gibsons Meat Market but  failed to get anything of value.  30 YEARS AGO  Liberal Member of Parliament  James Sinclair, in a blast at his own  party, says that the Liberal Party  must look to its record and chart its  future so that everyone can understand it. Sinclair said that the great  need of the Liberal Party is "a clear  and simple statement so that the ordinary working man can understand  just what the Liberal Party stands  for."  Local businessmen took to picks  and shovels recently to repair local  roads.      __^_  Gibsons Landing, 1906. Four-horse team operated by Dan Gray, seen  standing, with hat, is taking huge Douglas Fir log along skidroad  that ran parallel to present Highway 101 some two hundred yards to  the north and ended at tidewater at what later became known as Armour's Beach. John Hicks took this view with his glass negative  camera about due north of the Shaw Road junction with the Highway.  Brother Wilbur poses with reins. Joe Shaw, who had settled above  Whitaker Beach, now Byng Bay, stands at left. A well-known Gilchrist jack sits in a hole burned into the log. Remains of the great fire  of that year can be seen stretching up side of Mt.Elphinstone. By  some strange coincidence some small trees, such as those seen be^  yond the lead horses, survived the holocaust untouched, surrounded  by charred remains of the former forest. Photo courtesy Hicks family  and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R.Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  ��*  George Matthews  ^  Though I have been a census taker in my time, I heartily  support the lady on the Lower  Mainland who is contesting  the right of thc government to  demand endless information  about its citizens. Wc arc all in  danger of becoming stripped  bare of even the most basic  elements of privacy because of  the endless hunger of bureaucrats, police forces, and administrators of all types who  feel that the essential dignity  of thc individual and the right  of privacy are secondary considerations to the information  that they see themselves in  need of in order to do their  jobs.  Of continuing concern to  some of the more thoughtful  and responsible members of  parliament is thc increasing  mis-use of Social Security  Numbers. When these were  instituted wc were assured by  thc federal government Ihat  they would bc used only to  facilitate the administration  of Ihe social services departments, Since that time they  have been made available lo  every branch of government  from the tax branch lo the  R.C.M.P,  Now, there will be those  who say that if one has nothing to hide he has nothing lo  worry about, but a more  thoughtful stance would find  concern in thc centralization  of greal amounts of personal  information about a citizenry  in the hands of officialdom.  In Canada we are wont to put  too much trust in governmental agencies, it seems to me.  Oh, we complain copiously  about the size of the bureaucracy and about their inefficiency but by and large wc  remain convinced that Canadian bureaucracies are incapable of conscious mis-use of  the information wc supply  them but in the long run this  may bc a dangerous naivete.  It bears repeating that  liberty and human dignity  are neither achieved nor maintained by apathy and inertia  and the drift towards greater  and greater centralization  of information in the hands of  government officials about  every man, woman, and child  in this country is being accomplished by an overly-zealous  officialdom on thc one hand  and an electorate which seems  to believe that everything will  always be alright without any  effort on its part.  My own experience as a  census taker was during the  1966 census and I was engaged in the exercise I now  question for the good and simple reason that 1 needed the  money. As census-takers go  I was remarkably fortunate.  Not for me thc tedious house-  by house solicitation of urban  census taking for I was resident in Dawson City at thc  time and was given as my  census taking territory not  thc town, which was done  by a decent soul called Hcdi  Mueller, but the outlying  creeks and sparsely populated  valleys of thc western Yukon.  It was fortunate for two  reasons. First, there was a  high prccentage of thc most  delightfully eccentric old  trappers and prospectors on  whom it was my duty to call  and secondly most of them  were by no means apathetic  about their liberties and did  not hesitate to tell mc quite  roundly what they thought of  censuses or censi and census  takers so that I myself, who  had been quite happily asking  thc government's questions  was forced for the first time  to re-cvaluatc thc equanimity  with which I had been pursuing my task.  Again I was fortunate in  that having lived in thc area  for three years by that time,  I had already visited most of  the old-timers in my explorations of Klondike places and  people. Some of them I knew  and in knowing them I had  somewhat polished my approach to what must be some  of thc most individualistic  men in thc world, with a  strong sense of their individual privacy and a bias against  governmental meddling.  Generally speaking, to  stride up to a cabin door in  thc Klondike and demand  personal information from the  occupant is to invite being  told to gct lost or worse in  any one of a dozen accents.  The census taker in such cases  must make haste slowly.  A diffident entry followed by  conversation of a general  nature is a must. In some  cases a tin mug full of over-  proof rum would be placed  before me and there was no  hope of paying attention to  thc census until its contents  had been consumed and conversational dues paid. Then,  if one's timing was right and  the host sufficiently mellowed  thc deed could bc done.  Naturally one didn't make  too many calls in one day on  this task. Thc distances to be  covered and thc dangers of  inebriation kept thc daily  number very low.  Last week the lady from the  Lower Mainland was conducting her own defence against  charges of non-co-operation  with census takers. She had  something very valuable, it  seems to me, in common with  thc crusty old sourdoughs  from whom I sought information on behalf of the Canadian  government. It was a very  healthy skepticism about the  powers that governments  take unto themselves if only  through the momentum of  their own ponderous record  keeping. Why do they have to  know everything they say  they have to know? Why is it  not necessary for them to  explain to us the reasons for  their demands? Why is thc  average Canadian liable to  punitive action if he or she  does not immediately acquiesce to governmental demands?  render unto Caesar that which  is Caesar's. The trouble with  Caesars and governments  generally ��� even democratic  governments ��� is that they  constantly redefine and enlarge their realm and we  would be foolish not to  realize this.  And so wc applaud thc lady  who thought that census takers had no right to ask how  many visitors came to her  house or what door she used  to gain access to her home,  in questioning thc necessity  and thc suitability of some of  the questions she is acting  on behalf of all of us.  Somebody the other day, 1  think it was Bob Bjornson,  made a comment about how  we'd all be better off without  paper. Working every day in  the worst paper shuffling bureaucracies the idea was a revelation. The thought is so  bizarre that I haven't been  able to get it off my mind.  I first have to dispose of the  underlying realities; that I  make money from paper and  that a very significant part of  thc economic justification for  this community exists in the  production of that paper,  namely pulp.  Putting all that aside, but  never forgetting it, the idea of  not having paper is fascinating. My initial reaction is how  calm, peaceful and glorious  thc world would bc without  paper. First, there would bc  no newspapers to feed the  fears, vicarious desires, and  paranoias of the public;  no more sordid details of mass  suicides; no more descriptions of the remains of the  victims of ear or airplane accidents; no more disclosures of  the human frailties of politicians.  Warming lo the possibilities, one can't avoid the fact  that no more bad novels could  be written, There is so much  paper, so cheap, around these  days that anybody can write  anything and some damn  fool feels obliged to print it.  Did you ever wonder what  happened to thc really great  piece of literature? Thc unforgettable story with the universal theme? There is so  much paper in the world these  days, and so many books, that  novels are written for isolated  and specific sub-cults. An  author can write almost anything he wants these days  and be pretty sure that at  the very least it will end up  with a lurid cover on some bus  depot book shelf.  It also seems likely that thc  more books there are around,  thc less people read them.  Imagine how valuable books  would become all of a sudden  if there was no more paper.  What books there were would  be hoarded, read with great  care and passed on from  generation to generation.  In business and government  the disappearance of paper  would  have  great  benefits.  People would actually have to  start talking to one another  again. Thc lies, obfuscations  and    circumlocutions    made  possible by the written word  would disappear. Most messages in any bureaucracy are  insignificant, redundant  and  unnecessary. In most public  and private agencies the workers suffer from communication pollution; that is, so many  messages on so many bits and  pieces of paper that nobody  bothers   to  read  them   any  more.   Even   the   messages  marked    "urgent",    "confidential", "important",  "top secret", "for eyes only",  etc. can be confidently consigned to the waste bin because if thc message is really  that    important     somebody  would have told you about it.  Talk about trimming waste in  government;  with  no  paper  there would bc no messages,  except  for those you would  have   heard   about   anyway,  no more need for messengers,  no more typists, no wasted  time writing memos, no more  time reading memos; people  would actually have to spend  their time getting things done.  On thc other hand, if there  was no paper how would information    bc    communicated,  stored    and    remembered?  Obviously the computer would  become the chief instrument  in storing and remembering  information and while this will  happen eventually anyway I  don't think most of us arc  quite ready for it yet.  The  vast majority of people arc  computer     illiterates;     wc  don't understand how to use  the celluloid  tape or those  little    electronic    disks,    if  paper were to disappear right  now that tiny elite with computer literacy would have us  in the palms of their hands.  Recall  from  history  how  a  handful of priests and monks  were able to rule society during   the   middle   ages   only  because they had mastered  the secrets of reading and  writing.  With no paper the  computer programmers would  have us in exactly the same  situation; that is if they don't  already.  Please turn to page three Coast News. December 5. 1978  Native Environmental Studies  The team at Deserted Bay  By Allan J .Crane  Before the advent ol the  N.uivc Environmental Studies  Programme, very few nun-  Native people knew Tsoh-  nye (Deserted Bay) and a  considerable number ol thc  younger Native people did not  know ii i iihcr. With thc pro  jeel m ils first stages of realization .mil self-discovery,  IK scried Ba,\ is a name know n  nol oul\ from one end ol  lh, Sunshine Coasl lo lhc  oilier Inn il i, also witleK  known ihroughoiil llu pro-  vince of British < olunibia,  (Jin ol ihe people who know u  besl together with the other  traditional village siics of  ih, Sechell Indian Nation and  us Ion is local historian  Lester It.Peterson who Haul In I up and down the waters  ol lhc Nation many years ago  in ihe compam of Clarence  .Iocs lather. Basil .loc. lhc  toast News is indebted to  Lester lor the following background information on Descried Bay's recent past.  Deserted Bay thrived according lo while settlers'  understanding from the 1930's  ii mil 1952 when Ihe Gustuvson  logging enterprise was  operational there. On lhc  other hand, this company s  operation was detrimental to  thc salmon run in Tsoh-nye,  ami one of the projects which  has been undertaken by thc  Programme in conjunction  with ihe Department of Fish-  cries is lor salmon incubation  wiih ihe hope of restoring Ihe  salmon run to ils former  bounty.  A number of ihe Sechell  Indian Hand's prescnl (ouneil  members spent al least a part  ol their youth ai Tsoh-nye  and sonic of their parents  were employed by lhc Gustuvson operation, When this  closed down in 1452. there  was an exodus from the village and over thc years, the  houses which had been built  down inlet from Ihe wharf  crumbled. Prior io 11I7N, only  a barely distinguishable shell  or two remained of these  buildings together with a  more substantial frame across  Deserted River. Now Deserted  Bay is again the site of activity  as a new endeavour approaches the end of ils firsl stage  of activity, the end of the  first semester and the end of  MMIMIMWMMNnMMmMMWMMm  MMMMMMMMMMMWIMM  City Dump  MMMaWMMMMMWMMWM  Here in Ihis midden in the making, circa 1977.  affluent society's discards lie in open graves.  Here catacombe rats and wintering crows  lea^ I on wasted foods, enough lo plump the cheeks  and slill Ihe cries of lamishecl children  in lhal other world.  Here is once-used paper in abundance  whicli. if reclaimed could record  1 Ihe wisdom, vanities and tollies  ot our restless generation.  Here are artifacts cunningly contrived lor  obsolescence  and status symbols which have ceased lo syn.bolnt-  ("Trade up to...." "You owe il to yourself to  so wenl Ihe pitch.)  High on a lire-killed fir . black against Ihe sky.  A sombre raven sits in judgement.  How long until the account is rendered,  payment on demand,  lor all this squandered wealth ol mine and null  of farm and forest.  for a life span ol man hours broughl to nothingness  How long0 The answer comes.  Nol long.  Hubert Evans  The above poem was part of the wall display at tht  ICommunity Forum last week. H^  faXMWMMMMMaWWMWMaMNMMWIMa^^  Slings and arrows(cont'd)  History also suggests thai typed manuscripts produced  il vou can control ihe media ill underground printing simps  you can control lhc world, and covertly distributed from  Willi no paper Ihe media one citi/en lo another. With.  would In in the control ol it out paper the truth might not  small group ol people, llu die but il would certainly have  masses have mostly mastered less chance uf being heard.  ihe secrets nl the written All in all I guess paper is  word .mil as a result power here lo stay. For all ils nui-  resis mainly in the hands ol sance value, ils waste, ils  Ihe people. Recall for instance inconvenience, ii really docs  how in ( /.nisi Russia llu word more good lhan harm and he-  was   passed   Irom   person   lo sides     without     paper     we  perso  lhc  form ol  hand   wouldn't have any Christinas  cards.  IT  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Km  I.Nicholson  Pastor  I ones nl Sunday Mass:  8i00p.ni. Saturday und 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechell: WW u.in.Our Lady of  Lourdes Church. Indian Reserve  10:00a.in. Holy Family Church  885-9526  illlSONS PENTECOST  CHURCH  Highway iV Martin  id.o School  ruing Worship 1  ���niiig Fellowship  le Siucl\ Wednesday  I'asmr fed Bundle  8Wi-71117 iir 886-9482  Affiliated wilh the  'cnlecosial Assemblies  (iinaila  Al  '1:45  1:00  7:00'  7:.a(l  UNITED CHURCH  9:30a.m. -St.John's  Davis Ray  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  88(1-2.1.1.1  SEVENTH -DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sublimit School s.u.. in a in  lloiirol Worship Sat.. II a in..  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor CDrcibcrg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  88.1-273b  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 88h-2(ih0  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� 11:00 a.m.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30 p.m,  Pastor Nancy Dykes  lhc experience for the first  students enrolled iu thc  Native Environmental Studies  Programme.  The i im . News ol November 21 carried a series of  interviews conducted by student reporters M. Frankland,  Lavonne Rudolph and Stephanie Read, all of whom are  participants in the first semester of the Native Environmental Studies Programme  currently underway at fsoli-  liyc I Deserted Bay). Ihcy  asked oilier participants for  their impressions of the  programme, am) cook Joan  Marshall responded: "It's  kind ol like a family unit to  me. partly because I didn't  know anyone before." Such a  unit might well be divided  into two interlocking parts.  Ihe students and the slali.  This article will introduce the  staff. A subsequent article  will comment on thc students  and their reactions, at least  on those students who are  at Deserted Bav for thc firsl  semester which concludes al  thc end of January, 1979.  Under the overall leadership of Tcacher-in-Charge  Ron Fearn. the project's staff.  Assistant Teacher Greg Miller, Teacher's Aide and  general factotum Jamie  Dixon. Maintenance Man  Paul Dupre and Cook Joan  Marshall operate as a team.  All of the non-leaching staff  contribute to various aspects  of instruction in addition to  their other work assignments.  Except for one year's leave  of absence, during which time  hc was Principal of Alkali  Lake, an all-Native school,  Ron Fearn has been teaching  for School District Md (Sechell) since |97l al Egmont  Elementary School. Prior to  this, he taught for two years  at a one-room mixed school  with gas lights and outdoor  toilets at Big Creek, in the  Chilcotin. Ron's connections  with the Sunshine Coasl go  back for many years prior to  bus engagement at Egmont.  however, for his parents have  long had a summer cottage  in Langdale. and Ron was a  mill  worker  al   Port   Mellon  for live years. His various  oilier activities include periods  worked as a waiter, a cab  driver, and he has worked as  a logger, a commercial prawn  fisherman, a grocery clerk  and a longshoreman. He is a  graduate of the University  of British Columbia with a  degree in lhc Humanities  specializing in English.  Assistant Teacher Greg  Miller is a graduate of Simon  Eraser University with a degree in Mathematics and  Computer Science. While  attending the University, hc  engaged in a part-time course  of three years' duration in  Wildcrpcss leadership.  After working for eighteen  months as a Computer Programmer, he returned to  University where he completed the required courses in  Education for him io become a  teacher. His four months  praciicuni was spent at the  Prince of Wales School iu  Vancouver where he was involved iu Quest, an outdoor  education programme, He  plcusc lurn ui page siv  LETTERS  Party  Editor:  May I take advantage of  your kindness to extend to all  lhc people oj the Sunshine  Coasl an invitation lo a  Birthday Party, It will be held  in celebration of the birth of  Jesus. Ihe King of Kings, ihe  source of all our joy al this  time of year. Ihere will be two  parls lo this celebration ���  one al the United Church in  Gibsons on December 12 al  X p.m. (not at 7:30 as previously announced), and the  secon, al Bethel Baptist  Church, Sechell. on December  17, also al 8 p.m. Wc shall  sing at the top of our voices  the Christmas hymns and  carols led by lhc Sunshine  Choristers, our very own community choir, and there will  be coffee following. Let in,  rejoice together. (i '  Thank vou once again.  Alice Tavlor.  Sechelt. B.C.  When you're tired after  a long and busy day...  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Dec 6. 7, 8, 9,  WE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  %   CENTRE Coast News, December 5,1978  The Call of Jack Kerouac  Part II  1 became totally caught up  uikmg with countless thousands of oilier people all over  the country) in the whole.  complex Beat mythology and  the curious relationships of  the central figures. As various  writings began to appear both  by and aboul the members of  ibis decidedly eccentric group  of friends and (in several  cases) lovers, the picture  became less-confused. Kerouac, Ginsberg and Burroughs, the real progenitors of  the literary and social upheavals to come, had met in New  York in the mid-Forties, Burroughs, more than a decade  older than the other two,  cynical, literate, morphine-  addicted, wordly-wise, became a soil of decadent guru  lo thc younger writers. Both  bc and Ginsberg would  achieve literary renown of  their own but it was Kerouac  who would provide the catalytic spark and lead thc way.  His first novel, The Town  and The City, was published  under the name John Kerouac, when the author was  twenty-seven. It is an interesting book, conventionally-  structured but full of finely-  written passages and many  hints of what was to come.  Town and City is far more  highly-fictionalized than any  of the subsequent works but  springs from thc same autobiographical sources. The Lowell of his childhood becomes  Galloway and the Kerouac  lamily. the Martins, but most  of thc basic details arc factual.  Kerouac's chief divergence  from reality is in thc way hc  handles his own persona and  ihat of his sister. Nin. In real  life, thc Kcrouacs had only  three children, one of whom,  ihe sickly Gerard, died tragically when hc was only  four. (Thc loss was to haunt  Kerouac for the rest of his  life.) In the novel, he increases  the number of children to  eight. The tive Martin boys  are all aspects of himself al  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  various ages: the three girls,  aspects of his sister. The story  follows pretty much ihe course  tin fragmented form) of Kerouac's actual early years:  the fantasizing, the football,  the move to New York, the  lather's death, the first contacts with the hipster underworld. By Ihe end of the book  Peter Martin, Ihe character  most like Kerouac. is about to  set out on Ihe road for the  firsl time.  The Town and file City was  no runaway best-seller hut  it received good reviews.  By the time it saw print,  Kerouac was deep into thc  early drafts of thc book that  was to make him famous.  The pivotal character, Dean  Moriarty, is modelled on  Kerouac's peripatetic road-  buddy, Neal Cassady, another  important figure in thc Beat  pantheon. Cassady was a  largely self-educated Denver  streel-kid; son of a barber  turned wino; pool-hall philosopher; inveterate car-thief;  tireless ladies-man. (Cassady  also aspired to be a writer but  couldn't slow down long  enough to apply himself. His  only published work, The First.  Third, consists of three chapters from an unfinished novel  and several fragments.)  The two brotherless men became close friends. At one  point, they shared Cassady's  wife, Carolyn, in a menage a  trois arrangement on the West  Coast. It was of their wild  crosscountry wanderings that  Kerouac would make legend.  Getting On The Road down  on paper was not to bc an easy  task. Kerouac attempted it  first in thc style of The Town  and The City but that correct  and measured prose seemed  somehow at odds with the  subject-matter. John Clellon  Holmes, who saw most of  the initial drafts, avers that  some of them were brilliant.  But they were not what Kerouac was seeking and he discarded them one after thc  other. Finally, he achieved the  break-through he was looking  for. Suspending a roll of teletype paper so that il would  feed through his typewriter.  Kerouac embarked on what  has to be one of thc most-  remarkable creative marathons of all lime. Stoked on  benzedrine, hc wrote practically non-stop for three  weeks. The herculean effort  brought him to thc verge of  collapse but at the end of it,  hc had written 120,000  words ��� the entire first draft  of On The Road.  Kerouac's jubilance over his  remarkable feat was soon to  bc dampened. His publishers,  Harcourt, Brace & Co., rejected the manuscript out of  hand. They had been expecting an orderly sequel to  Kerouac's initial novel. Instead, he was trying to foist  a chaotic explosion of words  on them, that appeared to  have no commercial possibilities whatsoever. The eccentric work received an  equally cold reception from  several other publishers.  (They are undoubtedly still  kicking themselves in tbe way  of short-sighted and overly-  cautious editors since time  immemorial.) For Kerouac.  it represented a major setback but he had opened the  creative floodgates now. Seven years were to elapse  before On The Road (edited  down by a third and with a  good deal of conventional  punctuation inserted) was to  finally appear. During this  period. Kerouac knocked  about the country, spending  extended periods in California, the Pacific Northwest and Mexico; cranking out  a continuous flow of prose and  poetry in scrofulous skidroad  hotel-rooms. Between travel-  junkets, he hung out on the  New York underground scene  or holed up al his widowed  mother's house, where hc  maintained a spartan writing  room. In his final years of  obscurity, Kerouac became a  serious student of Mahayana  Buddhism, a belief that conflicted with his essential  Catholicism and which be  would ultimately discard.  Thc advent of On The Road  was to ultimately change lhc  course of many lives but none  more than Kerouac's own.  Almost overnight, he was  transformed from an itenerant  literary figure of minlscule  reputation to the status of a  full-fledged cult hero. For  Kerouac, essentially a shy,  introverted man, the transition was a jarring and awful  thing. He had always relied on  liquor to ease his awkwardness with most other people.  Hc now began lo rely on it lo  a much greater degree. Il  would lead to embarrassing  interviews and quasi-incoherent explanations of what  the expression "Beat" was  actually supposed to signify. (It appeared to hover  somewhere between beat-  down and beatific.) These  occasions were unfortunate  since they tended to make  Kerouac appear foolish and  irresponsible. They also drew  attention to his persona rather  than his writing, a situation  that would distress Kerouac  more and more as time went  by. Someone dubbed him  King of the Beats, a half-  facetious title that he detested. Fame was at him with a  vengeance.  I saw Kerouac on television  for the first and only time in  1960. It was on the old Steve  Allen Show. Poor Jack, all  duded up in a tweed sport's-  jacket and freshly-pressed  pants, seemed quite sober  but visibly nervous. He and  Allen exchanged a little random talk but only when he  began to read did he seem to  relax. He performed excellently. With Allen noodling.pn^  nmnn  ^n  rrrru uiilllll J  Ellingham '$     ,  *   Astrology  J  By Rae Ellingham  Twilight Theatre  A contemporary story of  boy meets girl and a sex  comedy provide the bill of  fare at the Twilight Theatre  this week.  Corvette Summer, which  will be shown Wednesday  through Thursday, December  6���9, could be more properly  called a love triangle involving  a hoy and a girl and a ear.  A Stingray is one of the main  characters in this fast-moving  action comedy in which the  other leads are Mark Hamill  of Star Wars and Annie Potts,  making her film debut her.  Hamill plays a naive high  school senior obsessed with  retrieving thc lost Stingray  and getting into trouble as a  result. Potts portrays an inexperienced but willing prostitute who is delighted to learn  that she will be Hamill's first  experience. Accent is on comedy and action as they meet  with frustrations in their  particualr goals.  Thc large supporting east  offers a wealth of funny  characters and the film is  fun to watch and a guaranteed  crowd-pleaser. Shown at the  regular 8:00 p.m. time on  Wednesday and Thursday,  the film will have two showings on each of Friday and  Saturday nights at 7:00 and  9:00 p.m.  The second film of thc week  is entitled Jokes My Folks  Never Told Mc and for those  who like their film fun with a  touch of naightiness it may  just bc the sort of thing that  censors warn us about. Jokes  My Folks Never Told Mc will  play at the Twilight Theatre  Sunday through Wednesday,  December 10���13. Tuesday, December 12 it will bc  shown at 7:00 p.m.. other  nights at the regular 8:00  p.m. hour.  neighbours are  prepared  to  forget. Next phase of activity  Week Commencing: Dec- js linked to domestic re-  ember 4. General Notes: organization. October 12  Although trends are similar to birthdays arc experiencing  those of last week, there's personal upheavals,  increasing urgency to finish SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  tasks. Mars is about to leave Believe it or not. money  Sagittarius and enter Capri- pressures are about to lessen,  corn. Recent projects have to Pay off debts and place limita-  be completed now or aban- tions on spending. Fxpeet an  doned. Energy will soon be increase in short journeys,  channeled elsewhere, correspondence   and   phone  Babies bom Ihis week will calls.   Relations  with   neigh-  bc  idealistic,   religious   and hours   or   relatives   become  may treat life  much  loo se- strained. Avoid sarcasm and  riously. Many will be shy or keep the mouth shut. Reckless  retiring and should develop a driving spells trouble. Novcm-  sense of humour. Any health her 11 birthdays enjoy new  upsets could be linked to the sense of freedom  THERE'S MORE TO A CASSETTE  THAN JUST THE TAPE!  TJ'S INTRODUCES:  the piano behind him, Kerouac read from the concluding pages of On The Road  which contain some very moving lines. All would have been  well had they left it at that  but they insisted on dragging  him out for the big show-biz.  finale when all the performers  clasped hands and rushed to  the front of the stage to bow  and accept applause. Kerouac  looked palpably reluctant and  excruciatingly embarrassed.  Either just prior to or just  after this event, Kerouac and  Allen cut an album together,  lt was entitled Poetry For The  Beat Generation and I still  possess a badly-scratched  copy. Out of print for years, it  features Kerouac reading various poems of varying quality.  One of thc finest things on the  disc is a rendering of October  In The Railroad Earth. An  excellent prose-poem (of  which this is only a brief  excerpt), it derives from Kerouac's stint as a brakeman  working out of San Francisco.  It bristles with movement and  vivid images. There arc several other good tracks on thc  album along with some trivial  things but Kerouac is in fine  voice throughout and Allen's  intelligent accompaniment on  piano, tomes in at the right  spots. To the best of my  knowledge, Kerouac recorded  only two other albums, one  of haikus with a jazz group,  the other of unaccompanied  readings. It is unfortunate  that he failed to do more in  this area, for Kerouac's work  is more closely connected with  music than the major body of  flat-footed modern poetry.  These were thc days of  strange changes. Much to  Kerouac's dismay. On The  Road was becoming a sort of  handbook; a bible for thc dis-  afilliated. Thc Dharma Bums  was becoming a similar  manual /or the more spiritually-inclined. The Beat  Generation that hc had only  postulated was suddenly  giving birth to itself. The upheaval I had imagined might  occur was beginning.  Student  Performance  The students of Madeira  Park Elementary School will  present a musical version of  Joseph's Coal at the school  on Wednesday, December 13.  There will be two performances of thc play: one at 1:30  p.m. and another at 7:30 p.m.  Friends and visitors from  all areas of the Sunshine  Coast are invited to attend.  Joseph's Coat will feature  drama, dance, and chorus  work.  (TWILIGHT  THEATRE?  ,886-2827  GIBSONS  The Finest in Studio Quality Tape  HIGH QUALITY CONSTRUCTION HIGH QUALITY TAPE  AVAILABLE IN 60 AND 90 MINUTE LENGTHS  TWO-POINT HUB  & CLAMP  FLANGED & TAPERED.  GUIDE ROLLER  Cassette shell specifications  ��� 5 screw assembly system  ��� nylon flanged guide rollers  ��� graphite coated teflon lubrication sheets  ��� Felt pad/beryllium copper spring  PRESSURE PAD  AND SPRING  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,  Gibsons, B.C  SCREW  SEALING  METHOD  STAINLESS  STEEL PIN  ��� high heat polystyrene-plastic case  ��� two point nub lock assembly  ��� lubricated stainless steel axle pins  ��� silicone steel magnetic shield  ��� conforms to EIA, ANSI, DIN STD. specs.  886-9111  ^ Wed. 6th &  Thurs. 7th at 8 p.m.  Fri. 8th & Sat. 9th  at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m.  each evening  Mature:  Warning:  Occasional  suggestive scenes  You'll haw THE FUNKIEST.  MUNCHIIS! JOKES in lilt world.  MdsnIHESEIIESr.  CUHVIEST GIIIIS who wire  ever caught in the nude   J',.  W  MY FOLKS  NEVER  TOLD ME  Sun. 10th &  Mon. 11that8p.m.  Tues. 12th at 7 p.m.  Wed. 13th at 8 p.m.  Restricted:  Warning:  m        Sex comedy  digestive tract.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Last chance to energize  higher learning, philosophy or  long-distance contacts. Emphasis now shifts to loeal reputation, position and popularity. Prepare to defend beliefs  and recent achievements.  Authority figures will bc expecting explanations. Those  born around April 8 must accept partnership upheavals.  TAURUS (April 20-Mav 20)  Only a few days left to find  solutions lo loved one's financial problems. Waste no  more time on other people's  mistakes. Personal activity  will soon be linked to people  and affairs far away. Renew  passports or travel permits.  It's time to broaden the mind  and acquire fresh knowledge.  May 9 birthdays must resist  rebellious urges.  GEMINI (May21-Junc 21)  Discussions, tiffs, arguments with elose associates  case off soon. Stand up and  speak your mind while thc  spirit still rages. Energy will  bc redirected into insurance,  taxes, alimonies, long-term  loans and shared expenses.  Depressing but true. June 9  birthdays must continue to  tighten grip on reality.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Those guilty of over-work,  drudgery or fatigue can now  look forward to less pressure  and a well-earned rest. Meanwhile, go ahead with medical  or employment rearrangements before it's too late.  Loved ones will soon be in Ihe  mood to squabble. Have all  excuses well-rehearsed. Those  bom around July II must accept major domestic tiphca-  LEO (July 23-Au(s.22)  Social activities start to  wind down. Having a good  time ends sooner than you expected. Prepare for much hard  work tackling neglected jobs.  Employment activities will  demand more time. Minor  health irritations lie ahead.  Those bom around August 1  should slav with lucky streak.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Scpt.22)  Domestic upsets end soon.  Encourage family members to  speak out or keep their peace.  New household arrangements must he accepted by  everyone. Meanwhile, prepare for an increase in social  opportunities. Personal energy will soon be linked to pleasures, amusements, romance,  risks and children. September  b birthdays musl accept  present delays philosophically.  LIBRA (Scpt.23-0ct.23)  At last, short-distance  communications become less  frantic. Loeal trips, messages and phone calls hint of  forgiveness.    Relatives    and  SAGITTARIUS        (Nov.23-  Dcc.21)  Mars, planet of action, is  about lo leave your sign. Grab  last chance to boost projects  or take what you really want.  Prepare to channel energy into  money matters but don't  be pushed into Financial traps.  Impulsive spending should be  checked during the next  month. December 9 birthdays  should slick to well-tried routines during the next twelve  months.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Janl9)  Mars, planet of energy, enters your sign next week.  Now's lhc time to cheek details, revise plans in preparation for new, two-year cycle.  Discard old beliefs, fears,  worries and have faith in new  projects, hopes and wishes.  Feelings of loneliness or seclusion end soon. January 9  birthdays musl accept upheavals linked to career or reputation and start fresh.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Fcb.18)  Community activities leave  you disgruntled. It's time lo  quit phoney groups and listen  to friends you've always trusted. Prepare to take ideas,  plans and projects behind the  scenes. Working in private  brings out quality. Schedule  visits to hospitals or institutions. That lonely person  needs you now. February 7  birthdays must control rebelliousness.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar.20)  Last chance to stand up for  your rights, position and loeal  reputation. Authority figures  are determined to give you  another jab before leaving  you in peace. Meanwhile,  prepare to direct energy into  group projects and local activities. New friends and acquaintances will help heal your  bruised ego. Those born  around March 9 are confused  and need expert advice.  Drama Club  Would-be actors, actresses,  directors, stage managers,  set and costume designers and  those interested in attending  drama workshops arc invited  to join a drama group now  forming with hopes of having  a production ready in Ihe  spring. The group will he organized now and will gel  underway after Christmas,  and the first meeting will be  held on Wednesday. December 6. For details and location  please call Mary Livingston  at 885-9248 or the Recreation  Service al 885-5440.  See our  Bargain Shelf  for good buys  NDP Bookstore  FOR  GIFTS  Come into Helen's  for the largest or the  smallest item and we  will be happy to help you.  We have  Pinwheel i  and French Crystal Stemware  Helen's  Fashion  Shoppe   3  Gibsons  886-9941  Sechelt  885-9222 Coast News, December 5. 1978  Book Review  More encyclopaedia  By John Moore  Years ago when I was idling  in the groves of academe  (nibbling the odd apple of wisdom to alleviate the strain of  exhaustive research toward a  cure for the common hangover), the powers that governed the institution of higher  learning where 1 occasionally  put in an appearance discovered that I had managed to  eon, bluster, wheedle, and  bluff my way through almost  four years without having  completed my science requirement, In a twinkling ofa computer terminal I was transferred out of my favourite  elective (woolgathering 300)  and into Astrophysics 310, a  course tailored to satisfy the  science requirement of the sixty some-odd students of Serbo-Croatian poetry, Tantric  Buddhist sculpture, and English punctuation who dawdled  into the cavernous lecture hall  with all the enthusiasm of  heretics entering thc dungeons of the Inquisition.  It was all much ado about  nothing; thc course was  "tailored" (gutted, might bc  a better word) to allow for a  maximum of mathematical  and scientific ineptitude ���  thc expanding universe, for  example, was explained by  analogy to a raisin muffin  rising in the cosmic oven (I  slill haven't sorted Ihat one  out, but it did cause an upswing in fortunes of thc campus cafeteria). Ironically, the  course turned out to bc one of  the most valuable learning  experiences 1 was to undergo  al the hands of the educational  system. I'd always been in-  tercsled in  "uutcrspace" in  a disorganized way but what  I "knew" was as much  science-fiction as fact; for the  first time I was confronted  with thc body of serious  scientific knowledge about  the universe and discovered  once again that truth is at  least as strange and fascinating as fiction.  Recently, thanks to Prentice  Hall of Canada, I was able to  relive and extend that experience by reading The Cambridge Encyclopaedia of Astronomy. Edited by Dr. Simon  Milton of the University of  Cambridge, Institute of  Astronomy, Thc Cambridge  Encyclopaedia of Astronomy,  published only last year, is  the finest book on the cosmos  I've ever seen. Though it is  an encyclopaedia in the sense  Ihat il is a thorough survey ol  a subject in a single work,  the editors wisely chose to  present the information in the  form of a series of "themes"  rather than opt for thc alphabetical system we usually  associate with an Encyclopaedia. The alphabetical  system is a boon lo editors,  since it makes for easy organization of data, and presents no  obstacle to random browsing.  but its order is arbitrary,  essentially irrational, and presupposes that the reader  knows the proper name for  what he is seeking (and how to  spell it correctly). Presenting a  large amount of material in a  rational integrated way. so  that it can provide a real learning experience, even to someone inexperienced in the subject, is an enormously difficult  task, but the editors of Thc  Cambridge Encyclopaedia of  Astronomy   succeed   impres  sively.  They begin with a general  survey of the universe and  proceed from a discussion of  the various kinds of stars, and  their composition, to a sharp  focus on our own solar system. Along the way, there is a  fascinating chapter on the distribution and origin of the  chemical elements that arc the  basic building blocks of the  universe. From our own cosmic neighbourhood our eyes  arc turned outward again to  the space "between thc  stars", thc nebulae, thc birth  and death cycle of stars, and  the near and distant galaxies.  The final chapters of thc book  arc devoted to Cosmology (the  nature of thc universe as a  whole), life in thc universe,  the major trends in thc history of astronomy, and astronomy in space. All this information is accompanied by  a host of clear and helpful  graphs, charts and diagrams  and dramatic photographs  from thc finest observatories  in thc world, in an excellently  bound hardback volume of 49b  pages. Thc result is a fine  reference book, a comprehensive, up-to-date work you can  return to again and again in  search of specific information  or, just out of curiosity, for an  enlightening browse.  As wc race toward the  21st century it becomes increasingly apparent that our  future survival depends to no  small extent on our understanding of thc workings of  the universe. Thc Cambridge  Encyclopaedia of Astronomy  has to bc thc basic manual  on the subject. It's not cheap  by any means ($35.00) but you  gct what you pay for (and isn't  that nice for a change'.').  It's the perfect gift for anyone interested in the stars.  though if you buy it for one of  your children, be prepared for  an avalanche of subtle hints  on the subject of a telescope. .  Susan Elek on piano and Eric Doolittle on cello perform at the benefit concert tieid  at Elphinstone School last week on behalf of the Sechelt Arts Centre.  Piano workshop here  Bv Susan Elek  On Saturday. December 9,  from 9:30 a.m. lo 2:30 p.m. al  Elphinstone School. Mr. Kum  Sing Lee is giving his first  "piano workshop" on the Sunshine Coast. The workshop  will be modelled on a master  class situation: each student  will play a piece that hc or  sh<5 has mastered, to thc best  of their ability, and then  receive comments from Mr.  Lee. Thc half-hour alolted  to each student is a brief period of time, but sometimes all  it takes is a few words from a  teacher with a different  approach to give students new  insight into the pieces they arc  playing, or into the music  itself.  Mr. Lcc is presently head of  Ihe piano department of the  Community Music .School of  Vancouver which has about  1,400 students attending,,  aged three years and up.  Mr. Lee is, iu addition to being an excellenl teacher  as those of you who have  heard his students know,  a line pianist of international  repute and  a   man  of great  sincerity and warmth.  The Intermediate Session-  grades V and VI (Royal  Conservatory of Musie) is  from 9:30 to 11:30. The Senior  Session ��� grades VI, VIII.  and IX ��� is from 12:00 to  2:30. There will be admission  to and from the room after  each participant is finished.  Because of the full financial  support by the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council the workshop is  free of charge. If there are  any further questions please  contact Susan Elek, 885-  3936.  Lockstead report  POWELL   RIVER   -   The  Social Credit governmeni is  preparing ihe public mentally  for yet another ferry rale  increase. Don Lockstead. New  Democrat MLA lor Mackenzie  said today.  He said a campaign In draw  lo the attention of ferry passengers Ihe amount of the sn-  called subsidy to the fern  corporation is "a slick public  relations job suggested to the  Socreds by some motivational  research consultatils."  The campaign includes  blue primed cards passed mil  lu ferry passengers reading.  "Ihe cost nl your journey is  subsidized In the taxpayers of  British ('olumbi.i This u.tr  (sie). the siihsiiK will amount  Bennett keynote speaker  Kim Simkins, a Grade 4 Elementary student, is  shown practising for the gymnastic display held on  November 25 in the Wilson Creek Hall.  - -a.ea.��.m.m.e��.m.^i   Duncan Sim. President of  the MacKctizic Constituency  of the British Columbia  Soeial Credit Party announced  today that Premier W.H.  Bennett would attend and bc  the keynote speaker at thc  Nomination Convention of the  Riding to be held on Sunday,  January 21, 1979 at 1:30 p.m.  in thc Beach Garden Hotel  in Powell River.  A  candidate  for  the   upcoming    Provincial    Election  will   bc   nominated   at   this  Convention.  The Convention   ^^^ ���  will be chaired by Dan Han-  use. Se., Director for Region  One of the Parly.  More than 400 delegates  from the Constituency, which  ranges from Port Mellon in  the South lo B Ocean Falls  and Bella'Coola in the North,  are expected to bc iu atten  dance at the meeting.  Mr. Sim staled lhal a new  executive had been elected  at the recent annual meeting  and lhal a revilalization of the  Soeial Credit Parly in ihis  Constituency is well under  way. Al present the member  for Ihis area is N.D.P.  lo approximately $4h.h million." The same message  appears on signs in the ferries hul Ihcy are printed  without any punctuation.  "The purpose behind Ihis  campaign is sinister." I mi-  stead said, "livery British  Columbian knows the ferries  don't make money. They ne-  vcr were intended lo make a  profit and they are supported  in public funds just like the  highways, schools and hospitals."  He said Ihe only conceivable reason for the campaign  is that the government  wauls to make ferry passengers feel guilty about the public expense of the ferry sys-  kin.  "Il is clear ihat Sam HawII  lljie Smial Credit minister  responsible for ferries) wants  the users nl the ferries to  feel they are gelling something they don't deserve,"  Lockstead said. "Once lhal  impression is planted, he will  he free in raise ferry fares  again as the Socreds did in  ll)7h uiili disastrous results  in coastal and Vancouver  Island local economics."  Gibsons Building Supply Limited  wishes to congratulate  LORRY &  ISABELLE RENDLENAN  the new owners off  GIBSONS READY-MIX  and we would like to thank all our  gravel and ready-mix customers ffor  their past patronage .  Lorry and Isabelle look forward  to serving you.  886-9412  mmrmamt  ^�����w��wty  /'-. y  '��  Morgan's done it again,  "<..**>  f. With stylish Christmas Gifts A  for men. ��$  ft��  The perfect place to come g 5  V- I  v  ^  and buy,  Something special for your  favorite guy.  Morgan's Men's Wear  Cowrie St,   Sechelt     885-9330  ^  _ Restaurant  >hh<>a located in Pender Harbour Hotel  THZr,   HOME-COOKED MEALS  CAFE -  Tues -Fri      1? 00-2 00  Sal &Su��     10 00-2 00  883-2617  * e ou t  i  ST0Px   :  ilHIHlfalP I *  OKAr,.?  THIEF  Auto, Boal or R.V.Alarms  Protect CB. and Stereo equipment Iron   Ihefl  with eleclronic alarm equipment. Sell installed  in 30 minutes on mosl cars. A great Christmas  gift. $59.95 and up. Free demo  IGUARDOJOT  ML*  lesl Button to  indicate detector  is functioning  MODEL  FB-1A  Battery Operated  Smoke  fcFire  Detector  by Pyrotronics  s  Consumer reports rated it HI:  a) Low cost  and  easily obtainable.   batte-r>  included.  b) U.L.C. approved.  c) Test Button.  d) Audible signal when battery is weal'  $34.34  I  Peninsula Alarm Systems 1  Burglary & Fire I  Commercial.  Residential. \  Vehicle  and Boat Alarm Systems. \  886-9116 I  S>AATM*rMATATMAWMJrj^MMJ^jrjrj0.  raft   886-7817 FIT  JESMH(L  (m Phone 886-2622 V  NOTICE BOARD  Would-be actors actresse!   j ���     ,,;- " " "<���'  ers. costumcts are " ���''',; ' '      '    '   :' '" '   ���'  Iroductory meeting oi   \'.������������"��������� lay   D   Ltvingstonal8B5-92d8&i R<   ������ ���'��� '   "'     ��� '���:  SERVICE OF CAROLS AND RfcAl ".  in preparalitin for Christmas   Spcu    " -  :���  Ministerial Association Feal      a "  lets To be held in Gibsons at i'�� ���>'���  December I2al8 001> m and m Sect" ���'     "    ���������    ���  Sunday. December ]7a\ B 00P "���  bUMONI COMMI '. ' ���  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR SAtl ��������� ���'��� ���     t.U MUf l  ai ? p m   leatucnq home baked goods  ��� ������'    i   I   mM  refreshments al Egmont h.im  FAMILY ACTIVITIES  Volleyball, badminton tumbling pinq;' ���      . ���   ���     M  tor the whole family  Every Sunday   ?   -���; n     ���:������������������  December  17, (hen resuming after  (--������,     ���'  Recreation Service 885-*>440  VISITING SPEAKERS DAU AMI MAI   >;    ���'���   ���  Irom Seattle aiIi be -i! Glad ' idings rabei   ���  December 9 ai 7 30 p m  and Sunday      alt'  in  wefcometohearthesewonderfulbil i lean ������  IAi ������ ������        i ������  (>.  hln  [iff I MH|I"��   "I'H     ',,".'���":���.' ������   * >  Witt hold a CHRISTMAS PARTY al V.  soi   k M,i  inii,r Bl 630 p 1    For mon    nfornutia      HI ��"      Can  B65 9025  '   ���  ��� :  t  We *"' tx      sed December 23    . |  -. .     ,  tor that pel    ���  ���   ��� | I| ,.  -<./���'     14  ������- ���������'ii hi mi i ��� *.  EVf.MY IHURSI ������'������ '.   .HI    ill   V. .   rl    il ll  NOW RECRUiTllN .  ROYAi CANADIAN ARMN    ft   i I  Witip.ii ide Thursday  I      ���,  un) it     ...in Ii \ If. ���     First Aid   Mdl   ���  W,ii."    aii'i *,    '.' i"  ���    I       .     . I  aqiil *   ���   18 ti; . ' ��� ���  ���" man l  RSumi i-l.el.188!  . IHl    '  Goild.ii I 381    ���  ROBERTS CHE EKHOSPHai AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Momiay ���   Roberts Deck   Hi   pita   Am    <���,    "   ���  Si Aidan's Hall  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday. I - 3 p.m   Thrift Shop, Gibsons Uniled i I .  basement. Coast News, December 5,1978.  -JI\JL &^  i%U/  ���mi  Cwi'i Pern t Rrti  wirtfirtryirtririfvirifirtrg  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL PRESENTS  BELL RINGERS <S~*7  ot  HIGHLAND UNITEDCHURCH tj "*WV-  NORTH VANCOUVER '"S^  IN  Christmas Concert  i  i  I  i  i  i  t  t  ft  SUNSHINE CHORISTERS  v,        Sunday, December 10,7:30 p.m.  j* Gibsons Elementary School Gym  lv    Adults $2.00 Students $1.00  Deserted Bay team  continued from page six  has been involved with Search  and Rescue in North Vancouver for four years. Greg  has previous associations  with the Sunshine Coast  from visits to Camp Byng  when he was a Cub Leader.  Teacher's Aide Jamie Ui.xnn  is a man of many pans, and  the only person on staff who  has previous connections  with Deserted Bay itself.  He grew up there with his  firsl cousin Teddy Dixon, the  Sechell Indian Hand's Home  School Co-ordinator. As  young men. both Jamie and  Teddy frequently journeyed  back and forth between Tsoh-  nye and lluiiaecliin (Head)  another traditional Sechelt  Indian village site al the head  of Jems Inlet. When from  time to time the older men  were away logging, Teddy and  Jamie were effectively elders  of the new generation, and as  such they attended to the  hunting and fishing for thc  families  living in  bolh  loca-  tions. Jamie is a well-known  carver, and hc instructs  the students in carving  and Indian Arts. He operates  the boal which makes the  twice weekly journey of  approximately three-and-  a-half hours between Egmont  and Deserted Bay, and he  also instructs the students in  navigation. Jamie's background, like Ron (-'cam's,  includes periods spent in  the logging and fishing Industries, and for several years  he was the very popular driver  nl the red bus which for main  years conveyed Native students from the old Residential  School to various schools on  the Coast. In addition to his  instructional and navigational  responsibilities, Jamie is  Supervisor of ihe Boys' dormitory and he also acts as  Maintenance Man and  Janitor when thc regular man,  Paul Dupre. is away, usually  on alternate weekends.  Paul Dupre replaced the  original Maintenance Man  and has now been pari of the  team lor three weeks. He was  burn in Vancouver, but as  the surname reveals, he is of  trench-Canadian origin.  Hc is bilingual, and his knowledge of French is sure to  be utilized sooner or later.  While Ihe Coast News'  reporter was at Tsoh-nye,  Paul was overseeing the replacement of a starter motor  in a Secheft Indian Band  Council pick-up which is at  the siie. He was instructing  two students in this particular  aspect uf auto mechanics. In  addition in his mechanical  aptitude, Paul is very knowledgeable with regard tu  boats, and Ihis aspect of his  background is likely also in  be utilized, Paul, and his  w ife Sascha, are in the process  n! building a substantial  sailboat.  I he tilth member of lhc  stall is the Conk. Joan Marshall. The lady who had  originally been hired for this  position quit a few days before  she was due In start, and Joan  was hired al ihe eleventh  hour with only four days to  make up menus, order supplies, and get lo the site  the day before the students"  and the rest of the staff  arrived. Joan comes originally from Montreal. She took a  Bachelor of Fine Arls degree  al Mount Allison University  in Sackville New Brunswick,  and she taught English and  Art at St.Andrews-by-thc-  Sea High School. New Brunswick, for nne year thereafter. She subsequently  obtained a leaching assistant-  ship at Bowling Green University.    Ohio,    where    she  "Sife. ������*;&(,       b  "*�� ':  Jamie Dixon gives some of the students involved in the Native Environmenlai  Studies at Tsoh-nye (Deserted Bay) tips on carving.  Deserted Bay report  Bv Mike I runkland &  Stephanie Read  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 2-4 p.m]  Thursdi  .Saturday  When we arrived al school  on Tuesday, we found that it  hud snowed about an inch,  but as usual the first rain a  day later, washed it away.  It rained a lol this week, but  it   also   snowed,   or   rather  taught art lor one year.  Joan alls been lhc recipient  of a Canada Council grant for  her weaving as a result of  which she had a showing of  her work in Calgary. She  weaves on a Salish loom, but  she thinks of herself more as a  resource person than as an  instructor. She has presented  a slide show on weaving to  the students, and she has assisted students with spinning wool on her own wheel  and weaving on a small  loom. A student is making  weaving one of her projects,  and Joan is accessible whenever help is needed. Joan has  previously cooked for tree-  planting crews  From Monday to Friday,  this team is responsible for  the educational and material  needs of the twenty students  under their charge. The  ways in which these responsibilities are met will bc the  subject of next week's article.  tried to snow a little.  Monday was a non-instructional day. We now have  another boat lo use, lent to  us by Medusa. Ihe same people who lent us the Price.  The new boal called 'Medusa  2' is a 24' aluminum herring  skiff with twin .15 horse power  motors which make il the easiest boat we have.  We have also got a new  plankton net to fish with. Il  is shaped like an airport wind  sock with the net made of a  very line mesh. The students  will probably bc looking at  plankton under microscopes.  Ihe water problem of last  week has been resolved. Mother Nature warmed up lhc  ground a little and our pipes  aren't frozen.  Also lasl week, lhc sill-  dents were given repori cards.  Most of ihe marks were pretty  good, considering all the  extra work we have to iln.  as well as keeping up lhc academics.  Last, bul mil least, nn  Thursday nighl wc hail a  salmon barbeque and oyster  soup. These dishes were  very well liked, so much lhal  a few people went off diets  and will-power tests in eal  some of this luxurious food.  Police news (cont'd)  cleaner. Royal Albert china,  bar glasses and assorted pots  and pans. After absconding  with the goods, the thief  replaced the hinges on the  door. In another incident,  thc door at the Imperial  Oil office was kicked in,  nothing appears to be missing.  November 28: Al  the Tyee  parking lot, a van was sprayed  inside and out with a can of  black spray paint.  November 30: At 3:55 a.m.  a rape was reported. Thc  investigation has been com  pleted. Charged wilh rape anil  incest is 45-year old Edward  Jeffries of Sechell. A 1979  Plymouth Chrysler station  wagon was stolen from Ihe  Suticoasl Chrysler iu Sechell.  The vehicle was recovered  approximately one hour later,  close lo the reservoir in Selma  Park.  December 1: A Homelite  chainsaw model XI. 12, serial  number 9323(11-1(1 was stolen  from the rear of Coast Cable  Vision. A padlocked purple  Motocross bicycle was stolen  from the Sechelt Elementary  School.  'jryaT^aT^yy^y^  s  {SggfoThe biggest little store on the Coast (&2&  No matter how you mix it - we have what it takes to  5  s  s  KEN'S  WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -  Free Delivery  to the Wharf -  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS LTD.       OMn7da��s9am   6om  Open 7 days: 9 a.m. ���6 p.m.  GOWER POINT RD., GlBSONS  SundEa��^  886-2257  -YOU'LL FIND IT HERE  ^^JaT^JaT^ArArM*^^ Pearson Tree  Pictured left to right are Socred Club President Duncan Sim, Marjorie David, Dr.  Eric Paetkau, Jase Soko, and Ken Soko. Occasion was the presentation of a cheque  for $650 to the President for the Sunshine Coast Association of the Mentally Handicapped. Another cheque for $655 was sent to the Association in Powell River.  Money was raised by the Social Credit Hawaiian Lottery.  President Bob Darney of the Sunshine Coast Lions of Sechelt, Zone Chairman Fred  crosby of Pender Harbour, and President Don Andow and 2nd V.P. Andy Pelletier  for the Gibsons Lions Club are shown receiving Gift of Hope Service Awards.  Presentation took place during a visitastion from Pender Harbour and the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club to the Gibsons Lions Dinner Party. Presentation was made by  Past Zone Chairman Joe Kampman.  There's no place like home  By Maryanne West  If you are travelling to Victoria via the Tsawwassen���  Schwartz Bay Ferry between  December 15 and the New  Year be sure to look out for the  Pearson Tree of Light which  stands on a rocky bluff overlooking Active Pass on the  north end of Pender Island.  Each Christmas light which  decorates the seventy-foot  fir tree, and there will be  several hundred, represents  a donation to CARE of Canada  to provide food for hungry  children in many parts of the  world.  I've written the story of the  Pearson Tree before ��� but  I think it bears repetition ���  a reminder of thc far-reaching  effects of thc efforts of two  concerned people.  Nineteen years ago George  and Edith Pearson and a sniall  group of their friends decided  they would rather celebrate  Christmas by helping to feed  the hungry than by buying  gifts for each other ��� things  they really didn't need. Between them they collected  S102.50 which they sent to  CARE of Canada and instead  of presents under their tree  George Pearson decorated a  small tree overlooking the  water, a coloured light for  each of that small group.  Last year the Pearson Tree  raised $9,455 and every cent  of every donation was forwarded to CARE.  For many years George and  Edith Pearson did all the secretarial work, acknowledgements and temporary receipts  themselves, but as each year's  contributions  increased   and  they were not getting any  younger, a couple of years ago  the North Pender Lions Club  gave their support so that all  the money could continue to  be sent each year to CARE.  Edith Pearson will bc eighty-  four on December 15. thc day  the lights will be turned on,  and George will be ninety-two  on January 8 ��� but both still  like to do as much as they can  and look forward each year to  thc renewal of friendships  which have grown up over the  years with people whom they  have never met, living across  Canada to the Maritimes. and  south to California.  The Lions Club has readied  thc lights ��� everything is  ready for your donation if you  would like to add another  light to the joyful tree. If  you would like to send a donation in memory of someone  dear to you thc tree of coloured lights wears a crown of  white memory lights. Send  you donations to the Pearson  Tree of Lights, c/o Pender  Island Lions Club, Port  Washington. B.C. VON  2T0.  Another tradition has grown  up with the tree; an annual  poem written by George Pearson about its message.  This year's poem is called  The CARE Christmas Tree ���  it grows on Pender Island,  B.C.  Again we come to Christmas  Time/ And on this Isle it  seems/ A band of workers  try so hard/ To show what  Christmas means./It means  the CARE tree must be lit/  And new lights bought by thc  score/ The tree to climb now  very high/ To shine from  shore to shore./It speaks a  language without words/  As silently  it stands,/  Yet  reaches out with love and  care/ To far off distant lands.'  It also speaks to those quite  near/ And tells them how in  share/ Our joy and quiet happiness/ Bv vour friendly gill  to CARE>rhe white lights  too a message bring/ And  echo love's refrain.' That in  that new and better life  We all shall meet again./  lt tells the world that people  CARE/ The hungry must be  fed./ And hearts are warmed  o'er all thc earth/ By gifts  of daily bread.. For nineteen  years we've tried to help  And sec what CARE could  do,/ And so we say with  thankfulness, God Bless  each one of you.  Christmas  Coast News, Decembers, 1978  Fishboat  thief caught  Dennis Meunier was found  guilty of possession of stolen  properly ��� a forty-two fool  gillnetter ��� and sentenced  to eighteen months imprisonment, ai County (nun mi  November 30.  The boat was stolen from iis  moorage beneath the fiatelta*  Bridge    in    Surrey    nn    the  I9th of July Ihis year. Il was  recovered  in  Halfmoon   Bay  as  a   result   of  public  assignee. A  photograph of tl  missing vessel had been pub  lished    in    ihe    Vancouver  Province newspaper.  /pr:. B.A. BLACKTOP^  spirit  ouAiirv semici s/ncf 1956  Grading & Gravel  Curbs ��� Soil Cement ��� Drainage  Roads ��� Industrial Sites ��� Parking Areas  Tennis Courts ��� Driveways  le  885-5151  PORPOISt BAY ROAD SECHELT  n Vancouver Ollice - Toll Proe       Zemin ��� 2626  The Christmas spirit is  not lost amongst the youngsters here. Dean and Scott  Husby won Ihe giant Mickey  Mouse in thc Christmas Raffle  sponsored by thc Toys Store  in Sunnycrest Mall. On their  own initiative, thc two youngsters donated the prize to the  children's wing at St. Mary's  Hospital. H   *CKTOP LTD.^  iHi      Am.ii.iam iled Cttnsl'ut I  tVaWaTA  Av..->f.at on  B.C]^ b C Road Buibta  lajuTi i iV  By Carl Chrismas  We had planned the San  Francisco trip months before  our Sechelt elections, so wc  voted at the advance poll and  took off the following Friday  with 'conventionecring'  friends. Wc looked forward to  a fall break and some warm  sun and thc excitement of  frenetic 'Frisco.  But life can dish out some  disappointments!  We can console ourselves  by repeating the old adages:  "The darkest cloud may have  a silver lining!", or "It's a  long road that has no turning!" But the road from hereto 'Frisco has many turns, and  though we saw many dark  clouds, all of them dumping  their loads on us and heading  back to where ever they come  from for refills, we saw no  silver lining until a few  days later when we caught a  good old CP Air jet and headed North.  On our trip south, we ran  the gamut of thc weather department; freezing rain and  gusty winds which blew vehicles from icy freeways into  mudpie medians; cloudbursts  which produced oceans of  spray and puddles an inch  deep and miles long. In three  days of driving, the sun made  two brief appearances only to  produce a few hopeful cheers  of "California, here we  come!" from a glum clutch of  spirit-dampened travellers.  II was only the enthusiasm of  the parched Callfornlans  who had been without rain  since February,  thai  perked  our spirits a bit and made us  determined to 'enjoy'!  Wc had looked forward to  gorging ourselves on seafood  at Fisherman's Wharf; exotic  and mysterious goodies at  S.F.'s Chinatown; shopping  on Market Street; riding on  the cable cars. But how do  you do all of these things in  the rain? Wet, that's how!  We had left all of our rain  gear and bumbcrshoots at  home. After all, this is California, where it hasn't rained  since February!  San Francisco is a walking  town. The premium parking,  narrow streets and steep hills  make it so. And with thc cable  cars to take you to most  places of interest there is no  need of a car. But during the  rainy season, it is a different  story. You must be prepared,  and wc were not.  And prices! Don't go to  California looking for bargains  in wardrobes or styles, Christ  mas gifts, or just plain fun.  Thc only bargain is booze and  it serves well to dull the pain  of paying the price for other  things. 'Frisco is a convention  town and if you are on a generous expense account it can  bc a fun place to go. But for  thc tourist and sightseer,  it can be a tourist trap. The  airlines promote 'Frisco  flights from Vancouver. From  'Frisco, they promote Whistler flights. If there is lots of  the white stuff at one end and  lots of the folding green at the  other, you can both have a  good time. If not, stay away!  For us there is no bargain.  You pay 18% for U.S. funds.  Seven percent on most goods  for tax, eight percent on rooms  or motels at rates from a  base of $25.00 to $70.00 and  up in the better hotels. We  have to go south to appreciate  what we have at home.  In two days, we had taken  the wrinkles out of our tum  mies at Fisherman's Wharf;  passed up on Chinatown after  reports of better food and  prices in Vancouver; driven  down the 'crookedest street  in the world'; had seen the  Maritime Museum, Alcatraz  through a spy-glass; and  strolled among the weirdo's  of Market Street. The same  evening I heard of my near  miss as an alderman-elect,  but as I said, "Life can dish  out, etc.!" However, we  had seen what we came to  see, much of which we have  in abundance at home and  some of it better, including the  rain. The rest we can watch  from our boob-tube in the  comfort of our own home, in  front of a crackling fireplace,  and think back to our lovely  summer past and look forward  to the next.  Our long road straightened  out when we boarded a Vancouver-bound CP Air jet, and  our silver lining appeared  when the Captain announced  a pleasant, clear, cool landing  at Vancouver International.  And if some day we can buy  the Golden Gate Bridge, put  on a toll to the Peninsula,  pass a super-recreational  package, we will be the envy  ofalloftheU.S.ofA.!  ��� Sunshine Coast        ���  ��� Fitness & Recreation ���  '. Service !  I now has a phone J  ! 885-5440 ��  THE PERFECT STOCKING STUFFER  YOUR FAVOURS  w .12UTT0N  ?H0TC  ���Vi.  75*  ea.  (Actual Size)  Simply  bring your picture to the Coast  News Office and leave it along with  your address and telephone number.  The picture brought in will be used  to make the button and is not returnable.  Picture may be colour or black and white.  kSMnKsaaaaacsssHHaaKsss^^  ��MOBOSSSS6S��SBWS*StWl5  S^  Don't be disappointed.  If you want to wear it  for Christmas, get it cleaned now.  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  DRV (LEnnitlG  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.|  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best! 886-2200  "%?:  Christmas is at the  BOO/c$,  "wly"  pr Our  V Smallest  Minority:  370 Children's Titles to cl: jo=e from.  Our Women's Section has 117 titles.  57 Cook Book titles.  16 titles by Local Writers.  The Season's Best Bet-  Two Collectors' Items from Harbour Publishing!  Now You're Logging���By Bus Griffiths  Bush Poems���By Peter Trower  72 Titles in our Maritime Section  Corner of School Road  and Gower Point Rd.  886-7744  Open Sundays from 11 till 4  Friday nights till 9  Childri ���   .'���   e        n biggest  ada'i protection ol ch         bi   -��� ��� ���  ample (br mosl   i thi      rid  Yi;i wh il ..���   icknowli I :���   n prn    ph  don'i .lie.!/   put into pratlici     flu  Year of the Child I and its n   ���:��� i i  livities merii youi lull suppori and pan    pa  tion.  Human Rights Day is Decembei lOil  "smallest minority" desi i i  I   I ���     .���::>'  concern  PUBLIC MEETING  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 10 at 2:00 p.m.  in Elphinstone High School, lunchroom. Sandra Roberts.  social worker from Burnaby, will speak on  "The Rights of Children"  No Charge  Sponsored by Ihe Bahal's ol lhc Sunshine Coasl and      UBC Communilies  MMMWMMMMMMM  We want to thank our many friends and customers on the peninsula for  their wonderful support and wish them all a hearty Merry Christmas  and a prosperous New Year.  ^^^mm^^^^^^t^^^^am~mamaAammammaia\+mmnmmAmamnnmmmmmam\amm  .���sViWj',-.' \  m   885-5131  $m  MMMMMMMMWMM Coast News, December 5,1978.  I Wildlife  corner  Kullii I'nri.'iils.  ll's moving time again and  with il the usual problem of  whether the eal will conic  along peaceably nr dig its  cl*"s intu the door mat and  hove l�� bc grappled nti the  pweh.  There's a supposedly sure-  fife   way   nl    indoctrinating  them  into accepting  a  new  territory. Take them to your  Dew home and apply butter  to their feet ��� make sure not  to get it on your scratches.  k will cither spoil thc flavour  for them or turn  them  into  good  ratters.  Once  thc  befuddled feline has licked the  rii   ��� from its paws you're  i  free ��� it will now accept  tyitp.icsv home.  \ |'ve been given numerous  testimonies that this works,  but my own success has been  limited to one failure. My  last cat, Corky, proved to  bc one of those territorial  bcastics who would rather go  hungry than change. I eventually finagled him into moving. Did all the right things,  fed him treats, loved him up  and then liberally smeared  his paws with thc prescribed  butter. 1 spent the evening  telling him that he would  enjoy the new place and Finally got him to the point where  hc pretended to relax, tensely,  underneath thc dresser. All  was perfect until the door  broke open and an excitable  human burst iu shouting,  "There's a fire or whatever,"  and that I should gct a picture.  Corky  went  over  the   sofa,  up the curtains, out the door  and off to his own world. Well,  better luck next time.  It's amazing how many of  what we consider old wives  talcs, actually work. Our  typesetter and spiders mix  like oil and water, so to save  ourselves the distress of running around hunting them  down with rolled up back  issues of the paper, we put  out feelers for a remedy.  Surprisingly we found one.  At strategic points around the  typesetter we placed chestnuts, and there the spiders  arcn 't.  There's nothing new to  report on the S.P.C.A, The  membership cards and what-  havc-you are still in the  making, so when anything  conies up. I'll let you know .  Thorwald:  Thorwald is an old Danish  word meaning big and  strong. It was with an eve  to a hopeful future that Karin  Hoemberg named the tiny  week-old squirrel that the  cats brought in a couple of  months ago.  To keep it alive at the beginning, Karin put it on a  heating pad and fed it every  three hours. It's still really  attached to her and won't go  to anyone else. This can probably bc attributed to its  strange entry into thc household. I haven't developed the  picture of Thorwald yet, at  the present time the camera's  in town, taking pictures of  the Wanderers game; if it gets  back in time, I'll include it.  Odds 'n Ends.  At least four killer whales  were seen just out from Joan  Marshall's place on Redrooffs Road on Saturday. A  call came into the office on  Sunday that there were cither  killer whales or sea lions off  Gospel Rock, so 1 headed  down for a look at them, lt  was four sea lions; they had  been around for about an  hour before I got there and  they appeared to be quite  happy just basking about. One  of them looked fairly light;  it reminded me that there has  been a light-coloured one,  spotted up at Roberts Creek,  hopefully it's a descendant of  that  albino  that  was   there  Bell Ringers here  Karin Hoemberg of Middle Point is pictured here  with her new pet, the squirrel called Thorwald.  about twelve years ago. 'TOT 1  George  Cooper  and   John VJU pnaiL pit  Hind Smith went to a meeting   ���T   CO I J. J. CI  of thc Sierra Club in Vancou-  A unique and fascinating  group is coming to thc Sunshine Coast to entertain us in a  Christinas concert.  The Bell Ringers of Highland United Church, North  Vancouver, will bc performing  at the Gibsons Elementary  School Gym on Sunday, December 10, at 7:30 p.m.  The handbells consist of  three octaves of Schulmerich  Bells. Thc bells conic from  Schulmerich Carillons iu  Sellersville, Pennsylvania  new, but did originate in  Holland.  Thc group, consisting of  eleven girls ranging in age  from thirteen to nineteen,  rings thirty-seven handbells.  An excellent sense of rhythm  is essential for such a group  because all eleven become the  one instrument wc hear.  The bells were donated to  thc Highland United Church  in 1970 in memory of a member of musical familv who had  vcr lasl week. The main topic  was wolf control. John's writing a piece for next week, it  should bc interesting.  It's thc time of year again  when the western grebes congregate about a quarter-  mile off shore, from Granthams to Hopkins. There's  quite a few there now. You'll  need glasses to pick them out  clearly.  Let me know at 886-7817  or 886-2622 if you sec anything interesting, ta.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl News  Classifieds al Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  We have had a comparatively dry November ��� only 1976  with 6.5.1 cms and 1969 with  9.60 cms were drier than  this year's 11.57 cms. 1975  was the wettest on record  with 27.79 cms and the  cightecn-vear average is  17.83 ems.  Last November with 21.31  cms was almost twice as wet.  There was just a trace of  snow on thc morning of thc  23rd. On the same day last  year it snowed all afternoon  to a depth of 5.1 ems before  turning to rain overnight.  The daytime high temperature  was 13 C with an overnight  low temperature of -3 C. In  1977 it was 13 C with a low of  -6 C in 1977.  FLORO  6ENCIES  FLORON  ACENCIES LTD  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  REAL ESTATE  ; INSURANCE  Box 236 1589 Marine Drive Gibsons.  OFFICE. 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  George Cooper  886-9344  Deck ttse  walls wttfe  WI  panelling  KITCHEN PANELS  Vinyl Patterns  All Colourful  -Patches  -Ships Ahoy  -Vintage  -Early Times  M3.95   Ea  CABINET PLYWOOD  3/4"4'x8'  #1 Ash Plywood (2 sides)  ���48.95  ���������  LIVING ROOM PANELS  Genuine Hardwood Panels  Rustic Teak  ���13.49  Rustic Walnut  ���13.95  Oriental Sasafras  ���12.95  REC ROOM PANELS  Scrimshaw  Jnusual Engraved Scene;  Light Mahogany  'ee Groove  re-Finished  ���11.98  ���5.49  Windsor Plywood  MUCH MORE THAN JUST PLYWOOD  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  886-9221  WE DELIVER  recently died. Thc bells ring  about once a month in the  church and also throughout  thc lower mainland in other  churches, hospitals, senior  citizen lodges, banquets and  in the public malls at Christmas time.  Also on the programme will  be selections by the Sunshine  Choristers, well-known for  their performances on thc  Coast.  sm\i     Y0UR AUTOPLAN  ^yN^    CENTRI  Taking care of  _-     ._, all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121 886-2607  False  alarms  The lire alarms in Ihe  (���executive Apartments are  being triggered falsely, and  this is a point of concern for  the Gibsons R.C.M.P. It is  an ongoing complaint from the  residents of the building and  police feel that there could bc  a potential danger of those  living there not reacting to a  bona fide alarm if this annoyance continues.  Coast Industries  886-9159  Behind Peninsula Transport  Fire Screens  Wrought Iron  & Aluminum Railings  General Welding  e#%cavating Co. Ltd. I  Granthams Landing,B.C. j  * 350 & 450 Crawlers (4 inl)  * Extenda-Hoe  * Excavations  * Land Clearing  * Fir Bark Mulch & Landscaping  * Septic Field Insolations & Repairs  * 650 gall. Concrete Septic Tanks  * Sewer Hook-ups  * Dump Trucks  * Sand & Gravel  * Wells & Casings  * Fill & Top Soil  * Rock dusl & Shot rock  * Hydro Poles & Installation  886-9031  Your Credit Union  has. the  basics!  Our easy-to-understand informational guide explaining all about  RHOSPs is available to you FREE of  charge at your Credit Union.  Along with basic information  on RHOSPs, we also have a  solid Registered Home Ownership Savings Plan of our  own. With all the basics you're  looking for!  ��� No fees  ��� Interest earned from date of  deposit to date of termination  ��� Interest paid monthly  Nel effective annual yield  DliADIJNIE: Q  K%  DECEMBER *���* '��  31  ST  Rate reviewed periodically  Credit Union RHOSP available at  i^  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Tuesday-Thursday, 9:30 am ��� 5:00 pm      'Trusteed by B.C. Central Credit Union  Friday, 9:30 am ��� 6:00 pm Saturday, 9:30 am ��� 2:00 pm  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B. C. 885-3255 Coast News, Decembers, 1978  The Sunshine  Second Front Page  Fire Protection importance  B> George Cooper  Sechelt Elementary Principal Brian Butcher, Indian  Band Manager Clarence Joe, and four visiting Ger  man journalists enjoy a cheerful moment during the  journalists' recent visit to the school.  German journalists visit Sechelt  After ten days in Canada,  visiting the offices of politicians and statisticians, il  was a welcome change for  visiting journalists from Germany to tour thc Sechelt  Elementary School last Thursday and visit with the youngsters.  The four newsmen were  on a fact-finding mission in  this country. Between them,  their fields of expertise ran  the  gamut  from  economics  fo politics, theatre, communi  cations and North American  Indian literature.  Karl-Hugo Dierichs is the  editor-in-chief of thc Ducs-  sclorder Nachrichten Wup-  pcrtaler Generalanzeiger  Westdcutschc Zeitung;  Molger Moellenbcrg, the  Cultural editor of the Rhcin-  ischc Post in Mcrkur; while  Helmut Prinze is the founder  and editor of the broadcasting scries, Mittagsmagazin  in Cologne, and Ewald Stein  the  economics   editor  of  Handelsblatt in Ducsscldorf.  Although they had not yet  had time to correlate the information they had collected  and were (lying back to  Germany that afternoon, it  was felt by Moellenbcrg  Ihat there were definitely  major social differences between the two countries.  This, hc mainly put down to  the population density of  Germany, as compared to  Canada.  Their visit to thc school  was designed to give them a  first-hand impression of  desegregation in our education system. Sechelt was  picked to be their example.  The tour was conducted  by Clarence Joe, representing the Sechelt Indian Band.  It did not go unnoticed by thc  visitors that in every class  they entered at least one small  voice piped up "hello Grandpa".  Wildlife schedules info meetings  Bv John Hind Smith  In order to try and stimulate  some interest in thc activities  of the Gibsons Wildlife Club  two meetings per month are  now being scheduled. The  first Wednesday evening of  lhc month is devoted to a  speaker and/or film on some  subject of interest to members  and thc public al large. Everyone is welcome and we are  sure you will find something  both informative, stimulating  and enjoyable at the same  time.  In October wc presented a  film and talk on water pollution as it relates to salmon,  with particular reference to  work done in thc f'ort Mellon  and Howe Sound areas. November saw Keith Simpson  of thc Canadian Wildlife  Service talking about his  work with thc great blue heron  and he illustrated his talk with  slides. Hc also brought a film  about caribou and the discussion afterwards revolved  around predation and the proposed control of thc wolf  population.  Our next meeting on December h will be hosting Mr.  Phil Gilbert, Forest Manager  with thc Council of Forest  Industries. His topic will hc  forest management and sustained yield. He will discuss  forest management as it applies to recreation and wildlife, and outline the new forest  regulations.  In view of the fact that thc  Sunshine Coast is dependent  to quite a large extent on the  forest industry, we are hoping  that we will be able to attract  quite a number of people to  this meeting. We suspect that  Mr. Gilbert will bc bringing  along a film or slides to  illustrate his talk.  The meetings are all held at  the Gibsons Wildlife Club  house on Highway 101 right  opposite the cemetery. Thc  time is 7:30 and out of deference to our speakers we like  to start the meetings on time.  There is no charge for admission.  The second meeting of the  month is thc one where business of thc Club is discussed  and takes place on the third  OES Bazaar  Wednesday of the month,  again at 7:30. If members  have any problems or suggestions they would like to  discuss, this is thc time to  do it. Remember that if you  don't participate in thc making of decisions, you have no  grounds for complaining afterwards so come out and air  your views and let us know  what you arc thinking.  In January we hope to show  the film Tanker Bomb, a  film about oil tankers on thc  West Coast and the potential  hazards involved. Thc film has  won many international  awards. We hope to have thc  Provincial Emergency Programme Co-ordinator for the  Sunshine Coast at the meeting.  But don't forget. Wednesday, December 6 at 7:30  p.m., at the Wildlife Club. We  arc sure you will have an interesting evening.  "Gibsons and its neighbouring areas are very lucky  lo have thc lire protection  that thev have," said Colin  Evans, Fire Chief of West  Vancouver. Hc was addressing the annual banquet for  the volunteers of the West  Howe Sound Fire Protection  District held a couple of weeks  ago in Gibsons. With the volunteers offering their services because they like the  work and feel this is their way  to help out in thc community,  a low-cost, efficient protection is provided for Gibsons  and the adjacent district.  In his address Evans  dwelt on the recommendations  of the Keemleysidc report on  fire prevention in the province. "Only a very few of  these have been implemented," said hc, "and now there  is urgent need of a province-  wide training programme to  standardize methods and  equipment. It is now up to  the Attorney-General's  ministry to initiate legislation to put this into effect."  Hc also pointed out that there  is more dollar loss from fire  than there is from theft yet  thc manpower and expense  put out for theft prevention  far exceeds the meager  amount spent for fire.  "The increase in thc fire  budget for 1979 is S3.200,"  Alderman Hume reported to  Council at their November 21  meeting, when he presented  the provisional budget of  West Howe Sound Fire Protection District to Council.  "That's not an undue increase  considering inflation."  1 Gibsons taxpayers pay about  half the cost of this budget  which covers $1,350 for administration, 52,800 each for  the  alarm   and  communica  tions operation, and the  maintenance of lire halls,  Maintenance of lire trucks  calls for $7,407 which along  with several other operating  expenses adds up lo $26,197.  Following  thc   request   ol  the fire Chief for Ihe second  year, Hume moved lhal Gibsons request the Regional  Distriel io participate in .i  review of road names on lhc  lower hall of ihe Sunshine  Coasl.  "Tlnii' are Ihree (lil-  New Horizons  Bv Tom Walton  On Monday, November 13  we were fortunate to have Mr.  Campbell Tait prescnl another  group of slides, this time on  Guatemala, a small but lovely  country in Central America  that sometimes makes news  headlines with ils earthquakes. His slides included  shots of an active volcano;  the market places in towns  and villages with their inhabitants; and thc Good Friday  processions with live participants dressed in colourful  attire parading along flower-  carpeted streets. Thank you.  Cam, we'll bc looking for you  when you return home again,  November 2"1 was Ihe occasion of lhc November birthday  cake. Four members qualified  to blow out each of ihe lour  candles and cul ihe cake.  Many happy returns lo Miss  Ena Hnrrold, Mr. An Cupit,  Mr. Harry Gregory and Mr.  Jack James, the resl of us  enjoyed their birthdays, particularly their cake!  Wc arc pleased lo report  ihat Mr. Joe Kcrtesz is making very good progress in  Sl.Mary's Hospital and looking forward to his discharge  soon. He is in good spirits,  and wants to thank you lor  your gel-well cards and may  even try to make our parly.  That's progress!  lerenl roads named Slewart.  lor example, and Iwo Beach  Avenues." Hume said,  "which can lose valuable minutes when firemen are Irving  lo lo, ale a lire." Hume added  lhai a numbering system  needed study as well.  All members are reminded  again of our Christmas Party  on   Monday,   December   II.  al the Roberls (reek Com-  mn nits Hall. Vou are requested to be Ihere al 1:15 p.m. and  gel seated lor ihe opening  'Bingo' game commencing at  1:30 SHARP. He sure to  bring along your own chips.  An interesting programme  has been arranged, which all  adds up to a lol of fun; you'll  be sorry if you miss ii!  4  monk**  PdRTiapacnon  The Canadian movement tor personal litness  WINKING NUMBERS FOR NOVEMBER 1978  NOV. 1 DRAW  NOV.8   DRAW  IXPi  $100,000  WINNING NUMBERS  last 5 digits win $1,000  last 4 digits win    $100  last 3 digits win      $25  1  1  4  6  3  6  8  0  6  0  3  6  2  7  4  6  3  1  0  2  2  1  0  7  8  4  6  7  0  2  1  9  1  9  9  0  1  8  5  3  0  5  0  5  1  7  4  2  3  0  6  4  7  8  3  3  1  7  8  9  6  2  1  0  9  3  7  4  2  0  NOV. 15 DRAW  NOV. 22 DRAW  0  6  7  8  0  5  0  1  1  5  3  8  9  6  0  5  5  8  4  5  0  1  3  3  7  3  8  8  1  2  6  4  7  8  5  0  1  8  7  5  9  7  1  6  2  2  4  0  3  0  3  2  7  5  4  7  1  3  3  2  4  9  1  1  1  6  2  8  6  1  PrOViricidl November 26 draw  $1  MILLION WINNING NUMBERS  8  6  8  4  9  7  5  NOV.29 DRAW  1  7  0  9  5  6  7  3  7  0  7  4  4  6  4  0  0  8  3  4  9  1  0  1  0  3  9  9  0  9  1  1  8  4  5  2  1  2  1  7  1  7  5  5  last 6 digits win  last 5 digits win  last 4 digits win  last 3 digits win  $10,000  $1,000  $100  $25  KEEP VOUR  NOVEMBER/DECEMBER  PROVINCIAL IICKEt.  IT'S ALSO ELIGIBLE  FOR THE  DECEMBER 31 DRAW.  Western Canada Lottery Foundation  Saturday, November 18,  saw the largest crowd ever to  fill the Roberts Creek Community Hall for the Mount  Elphinstone Chapter ItbS, Order of the Eastern Star's  Annual Fall "Christmas  Stars" Bazaar.  Promptly at 2:00 p.m.. Mrs.  Muriel Eggins, thc Convenor,  introduced the Worthy Matron  Mrs. Betty Brown. She in  turn introduced Mrs. Beatrice  Rankin, Past Matron, and  Cancer Convenor of thc local  Chapter, who gave a brief  resume of what donations are  given from the funds raised by  thc Bazaar, etc.  Each year a generous  donation is given to Cancer  Research and to Cancer  Dressings. The dressings arc  made by thc ladies of the Order and are available, free of  charge, to any cancer patient  requiring them. Now also  available free of charge are  dressings for non-cancer  patients in thc area. These  may be obtained through thc  District Health Nurse at Gib-  sons. Other donations are  given towards scholarships for  advanced student education,  the Sunshine Coast Retarded  Children's Organization and  teh Sunshine Coast Bursary  and Loan Society.  The O.E.S. members extend thanks and appreciation  to all those who continue to  support their money-raising  functions. Without this thc  donations could not hc given.  Winners of the draws were  as follows: Door Prize, Wilma  Sim; Grocery Hamper #1.  F.Cornwall; HI. E.Johnston:  Hi, J.Lear. Crock Pot and  Crib Blanket Choice , Dorothy  Loukes Powell River, Joan  Rigby; #1 Quilt. Paul Gauci;  H2 Christmas Hanging, Ben  Fcllowes; #3 Doilie, L.E.Tick-  ner, Sooke; #1 Christmas  Cake, Mary Harvey; H2 Carafe  Edna Fisher; Fudge Guessing,  Fran Ovens.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechell.  PRE WINTER WOOD HEATER SALE  ��� Uses Less Fuel  ��� Long Burn 8 to 14 hrs.  ��� Thermostat Controlled  ��� Converts to Fireplace Instantly  ��� Even Temperatures  ��� Cook Top Feature  ��� No Waste of Wood Gases  ��� Air Tight  $495.00  The Heron Is Now Open For Dining   ^jfc  Try some homemade Shepherd's Pie, Welsh Rarebit,  jmm\mm       Roast Beef, etc. Something Different Every Day.!  M Facilities!  WINTER HOURS  8a.m.���8p.m.   Weekdays  8 a.m.���5 p.m.   Sat. & Sun.  4;r^��ft  Don't Forget....Wednesday is Bridge Night.  ��� Fuel lasts 8-10-18 hours  to a filling.  No cold   mornings.  Exceptional Fuel Efficiency  based on a front end combustion  system���burns like a cigar.  C31 S $398.00  C31 C $424.00  C26 S $383.00  C26 C $398.00  ��� Uses less than half the  wood used in ordinary  wood heaters.  ��� Fuel lasts 12 hours to a filling.  ��� Controlled even heat, comfort, better than gas  and oil.  ��� Carefree thermostat control.  ��� Cabinet models are in baked enamel...easy to  keep clean with removable top lor warming.  ��� Takes wood up to 2 feet long.  ��� Controlled even heat.  No Thermostat Required.  ��� Easy Care. Periodically polish  surface with black   stove polish.  KEEP THIS"AD & SAVE *25.00  Clip & Save  Present this ad to Ron Thomas when he calls   and save.  OFFER EXPIRES DEC. 23 - DO IT NOW  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR  CALL NOW 886-7111  13 years experience   Serving the Coast since 1967  . mastet charge, Coast News, December 5, 1978.  Strikes and spares   ��  Rugby team loses  Gibsons' Rugby Club suffered its first defeat of thc  season. 21���0, to a tough  Kats team at Balaclava Park.  Playing   Kats   is   a   treat  especially in their sandy home  park. Funchcs. elbows, knees.  and   scrappy   tackling   complement fluid ball control and  kicking.    A    skilled    referee  allowed   bolh   sides   to   play  llieir besl and ii was rugby  Drop off vour Const .News  Classifieds     al     Campbell's  Family     Shoes    &    Leather  (.(Marts In down-town Sechelt.  played lullborc.  The first half was scoreless, end lo end. Gibsons  in control. The second hall  belonged lo Kats: three  tries (one more than Gibsons  has allowed all vear). Iwo  conversions, and a penally.  But the hilling was even  all game long and a bounce  here or there and we could  be 9���0. As il  is Gibsons  is  8- I   before   ihe  break,   a    powerh  there will be lulun  Balaclava Park.  Christmas  tusc,   and  games at  MOREL'S  Framing &  Construction Ltd.  "SPEC  HOUSES"  specializing in  CUSTOM HOME  BUILDING & FRAMING  886-2440  By Bud Mulcaster  Virginia and Freeman  Reynolds now have their  lawn planted, arc sitting back  watching it grow and Freeman is starling to bowl  like he did last year. Hc had a  .102 single and 1060 for four  in the Classic League and  came back in the Ball and  Chain League with a 2%  single and S10 for three.  Virginia rolled a dandy 330  single and had high triple for  Ihe ladies with 073.  (iood games in the Classic  League with June Frandsen  gelling unlraeked and rolling  a 31l> single and a 1047 four  game total. Nancy Carby was  lops in thc Gibsons 'A'  League with a 307 single and  a 714 triple.  In Ihe Wednesday Coffee  League, Bonnie McConnell  rolled a 2CW single and an  803 triple.  Good games in all leagues.  Highest Scores: Classic:  Bonnie McConnell 248-927;  Paddv Richardson 264-932;  Gwen McConnell 285-930;  June Frandsen 31f)-l047;  Jeff Mulcaster 275-915; Frank  Redshaw 278-932; Terry Cor-  nions 274-983; Freeman Reynolds 302-1060 Tuesday  Coffee: Mary Carmichael 251-  683; Sue Whiting 254-706;  Swingers: Belle Wilson 22]-  602; Jean Wyngaert 214-606;  Phil Fletcher 273-588; Gibsons  'A': Judith  Spence  279-642: Senior  Y.B.C.   League   Sun-  Nancy   Carby   307-714;   Rcg il.iv night with a 317 single.  Morel 289-649; Lome Christie     So many high games and  242-663;  Wednesday  Coffee: triples   last   week   that   we  Penny   McClymont   250-683; can't report them all, so here  r  ISave a life, for Christmas Give a  SmokeGard  Smoke Detector  FEATURES  OF  THE   SMOKEGARD   LOW   COST  IONIZATION SMOKE ALARM-  ��� Designed for Life Safely���Alerts the lamily before  smoke or toxic gases accumulate  ��� Ionization Principle���A new, highly sensitive electronic home smoke alarm  ��� Battery powered���no wiring���fastens to ceiling in  minutes, wilh screws provided  ��� Readily-obtainable 1.5 vot AA alkaline batteries  ��� Fail-Sate���batteries last 12���18 months���horn will  ��� click" when the batteries are weak  Exclusive removable mounting plate  ��� Unique pilot light pulses every 5 ���to seconds-  assures you that baiterics are capable of sounding  an alarm  ��� One alarm protects each bedroom area  ��� Location���on the ceiling of fhe hall oulside bedroom  .doors (approved for bolh wall and ceiling mounting)  ��� Alarm horn���85 decibels���loud enough to awaken  . most heavy sleepers through closed bedroom doors  ��� Suitable for homes, mobile homes, apartments,  vacation trailers or cabins  ��� Extra unils can guard hasemenl and living room  ��� Underwriters' Lahoralonesand I.OB O. Listed  Available at  dim DRummono insuMncE  Dental Block - Gibsons, B.C.      Box 274 (886-7751)  Bonnie McConnell 299-803:  Wednesday 1:00 p.m.: Dolores O'Donaghev 229-657;  June Frandsen 251-683;  Ball & Chain: Mcrcv Lovrich  222-623; Virginia Reynolds  330-673; Brian Butcher 243-  678; Ken Skytte 272-780;  Freeman Reynolds 290-  810; Phuntastique: Hazel  Skytte 246-673; Lana Mit/cll  293-682; Orbita DeLos Santos  270-707; Ralph Roth 272-  668; Legion: Joan Peers 210-  556; Tom Flicgcr 275-654;  Bill Vaughn 226-661; Y.B.C.  Bantams: Bryan Fitchcll  100-162; Dennis Frandsen  103-185; l.orri Frandsen 137-  264; Dean Keiincte 191-  360; Lance Davis 255-386;  Juniors: Michele Whiting 189-  456; Richard Connor 195-  503; Seniors: Michele Solinsky 268-708.  Wc held the Golden Age-  Bantam tournament last Sunday and the winners were  Pam O'Donaghev, Allan Jay.  Carlic Strom and Hugh Inglis. They bowled 299 pins  over their team average. Second place went to Lorri and  Dennis Frandsen, Craig Kineaid, Beth Balentyne and  Rockey Grey, rolling 197 pins  over their average.  In league play, thc ladies  almost completely dominated  thc lanes last week. In thc  Classic League Bonnie McConnell was high bowler with  a 995 four-game total. There  were no 300 games rolled.  However, in thc Tuesday  Coffee League, Nora Solinsky rolled a 316 single and in  thc Gibsons 'A' League Paddy  Richardson had a 304 single  and 828 for three, with Nancy  Carby right behind her witli  a 297 single and 812 for three.  In thc Wednesday Coffee  League Darlene Maxfield had  a 327 single and in the Wednesday Sloughoff League June  Frandsen rolled 300 even.  Jane Coates rolled her firsl  300 game in thc Ball and  Chain with a dandy 351  single, and the men started  coming back with Al Lovrich  rolling a 345 single and Freeman Reynolds a 314 single  and 819 for three.  In thc Legion League Jim  Peers rolled a 324 single  and Ann Husband started  thc whole  thing off in  the  I  Salmonid Enhancement Update78  Two years ago, members of the Salmonid Enhancement Program of the Federal Department of Fisheries and Oceans, visited your community to hear your concerns and  your opinions on the proposed Federal/Provincial Salmonid Enhancement Program.  In response to your request that they return to report on the hearings of 76, the  Salmonid Enhancement team is coming back to outline to you what it has, and has  not, done regarding your concerns. We also want more input. What do you want  Salmonid Enhancement to do now? How? When? Where? Why?  The meeting will start at 7:30 p.m. and is divided into two parts:  PART 1.   A PROGRESS REPORT  What has been done as a result of the 1976 meeting?  PART 2.   WHAT'S NEXT?  Where should Salmonid Enhancement go from here?  Each person or organization will have 10 minutes in which to present a written or  oral brief outlining their concerns and/or recommendations. Longer written submissions will be accepted up to January 12, 1979 and may be mailed to:  Update 78  Salmonid Enhancement Program  Fisheries Ik Oceans Canada  1090 West Pender Stteet  Vancouver, B.C.   V6E 2P1  Each meeting will be fully recorded and a report published in 1979.  Join Salmonid Enhancement Wednesdayevening, December 6  Time:   7.30 p.m.  Place: Senior Citizen's Hall at Sechelt  Government of Canada  Fisheries and Oceans (Pacific Region)  Salmonid Enhancement Program  area lew of the highest.  Classic: Bonnie McConnell  276-995; Freeman Reynolds  281-949; Tuesday Coffee:  Marnev Qually" 279-732;  Nora Solinsky 316-732;  Swingers: Alice Smith 258-  665; Hugh Inglis 296-713;  (,ibsons 'A': Nancy Carby  2T.8I2; Paddy Richardson  304-828; Terry Cormons 289-  "06; Wednesday Coffee:  Dolores O'Donaghev 284-  689; Edna Bellerivc 247-  -03: Barbi Rezansoff 262-  "25: Darlcnc Maxfield 327-  "86: Wednesday 1:1111 p.m.:  Sue Whiting 274-709; June  Frandsen 300-719; Carole  Skvtte 248-720; Ball & Chain:  Donnie Redshaw 280-692;  Jane Coates 351-732; Dianne  Fitchcll 280-741; Al Lovrich  345-748; Freeman Reynolds  314-819; Phuntastique: Orbita Delos Santos 285-749;  Ken Robertson 253-676;  Legion: Dot Robinson 227-  648; Chris Sneddon 249-709;  Y.B.C.Scniurs: Gwen McConnell 295-712; Ann Husband 317-717; Mike Maxfield  252-722.  Minor  Hockey  Association  Referees Clinic: A good turnout was on hand a weekend  ago for our referee's clinic���  from all reports it was well  worth the time. Wc should  apologize for the inconvenience caused by a slight  schedule mi.xup with regards  to the clinic, bul we'd like to  thank the players and coaches  involved for being patient  while the referees were given  their on-ice instruction.  Exhibition Games: Wc have  already arranged some inter-  association exhibition hockey  games for a number of our  teams; wc fully intend to have  all of our teams take part in  exhibition games. We now  have a working agreement  with the Pacific Coast Amateur Hockey Association as an  associate member, and will be  partaking in home and away  games with teams in Zone I.  The associations in Zone I arc:  Burnaby, Burnaby W.C.,  Coquitlam. Hastings. Holly-  burn W.C., North Shore W.  C, North Vancouver Rec  Centre, Three Star and West  Vancouver.  Our first scries of games  will involve our teams and  teams from the West Vancouver    association.    Tcnta-  j TED HUMEj  j SERVICES !  AUTHORIZED  FURNACES  J HOT WATER HEATERS*,  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARMAIR  HEATING SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  Old and young alike enjoyed the action lasl weekal Gibsons Lanes when Ihe Golden  Agersand the Bantams participated in a Mixed Tournament.  Sechelt Renegades come close to scoring during play against Division II team.  Nomads, in tournament play last weekend. The Nomad goalie was completely  beaten but the ball was cleared from the goal line by a learn male (No. 8).  Renegades lose first  Soccer by J. & Co.  Last Saturday the Sechelt  Renegades lost a game to thc  Nomads, an excellent team  from town. The game ended  in a dismal score of 6���1 for  the Nomads.  Let it bc said that the Nomads are a second division  team as compared to the  Renegades who arc in the  seventh division. The Nomads didn't get where they  are   now   on   nothing.   One  lively scheduled arc games  Saturday. December 9; our  Bantam house team, the G.  T.'s will host a similar house  team from West Van. while  we will be sending down to  the West Van community  our Midget house Tyee  Flyers.  Also on the weekend of  December 9 wc have tentatively arranged for a scries  of Saturday and Sunday  games in Powell River for ail  of our house players in Pups,  Atoms and Peewces. This  would involve a two-game  series and they would return  the visit after Christmas.  More on this next week.  Should be fun!  should point out also that the  Renegades showed greal  courage and stamina against  sueh a good learn. They gave  thc Nomads a run for llieir  money and although there was  a lack of communication  between thc players, lhc  Renegades played well.  A word of apology lo lhc  Wanderers is in order. Wc  were not aware there were  so many injured Wanderers  and we can only  hope  that  ihev recover soon and give all  the soccer fans the good action and games wc were all  looking forward to seeing.  This weekend on Sunday,  the last and final results ol  the Sunshine Coast League  games were a pleasant surprise for many. The Sechelt  Redskins defeated the Pender Harbour Bananas 2���1  and won thc trophy held  since last year by the Sechelt  Chiefs. Congratulations to  the Redskins lor their victory.  Pender Seniors  Considering Ihe glacial  mood of the nighl. a surprising number of members  and guests attended the Annual Meeting of Pender Harbour Senior Citizens, Branch  80. Friends vv ere happy to welcome back Jean Rousseau after her stay iu Ihe Interior.  Mrs. Evelyn Olson conducted the installation ceremony  for the new executive officers  and presented the gavel lo  Jack Hcidcma, Presidentelect for the coming year.  Gladys Brown announced  that the Christmas party will  he held on December 18 in the  Madeira Park Community  Hall. Les Fowler and his  choir have generously offered  lo sing for the party. Ticket  arrangements can be made by  members and their friends hy  contacting Neil Lillington,  883-2352. between now and  December 8. The price this  year: $6.00. Each guest is requested lo bring a small  wrapped  gift   for  the   tree.  Peg Riley, in charge of decorating the hall, will need energetic volunteers to work on  the afternoon of December 18.  Her number: 883-2230.  I   Home   !  i i  | Equipmentj  !   Dealer   I  "W-M'MW-  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  ~n  For special sale Hems, please  refer lo lhc Marine Section of  Ihe Classified Ads.  Dealers for:  merCrui/er  VOLVO  PENTA  I.HHYMIH  Marine  883-Q72Q or evenings   883-Q602  7 Days a Week  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE  Sinclair Bay Rd. Garden Bay Coast News, December 5, 1978  11.  Film Society  By Allan J. Crane  Richard Rumley of Madeira Park escaped from this accident virtually uninjured on  November 30. Accident occured when he swerved to miss a deer just north of the  Riggers' Roost.  Coast News Editor John Burnside's Datsun suffered a freak accident when hit by a  jriverless runaway while waiting for gas at Gibsons Shell Station last Saturday.  See story below.  As you can see from the  results tabulated above, there  was a mixed reaction to  Medea with the balance  tipped slightly in favour of  the favourable reaction, although that sometimes with  reservations. The figures in  brackets underneath thc  Kwahtahmoss Film Society's  ratings are those of thc delegates from all oyer Canada al  thc annual general meeting of  the Canadian Federation of  Film Societies held in Toronto  In I975.  Perhaps the majority opinion was expressed by thc  person who commented:  "Excellent acting, costumes,  etc., etc., bul very Bloody  Heavy." On the other hand,  one viewer who signed himself, "Tillicum Claude."  made a new box which hc  called DISGUSTING and he  said: "Whoever chose this  film for showing should have  been placed in thc flaming  inferno so vividly portrayed at  the end of this lousy, shitty  film." Another viewer noted  that the first boy to be sacrificed had capped teeth. Thc  Film Society's Consultant on  Dentistry, however, denied  this allegation and said that  the boy had really beautiful  teeth. He noted, however, that  Laurent Terzieff, who played  thc Centaur, did have capped  teeth of indifferent quality.  The Film Society's next  presentation is really something special. Dursu Urzalu is  a true story of the friendship  between Arsenyev, a well-  known Soviet explorer, and his  I should have stayed in bed  By John Burnside  Sonic days it doesn't pay to  get up in the morning, truly.  This thought came to mind  again Saturday afternoon as 1  endeavoured to fill my gas  tank at Charlie Mandelkau's  Shell Station in the Lower Village of Gibsons.  I'd just parked my gallant  little Datsun beside the pumps  between them and the gas  station, told Charlie 1 thought  she'd take about $5.00 worth  then sprinted across thc street  into the bookstore. Business  completed. 1 re-emerged.  Just as I made it to the sidewalk I heard a loud metallic  crump just to my left. A red  station wagon was wheeling  down School Road hill with no  one at the wheel. The crump  I'd heard had been thc vehicle  colliding with thc iron bannister at the steps al thc corner  of thc building,  Thc runaway, while I  watched, bounced off thc bannister and knocked over the  stop sign on the corner which  it dragged underneath it  across the street in the direction of the wire fence on thc  far side from where I stood.  Just about half way across  the street I guess the wheels  got tangled up on the dragging stop sign, for the car  turned sharply left and headed  straight on to the gas station  lot. "My God," I thought,  "it's heading directly towards  my car! This can't bc happening."  But it was, and as unerringly as a thrown dart thc red  wagon bumped on to thc gas  station lot,  narrowly missed  the gas pumps, and slammed  into my poor defenceless  car. I couldn't believe il.  I'd just been in a collision  while across the street from  my car which was sitting off  thc road at gas pumps. What  could I do? 1 took a picture.  Apparently thc red wagon  had been parked on the lower  parking lot of the Inglis House  just a few moments before.  It had no handbrake, had not  been put in gear and thc  wheels were turned downhill.  There was no possible straight  line it could have taken to  my car but it had rolled,  bouncing off of obstacles and  changing directions twice  until it met my car.  I  should   have   stayed   in  bed!  guide Dersu Urzalu. a true  son of thc Asian tribe. Ussuri  Taiga, and a wise. kind, unselfish man. Dersu Urzalu  was a book written by Arsc-  ncyev as he recorded his  Siberian journeys. Thc prestigious Japanese director  Akira Kurosawa (Rashomon,  The Seven Samurai, etc.)  first became interested in  Dersu I'r/alu in thc 1930's  vv hen he was still working with  Ihe director Yamamoio, and  his interest centered around  Ihe fact that il speaks of man's  unity with nature, of his struggle against predatory extermination, The topicality of  thc film in the overall issue of  ihe contemporary struggle  for environmental protection  does not overshadow its political aspects, for nature is being  destroyed by capitalist and  socialist industrial monopolies  with mercenary motives.  Consequently, Kurosawa calls  upon humanity to ponder  the question of what lies  ahead by putting in the centre  of the film events the character of (hc trapper Dersu  Urzalu who lives in harmony  with nature.  I want to assure readers  that this is not a "heavy"  film. I saw it at Saskatoon lasl  May, and thc location photography in the Siberian tundra  is breath-taking. The film is  not difficult or puzzling cither  in the way that Three Women,  for example, was. It is a narrative film, but it is not overburdened with dialogue since  much of its interchange is  portrayed visually. Nor is it  by any stretch of thc imagination what might bc looked  upon as a depressing film in  contrast to Medea or most of  the Bergman films of thc late  Sixties and early Seventies  which could bc so regarded,  lt is a moving and lovely film  which gently poses questions  which arc of concern to us all.  Dersu Urzalu dies as hc has  DOGWOOD  ears  we are open:  Weekdays till 9 p.m.  Books are  a lasting gift  New Releases  Tolkien's "The Hobbit"' $11.95  The Tolkien Collection $24.95  Tolkien's "Lord of the Rings" Boxed Gift Set $ 9.95  Royal Family Album $29.95  Joy of Hockey $ 8.95  The Muppet Show Book $17.95  Yacht Log $ 9.50  Boxed Gifts for Children  Winnie the Pooh  Charlie & the Chocolate Factory  Boxed Gift Sets  James Herriot  Mister Maclean  Agatha Christie  Louis L'Amour  JudyBlume ���   Gifts  .. Handcrafted ceram ic ware by "Jon i"  ���/.Artistically designed "clay forms" by local artisans Alan and  Joan Grout  ���;��� Functional pottery, canister sets, oil lamps, tea pots, spice  and jam jars plus many other designs from Egmont potters  -/. Beautiful "stained glass" effect sand candles  /���Also a unique selection of casseroles, tea pots, vegetable  servers, gravy boats, mugs, soap dishes, from Coast Road  Pottery, Maple Ridge, B.C.  ���b Driftwood Candles ��� illuminates the same way as light through  stained glass   $14.95���$29.95  ^Northern Lights Paper Candles ��� Long-burnina. colour-toned,  hand-dipped candles. 6"���$1.00 pr. ���12"���$1.70 pr.  And our cute Dakin Stuffed Animals  PAUKEJ  book/ :gift/: cord/    ���  lived, in harmony with nature.  Dersu Urzalu received the  Academy Award for Besl  Foreign Film in 1976defeating  such competition as Lina  Wcrtmuller's Seven Beauties.  The film will be shown on  December 12 at thc Twilight  Theatre commencing ai 9:00  p.m. Please do nol hank on  the film starling late. Some  people did this in the case of  Medea and missed lhc beginning of the film. Dersu Urzalu  is almost two and-a-hall  hours iu Ichgth, and a prompl  starl is essential lo a reasonable finishing time. Ihe beginning of lhc film is important  also iu selling the action  within ils journalistic perspective, and ii would be pleasant if the cashier and membership secretary  could  see  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  Open 9���9       7 Days a Week  tide tables     ru ,0,  Reference:  Pacific  Standard Ti  Frl.Dcc.8  Point Atkinson  Wi-il.,l)i-c6  (l.l.Kl l.l 0525  lion 15." 122(1 15.1  1"2I) 8.7 I '1.15 b,'  2200 11.3 Sat.Occ.9  Thurs.Dcc.7 0135 II.'  0420 5.'i 0630 'S.i  11.15 15.6 1300 15..  IMO ~.t> 2015 5..  2.150 11.0  ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries eTimex Watches  the film righl from the start.  ^%Wmtif%im.  COME IN AND SEE THE '  ^DEMONSTRATIONS  ^ OF THE  V STUDIO  KNITTING MACHINE  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16 at  .triftwood   (  Crafti    4  A Yarn Barn representative .  will be there from 10 a.m. to  '    5 p.m. to answer any quee-   ,  tions.  Js Sunnycrest Shopping Centre a.  V2525^.  HOMELITE  Gas and Electric  And for  the Casual User  For the Professional and  the Do-it-Yourselfer -  From 26 cc to 99 cc  550 pro-model  XL12's  XL 1  $515.95  $25300  $214.0��  Frontier 361  $159  We have a good stock  ���:, Chains for all makes  vv Parts for   HOMELITE  ���:��� Gas Cans  ���/.��� Bars  and HUSQVARNA  ^  Repairs for all makes  and models!  (both chain saws and  lawn  mowers,  light equipment, etc.)  886-2912  ''6*  "hi.  "��>:  V,  '���i.-t  /'  "t  Gibsons  Lawn Mower  Chain Saw Service  GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK       886-2912  Don't wait  for Spring !  Get your  Lawn Mower  repaired  NOW!!  Tues.���Sat.  8a.m.���5p.m.  AAMAnmamaaaAamnaamammwamammmamwaaa  MMMMMMMMMMMMMI  SUNSHINE GM  We will give some very good discounts in the month of December on  the balance of our 78's and our 79's ��� if you need a car or truck for  under the Christmas tree come and see us.  mwmmmaa*amm0maa��ammaammm  885-5131  wmmAiAi0*i��AAA*0AAA*mA*0*m0*m0*mA*i*mmAmAimA*mA��mM*0*amm 12.  Coast News. December 5,1978.  OPEN 4-11     Tuesday to Sunday      Closed Mondays  SMORGASBORD   FRI.. SAT, SUN.  UALCMOON INN  a         8 miles north of Sechell on Hwy 101 AflS-'S'SOfl  Please phone (or reservations        �� CBC Radio  BONNIEBROOK LODGE,  4'j/ti"V'''���'--^" *'��� '    ".iiri'-0" '���'.'.�� '.>:''.'���'���'''  I        v W    '���   .^aaa^*=.-l--i7*^7--.^^=xr^*>-,'   V���'   ' ��       '���,'-,       *  " ���   ---'r' J        ..'-,..'',1,.;^   tfi'llj   -  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  ~'   '       ~ Your Ho:  Connie Achtertsig  *  Dining Room    886-9033     Ym" H"s,e55  By Maryanne Wesl  CBC   Radio   and   Television  Highlights:  AM Radio  Metropolitan Opera: Saturday, 1:30 p.m. also on FM.  Bi/et's Carmen starring Re-  gine Crespin in the title role.  Between Ourselves: Saturday.  6:IS p.m. Besides being famous for auto factories,Windsor, Ontario sits atop a huge  network of tunnels from which  salt is mined. Elizabeth Kish-  kon takes listeners on a visit  underground.  The Hornby Collection: Saturday. 11:05 p.m.i a play by  Eric Green, Chekhov's Island, based ou the Russian  playwright's extended visit  to the Sakhalin penal colony.  Starring Alan Searl'c.  Royal   Canadian   Air   Farce:  Sunday, 4:05 p.m., replays  first broadcast for its 50th  anniversary ��� Remember the  first adventure of Sergeant  Renfrew and Cuddles solving  the Resdan Smuggling  mystery?  Concern: Sunday. 9:05 p.m.,  The Halcyon Days ��� a celebration of the winter solstice.  FM Radio  Wednesday: One to One, 9:0-1  p.m., The Jazz Age ��� excerpts from the diary kepi  during his college years.  1924-25 by Canadian career  diplomat Charles Ritchie.  Saturday: Audience, 9:05 p.m.  includes a short story by  Mavis Gallant, "The Old  French" and an appraisal of  thc writer by George Woodcock .  Sunday: Celebration. 10:05  p.m., One of the earlier proponents of making sacred  music more lively and interesting to the contemporary ear  was Claudio Montiverdi,  usually remembered as a composer of operas in the early  17th century. His Vespers vviil  bc presented by the Kitchener  Bach Choir from St. Joseph's  Church.  Monday: Terry Campbell is  thc new host of Stereo Morning, 6���10 a.m. weekdays. Hc  is thirty-one and comes originally from Portage La Prairie  has worked with the Manitoba  Theatre Centre as well as on  a number of radio productions.  Ideas: 8:04 p.m.. Dr. Barry  Fell of Harvard University  discusses thc evidence that  Carthaginians, Greeks, Romans. Celts were all here  long before Christopher  Columbus.  PRESENTING  The  SUNSHINE COAST HISTORICAL  CALENDAR  'Miss Bee's 'Madeira Pharmacy  * Books & Stationery * Harvest Sun Restaurant  in Sechelt in Pender Harbour  *B&J Store in Halfmoon Bay  The Ideal Gift For Those People  On Your Christmas Mailing List.  GRADE 8-HONOUR  ROM.  Kirsten Storvold: Raymond  Dow; Shelley Fyles; Cathy  Hummell; Lisa MaeDougall;  Clint Mahlman; Karen Risebrough; Wendi Rottluff; Kari  Tveit-Pettersen; Rosalyn Lcc;  Stephen Starbuck; Erika Frecl-  ricksen.  Robert Lcc; l.canna Lynn;  Shannon Maeey; Gillian Morrow; Barbara Nowoselski;  Anne Parker; Sigrid Skogmo;  Shirley Ten; Davvnc Atlec;  Heather Callanach; Joanne  Craze; Irene Gentles; Dennis  Holding; Mary-Ellen Jamieson: Mike Jiew; Allan Carroll.  GRADE    8-HONOURABLE  GRADE    9-HONOURABLE  MENTION: Murray Gant;  Renec Michaud; Susan Brandys; Bruce Russell; Hanna Jonas.  GRADE 9-HONOUR  ROLL  MENTION: Brian Mansfield.  GRADE 10-HONOUR ROLL  .luli MacFarlane; Dawn Mad-  dem; Cathy Svvinhart; Tony  Too; Ken Avvrcy; Tony Eng  lish; Kelly Henry; Joey llog-  bergl Leonard Jiew; Leonard  Lee; Mairi Robertson: Rosaline Russell.  GRADE 10-HONOURAHLE  MENTION: Sylvia Passmorc;  Nadcne Smcthurst; Esther  Michaud; Jeff Krintilla.  GRADE  II  HONOUR  ROLL  Karin Achterbert; Grain  Clayton; Robert Nicholas;  Gail Thomas; Trudy Vcdoy;  Shelley Wagner; Joanne  Braithwaite; Neil Goddard;  Noel Goddard; Bonnie .lanie-  vviek; Janice Beard: Lance  Parish.  GRADE II- HONOURABLE  MENTION: Joanne Ford;  Gary Knowles: Dale Maedcl;  Geoff Spcncc.  Toward the Alexander Mackenzie Stone  Voyage of the Sea-Raker  By Bruce Woodsworth Part IV  Tues. 4 Jul. 78: Crews of  both Tajour (38-ft. ketch with  Chuck and Jo Williams as  skipper and first mate), and  Sea Raker (25-ft. mahogany-  hulled cabin cruiser with  Bruce and Sylvia Woods-  worth and dog Baku as  Skipper, first mate and cabin  boy respectively), were tired.  Wc all needed a rest badly  after the stresses and strains  of the preceding hazardous  days. This morning Chuck and  1 had caught seven Dungencss  crabs, not six but six-and-onc-  half full inches across the shell  as required by the Department  of Fisheries. So Sylvia and  Josephine (she prefers 'Jo')  combined forces by taking the  dismembered crabs which  Chuck had subdued with an  eight-inch soft iron 'peacemaker' rapped across thin  folded-under tails, before  pulling them apart at the  joints and removing the  feathery lungs and internals.  Thev dropped them into boiling water for fifteen to twenty  minutes, then pried out the  meat and placed it in quarter-  pound salmon tins, packed full  to exclude air, salted to taste,  placed in pressure cooker with  lids loosely on top and one-  and-a-half inches of hot water  in cooker; then with valve  open steamed for ten minutes  before removing with forceps  and sealing lids. They then  returned thc tins to the  cooker  where   pressure   was  increased and maintained at  ten pounds for seventy minutes, after which it was allowed to gradually drop to  zero before they opened the  valve and removed the heavy  aluminum lid; after which  they placed thc tins in cold  water to speed cooling process.  Besides yielding each boat  four quarter-pound tins, Jo  and Sylvia had lots of crab  left over for a delicious crab  supper with all the trimmings  for two evenings hence and  seventy miles away in Smith  Sound.  While the women were thus  engaged in providing extra  protein the way women have  continued to do for at least  three million years, Chuck  worked on his charts for the  afternoon's short cruise.  Hc used the Canadian Power  Squadron formula 60D equals  ST, where D is the distance  in nautical miles, S is the  speed in knots, and T is the  time required, first given in  minutes but afterwards converted to hours by dividing  by sixty. Given any two of  thc above, the unknown third  may be easily calculated.  I personally dislike mathematics hut found great satisfaction in learning just exactly  how our boat performed at  different speeds, different  loads and greatly varying  weather and current conditions.  While travelling, Sea Raker's eight-foot  dinghy  had  its port gunwale reposing in  two notches cut on the outside  ends of two strong cleats  bolted onto the cruiser's  swim grid. This dinghy  weighed ahoul seventy-five  pounds and possessed both  turnbucklcs and tie lines at  both bow and stern. Besides  these embellishments (which  reminded me of the Kentucky  hillbilly who was so pessimistic of thc possibilities of his  pants dropping off that hc  secured ihem with both galluses and a bell...), part of  thc rower's wooden seal had  been removed so that the  dinghy, when in place for  travel, fitted ncatl; over the  9.8 h.p. Honda outboard  auxiliary.  I realize that al this point  some readers will bc smirking  GRADE 12-HONOUR ROLL  Kevin Casey; Sharon Markwart; Herbie Olio; Laurie  Townscnd,  GRADE 12-HONOURABI.E  MENTION: Maureen Forsyth; Jeff Redman.  a bit. Nevertheless, thinking  back to some davs vvhen wc  had a following sea of while  raging waves ready to pull us  down like a pack of wolves  docs with a lired moose. I  don'i mind their secret amusement. Wc never lost our dinghy ��� our main lifeline ���  and that is more than some  oilier cabin cruisers can say...  But it was quite a chore lo  get it into the water, and  moreso to get it back across  the transom into place, so I  borrowed Chuck's Davidson  dinghy, which _ he always  towed. I explored numerous  ragged bays and sniall peninsulas, meanwhile fishing for  cod. Ihis was also the fifth  day since Baku had had a  movement, so I frequently  landed him and lei him climb  up and down ihe rugged  shoreline while following me  as well as he could ��� hoping  that Nature would soon take  its course with his internals!  To be continued  TV highlights  Television:  Wednesday: Must Freedom  Fail'.' A special on Human  Rights. Recently the Pope said  "It is necessary to evaluate  thc great effort of our time  Ihat tries to spell out and  consolidate human rights in  thc lives of people as well  a- stales". Among those  appearing on the programme,  Gordon Fairweather. Katn-  lecn Ruff, I.F.Stone. Mother  Teresa, and students from  Ontario Collegiatcs.  Saturday: Curling. 12:00p.m.,  Vancouver's   Berne   Sparkes  versus Rick Folk.  Sunday: The Newcomers,  7:00 p.m., 18.12 ��� John Sy-  mons, a hard working Scottish  weaver comes to Upper Canada lo make a new life.  Drama Special: 9:00 p.m..  Staccy, based on Margaret  Laurence's novel. The Fire  Dwellers. A contemporary  drama starring Lois Smith as  the thirty-nine year-old  mother of four.  Monday: The Toller Cranston  lee Show, 9:00 p.m. Repeat.  Man Alive: 10:30 p.m., Thomas Merlon, a Trappist Monk.  fO  December 61  A heartfelt '-'thank-you" to all the people who have patronized the  store during our first year.  To show our appreciation we are offering the following specials from  December 6���10 inclusive.  OFF  m  OFF  ALL OTHER STOCK  WOMEN'S & CHILDREN'S COATS       (except items already marked down)  Take advantage of our Layaway Plan (25% down holds any item until Christmas)  OPEN HOUSE Sun., Dec. 10  Come in and browse.   Specials Continued.   Look for our in-store specials.  1 p.m.-  4 p.m.  ThE  MupptT Shop  <1lABcBl  Childrens Wear  SuNshiNE  AppAREl  THE DOCK  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  Womens Fashions    885-5611  SUNSHINE GM  B\amma0m*aA*aaa��MamaA*mmaaa*amm0mmaakaa��mamma  WVMNMMMMNM  Now Leasing ��� Cars, Trucks ��� Inquire ��� Competitive prices and  better.  885-5131  MMMMMMMMWMWMIMIMIMMi^^  MMWNMMMMM Coast News, December 5, 1978  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50c per line per week.  or use thc Economical i for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00   per   Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error thc  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected insertion onlv.  These Classifications  remain bee  - Coming Events  Lost  - Found  Print your ad In 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 the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coast News, Classifieds, Hoi 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person lo the Coasl News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store. Sechelt  birth/  *****************  Mike Danrolh. Sunlife of  Canada, is pleased lo sponsor  this free space for your  Birth Announcements.  Please phone thc Coast News.  announcement/     announcement/     .announcement1/        opportunitie/  Charles English Insurance Agencies  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Please note our new phone number is  886-2234  For all your General Insurance needs  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L    '          ���         .. "          "L  n "   11111                     1111  _  ~    "           ._     zm  1111  LL L       ._         _L  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON -  Everleigh Ann Milks, horn to  Bruce and Jane cm November 20.  I978,wclghing 6 Ib.s, -1 oz.  Grandparents are Eleanor and  Gerald Milks, and Margaret  Richardson; greal grandfather is  MLjciikiiiSj^^^^^^^^^^  obitumle/  Kennedy: Passed avvav November 27, 1978, Patrick Joseph  Lawrence Kennedy, late of Sechelt. Survived by his loving wife  Grace; three sons, Terry. Jim and  Timothy; Iwo daughters, Patricia  and Maureen; lour grandchildren; one sister. Mary Aubcrtin.  Predeceased by a son. Robert.  Funeral mass was celebrated by  Reverend Tom Nicholson of  Friday. December I at Holy Family Catholic Church. Sechelt.  Interment. Seaview Cemetery.  Devlin Funeral Hume Directors.  Goeson: Passed away. November  JO, 1978. Clayton Theodore Goc  son, lale of Gibsons, aged sixty-  six years. Survived by his close  friend. Dill McCulloch; one son  Patrick; one daughter Jcan-  ette; three brothers. Jack of  Sechelt. Arthur from Fr,rd  McLcod. Glen from Princeton.  Service was held Saturday.  December 2 at lhc Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend E.  J.Densley officiated. Cremation.  IIIU *ttam *T*T8l7ttlT%7%T*T*T*7*n  ALL DENOMINATIONS ^  XMAS CAROL SERVICE  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  TUES., DEC. 12 * 8 p.m.  SECHELT BAPTIST CHURCH  SUN., DEC. 17  * 8p.m.  MUSIC BY  THE SUNSHINE CHORISTERS  JESSIE GAIRNS CONDUCTOR  v-     OFFERING FOR SAVE THE CHILDREN FUND ^  REWARD  FOR INFORMATION LEADING TO CONVICTION OF THE PERSON (S) RESPONSIBLE FOR THE NOVEMBER 8, 1978  BREAK-IN  AND  THEFT   FROM   OUR  PREMISES. ,   .       _   ,.  Jackson Brothers  Logging Co. Ltd.,  885-2228  BAHA'I FAITH  For Information phone 886-20"8  or 88b- 7355. M9  International Dress Boutique.  new and used ladies and gents  clothing ��� children's specialty  Jewelry and Gift items, 6655  Royal Avenue. Horseshoe  Bay. Phone June 921-8380.  consignment goods accepted.  BURL  Clock & Table Shop  is NOW OPEN  next lo thc Bus Depot in  Gibsons  865-5725 or 886-9743  KINSMI WI U VEARS DAM I  SUNDAY, December 31, 1978  9:00 p.m. lo 2:00 a.m. Elphin-  stone School gym. Hand ��� Laz;  Morning, Dinner and door prizes,  part) favours and noise makers.  $30.00 per couple, SI5.00 single.  Tickets available from anv Kinsmen member.  Buses will  be  running.  Sechell  Gibsons rclum.   Visiting speakers Dale and Marge  Jackson from Seattle will be at  Glad Tidings Tabernacle. Gibsons. Saturday, December 9 at  7:30 p.m. and Sunday the lOlh  at II a.m. and 7 p.m. All welcome  to hear these wonderful bible  teachers. M9  PRIME RETAIL  &  OFFICE SPACE  To be Constructed  Next to the Omega  Restaurant  Prospective Tenants  Contact  George Giannakos  after 3 p.m. at  886-2268  Navy League ol ( anada  Sunshine Coasl Branch  Our annual general meeting is on  Thursday, 7th December, 7:30  p.m. in Gibsons Legion. All  parents and friends are cordially  invited to attend. "-!''  REWARD  S200 for any Information leading  to the recovery ofa 14' Starcrafl  aluminum boat (blue Inside)  with 7.5 hp mere motor (repairs  to corners of transom). Stolen  from Williamson's Landing.  October 30. approx. 4 p.m..  no questions asked? 886-7700.  tin  In lieu of Christmas cards, donations will bc accepted at ihe Bank  of Montreal in ihe name of  Kiwanis Senior Citizen's Housing.        M9  Shakless All Natural Products:  Free demo, December 11, Monday 2 p.m. and 7 p.m.. all welcome. Chaster Road. Call 886-  7636 or 886-7956. #49  \m r 'if  ���w  Appoiril'n ' I ianytimi  Call 886-7621  J"3U   Coast Business Directory J~~J^  W**** AUTOMOTIVE   *********  ELECTRIC   ***********       ********* PLUMBING **********  Economy nuTO parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     8 8 5- SI 81  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  CONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON1VO  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  >~���  ^  P. M. GORDON  |  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  ; l  I       P. O8ox609  |       Sechelt, B.C.                                             Bus 885 2332  '       V0N3A0                                                        Res 886-7701;  need llres?  Come in lo  COASTAL TIRES  at thc S-BENDSon Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  /A  ^^ ^** We specialize In Volkswagen Repairs  -Parts   885-9466 *honda*  Holland  Electric  f) 'W     Bill Achterberg  J- 886  9033  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  & contract plumbing  886-7838     Rick Wray, Manager  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  Sl'tshuJ   Sm-itti  f���^r~~* Days     886-2756  Evenings 886-9261  ******* FLOOR COVERING^^^AT^r***  CARPET-CABINET-CERAiVP? CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. Sat  10a.in.���5 p m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATiON-INSTALLATION  ���FIBERGLASS BATTS"   "BLOWN IN INSULATION'  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commer-.ia  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE-   MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR"1 IICDnRPTIIP        JOHNLEPORE  Gibsons, B.C.        J.LfcrUKE I ILE       p(iong  VON 1V0 886-8097  "II  WINDSOR--.  IM M f W Mf PftMI  {OV.Jtf.9vpL0.VOOD  Fancy Panels, insulation, Doois, Bitolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RR)! MARLENE RD., BQC GOTO  ROBERTSCREEK OOO-OJ fH  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre UIiIk-        886-94II  OPEN SAT. 9-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  EXCAVATING  *******  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  *** BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS ���,���������  *** WATERLINES, ETC. ***  BoxiU/, SEWER LINES  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 PH.886-7983  ********* CARPENTRY  Cadre Construction ltd. %  Framing, remodelling, additions^%  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial 885-2992  Residential  mmwT^tr^^^r     ^aw^ irvf-awvwivpayipy    A^mpm^nff  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  assified        __ -   -w*  aggregates     886_(2830       0?\H��  Maintenance  Continuous  r  Sand & Gravel  885-9666 or  885-5333  L ii H Swanson Ltd  Readymix Concrete  with 2 plants  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  -Dump Trucks-      Boa  Backhoes  Porpoise Bay Rd  172. Sechell. B C  ******** MISC. SERVICES w********  f****+k DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****\  CRAFT SUPPLIES *(n^Jfe'MVJ\  SEWING NOTIONS ^W HtW  Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Gibsons    886-2525  JEWELRY^  X WOOL  Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  A  w2oae GIBSONS LANES "�������%,  |jk. Open Bowling Hours: Friday & %/���  ^Saturday   7 p.m. to 11 p.m.   * j4  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  U^H*"'  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd.  Terry Connor      i*  PAINTING CONTRACT  llo.i-J4U.iiiti.tiinis.liX'.  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  886-7527  Prall Rd ,  Gibsons  "Serving     O O W  Langdale     00��)  to  Earls Cove  TAX  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks STnuwn���  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Governmeni Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavalions ��� Drainage Walerhnes elc  Pn 8RS-2921 Roberts   Creek  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPETS UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE  V GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR ���'  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone uab-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     fl fl   J  Gibsons  /jf\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /JLN  [ffc\ (1965) LTD. \fP)  >���y Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Porl Mellon lo Ole s Cove  885-9973 886 2918  Commercia' Containers available  Daryll Starbuck  WMi-'F.W  Dennis Collins  88(1-7100    Free  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.C>  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  s\ ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  VaW-  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       C83-9313  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFHIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE       Q. -. , ..  Complete Instrument OOO'/lll  set-up ol furnace  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMEN TS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tail trees adjacacenl to building  886-959/  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE CO AST HIGHWAY  Shrubs. Fruit Trees. Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peal Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying 14.  work  wanted  Experienced reliable carpenter  ��� II do interior ami exterior  construction ami renovations.  886-7289; ��4'l  MOVING & HAULING:  House .md  yard  maintenance,  light carpentrv work, cementing,  etc     Reasonable    rates.    886-  9503. 51  Coast News, December 5,1978.  work wonted  woik wonted  STONEWORK  Kircplace Repairs  ( himm/v Repairs  ( all \M>i 886-282I  tfn  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 Fanners  Institute  We regret that due to rising cost  vie can no longer extend eredii.  Cash or eerlitietl cheques accepted onlv. #51  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees arc our  speciality.  * Topping  * limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  opportunitie/  for /ole  CLAPP  CONCRETE  ���Patios 'Foundations  ���Floors 'Driveways  n        ���Custom Work  Wayne     _   *Free Estimates  Clapp  885-2125  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  t at IK qualified Electrician,  Free estimates. 8Sb-25^t  Babysitting available by experienced babysitter. Al Seaview  Rd.. Gibsons 886-2003, M9  Landscaping and Garden maintenance-, Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned; hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens Installed and maintained.  886-9294 iln  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ot Roofing  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  TREV GODDARD 886-2658  BEAUTIFUL LOG HOUSE; On Gower Point Road on 2.38 acres  of sub-dividable land. Three bedroom home with large stone  lireplace. modern kitchen, two baths. Six R1 (Residential One)  lots may be split from this attractive property with purchaser  retaining house and half acre. Phone Trev 886-2658.  F.P.$105.000  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 Keats, the Bluff and Vancouver Island. Has self-  contained one bedroom suite lor 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  Lantzville lo Ihe Malahat for only  /iew from  $48,500  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY: Four adjoining properties in  Lower Gibsons, ideal for town'house, condominium or?????  Call for detailed information.  BEAUTIFUL LANGDALE RIDGE:   New three bedroom, full  basemeni house on quiet road.    Franklin fireplace ��� many  trees and permanent view   to Keats. $53,900  Vt ACRE WITH KEATS VIEW: Immaculate two bedroom  home with fireplace. Well treed, good landscaping and many  other desirable features. $42,500  Magnificent view lot on high side of Highway 101, Hopkins  Landing. $14,800  BOB BEAUPRE 885-3531 PAT MURPHY 885-9487  opplionce/  Washers. Dryers and Dishwashers in slock fur Christmas. Must colours available ul  Macleods, Sechelt. 885-2171.  for /ole  Man, 3b, with family, needs employment in order to stay in Gibsons area. Am handy at most  things and a strong, eager  learner. Please call 886-9129,  Lloyd. #49  -Ot  Ml'SIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  ^698(6  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  I6I-, Marine Drive. Gibsons.  Work wanted ��� two boys. 16 &  14, will do babysitting, housework, yardwork, wood splitting,  wash cars, etc. Phone 886-7148  and ask for Mike or Dean.       #50  Journeyman finishing carpenter  and cabinet maker. If a quality  job at a competitive rate is what  you are after, you've found it.  no job too big or small. For a free  estimate, call Guy Curvvcn.  at 885-5328. eves. tfn  help wonted  Need Extra cash? Be a Fuller  representative    in   your    area.  885-2550. #49  Two familv basemeni sale���  you name it. we probably have it!  Furniture, antiques, pots. pans,  dishes, clothing, lamps, kids,  dogs, cats lat your discretion!).  Come and look. Wc might even  trade things! All this happening  Saturday and Sunday. December  10 and II from 10 a.m. until  4:30 p.m.. on Shaw Road across  from Gibsons Motors. Phone 880-  7453. Watch lor signs. #49  26" RCA colour TV, excellenl  condition, $500. large oil heater.  almost new. $150.886-7803.   #50  25% Warehouse Discount.  Hundreds of Christmas gift items  at 25% discount ��� over $25.00.  For appointment phone .lames at  (112) 921-8380. Horseshoe Bay,  W.Van.  llav for sale. $1.00 a bale  885-9357.  CK  3CK=  OFFICES AT  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  Toll Free 682-1513  Phone  886-2234  CONVEYANCING  IBSONS  KEALTY  ft  OFFICES AT:  Dental Block,  Gibsons  Toll Free 682-1513  ^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  REAL ESTATE CONSULTING - APPRAISALS - MORTGAGES - NOTARY PUBLIC  Phone  886-2277  HOMES  GRANTHAMS LANDING. Well kept two  bedroom family home with lull basement.  Basement has rec room workshop and  laundry room New shake roof. Home  leatures thermopane windows, hot waler  healing and low taxes. Grounds are  beaulilully landscaped Large sundeck to  enjoy a lovely waterview of Keats Island  andtheGan $39,900  COACHROAD lolf Leek RdjThree year  old ihree bedroom home situated m a  quiet subdivision in Roberts Creek only  Iwo miles Irom Gibsons Large kitchen  with an eating nook. Yard is nicely landscaped, yours loenioy Irom the splil level  sundeck Extras include a wired and  plumhod darkroom and a 7x8 storage  shed $44,900  FIRCREST RD: Brar,d new quality built  home The calhedral unirance with wood  feature wall leads you mlo Ihe lanje livingroom   with   feature   wall   fireplace  [hi-, three bedroom home has a large  * i'i. .    .'���������: bathroom and lols of storage  irea '' ��� ' ason 1i' awaits your iimshmq  touches The fot is nicely terraced and  ready lor landscaping Close to schools  and shopping $47,900  UPPER   CHERYl    ANNE    PARK    RD  Architect designed ludof home m quiel  il di h .-. " some ocean view This  arge I278 so fl three ti'"tr(,om homo  must bo seen Two finished fireplaces.  finished rec room, ensutie plumbing.  Iwi . li ��� > llhe ��� ��� "���������'i*'. going on  Siiuated amongsi other (juaiiiy homes  Front yard landscaped wilh many evergreens Don! buy before seeing ifus  home $64,900  NORWEST BAY ROAD An ideal park-  like selling surrounds ihis one year old  ranch style home There are three bdrms  wilh large living area Separate dining  room and a kitchen wtih ail kinds ol top-  of-lhe-hne cupboards Two blocks lo the  elementary school Includes carport and  'wo sundecks $45,900  DAVIS ROAD Idfvil starter or retirement  home Only lv:o blocks Irom schools anil  shopping This three hod room home has  everylhmg you need tor comlorl and convenience The carport could easily be convened to a family room and a separale  tarporl could he buitt on many sites within Ihee-lra large landscaped lol    $37,900  MARTIN ROAD: You couldn't wish for a  belter centered location in Gibsons being  thin easy walking distance lo shops,  schools and harbour Spacious and comfortable one level home in excellent condition featuring large livingroom, three  bedrooms, one full bathroom plus powder  room off living area, huge sundeck Landscaped lot and a beautiful view     $47,500  CHEKWELP; Prime waterfront on Chek-  welp Indian Reserve. Three bedrooms.  stone fireplace. A truly beautiful spot.  $36,750  FIRCRFSTPl: Three bedroom home in  quiet rural sub-division surrounded by  ALR properties on all sides. One mile  from schools and shopping Large open  livingroom with fireplace. The lull  basement has a finished fireplace for your  rec room ideas. $49,900  POPLAR LANE: Three bedroom home  with two fireplaces Ensuile in master  bedroom. Full unfinished basement,  double windows This home is in a very  convenient localion close to all amenities  $46,500  POPLAR LANE Brand new three bedroom home, ensuite, lull basement  Walking distance lo schools, shopping  and recreahon Fantastic price for a new  home of this size. $45,900  YMCA ROAD Ranch style home with  four bedrooms and lamily room Through  hall, dming space, largo kitchen and  livingroom with fireplace Nicely landscaped lot wilh chlld'8 playhouse $49,500  POPLARLANF Three bedrooms, master  has ensuile Nice bright kitchen No need  for a second car in this convenient location $47,500  NORVAN ROAD At tho lop ol the hill  in West Sechell This brand new three  bedroom home in an oxlromfcly quiet  area uflers incredible features Large  95 ��I29 lot si/e Feature lights above  the hreplace Enlra large bathroom  with twin seal skylights All this, an  ocean view and more $49,900  WILSON CREEK Over ', acre of incredible land, level wilh super growmq  soil Landscaping only requires tidy-up,  one bedroom home presently rented for  $1/5 per month, shows great potential  as revenue or slaf ter home $27,900  NORTH ROAD immaculte 1974 Neonex  mobile home set up on landscaped 50'  139 pad in Comeau Trailer Court   $12,900  I FIRCREST ROAD I  I Over twenty nicely treed building lots ���  lo  chooso  from,  61x131    We   will J  I arrange to have a home built lor you I  |  Located a  short drive down   Pratt _  I Road      Priced    at    $9,700    each I  HILLCREST ROAD Only $3,000 down!  Balance by Agreement for Sale will  purchase one ol ihese beautilul view  lots al the end ol a quiet cul-de-sac All  underground services so there is nothing  to mar the view Those lots are cleared  and ready lo build on The ravine in front  will ensure your privacy These lots  represent excellent value Priced from  $13,900  UPLANDS RD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreation lot in beautifully wooded and parklike setting. Zoned for trailers. This lot  overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb  Island. $6,900  WAKEFIELD RD: Good building lot on  water and power overlooking Georgia  Strait and the Trail Islands. This is a  corner lot in a newly built up area.$12,500  McCULLOUGH ROAD Wilson Creek.  Close to one acre of treed property with  subdivision possibilities. $22,500  COMMERCIAL   WATERFRONT:   Gibsons  Wilh waterfront as scarce as it is  this double use lot represents real value.  $33,000  GOWER PT RD al 14th; Nearly V3 acre  of view property. Approximately B0 -  250' R2zoned with 2 distinctive building  sites Local by-laws allow 2 dwellings on  this property Partially cleared Close to  Gibsons and close lo the beach.  $16,900  SOUTH FLETCHER At School Road  Two lots 40x150 each One lot has a  cottage which could bo rented These  lots are mostly cleared and ready for  building A spectacular view of Ihe entire  Bay area and Keats Island $27,500  GRANDVIEW * PRATT Building lot in  a fasl growing area Approximate size  is 146xl4lx,Mx125  Present all oilers on  the asking price ol $11,500  SMITH ROAD Cloared view lol close to  ferry terminal and ocean view Trian-  gualr shaped lot with good building  site $14,000  CHERYL ANNE PARK RD Roberts  Creek Larg< lol wilh beautiful trees and  some view on quiet cul-do-sac'in area of  lino homes Before you decide see this  altrachve low priced properly Owner  will consider terms $12,500  LAUREL RD Sechelt. On the high side  of the road this Davis Bay view lot will be  all your dream home ever imagined.  Priced lo sell and waiting for you to build  on $14,900  LAUREL RD Sechelt Approximately  72x207, nicely ireed, some clearing on  the lot will create a beautiful Davis Bay  view. Almsol I? acre of view property is  hard lo find $17,900  SCHOOL RD: Three view iois /3x110. On  sewer. Three blocks from schools and  shopping centre, Cleared for building,  $16,000 ea.  LANGDALE RIDGE; Nice water view  from this bargain priced lot. $8,950  MAPLE ROAD: .97 ol an acre on Maple  Road (drive down Pine Road). Southern  exposure with water and island view.  $19,000  LANGDALE RIDGE SUBDIVISION:  Fantastic view lols. An area of new and  varied homes. These lols offer themselves to many different building locations. Enjoy privacy and the view of  Howe Sound Priced from $11,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS:  Only 4 of these duplex lots left. Beautiful viow properties overlooking the Bay.  Close lo schools and shopping. All lols  perfectly suiled to side-by-side or up-  down duplex construction Priced at  $15,500and $16,500.  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAD 3 4 parklike acres Access Irom side road will secure privacy  Nicely treed Cose to lhc village $29,900  HOUGH & MALAVAW 4 75 acres Of  level oafffik/p/iilJayiacent to Cedat  Grove $t$)\mz<m?nfi The ideal holding or development properly $42,900  CONRAD ROAD Nexl lo Camp Byng  2'.' acres with limited access Leek Creok  runs through this partially cleared level  acreage Zoned for mobile homes  Excellenl lor your hobby farm      $19,900  MASKELL RD 1 44 acres o! subdividable properly on Maskoll Road and Lower  Roberts Creek Road Zoning allows lor Vt  acro average This is a quiel rural area  only 3 miles from Gibsons $19,900  SCHOOL ROAD   1 56 acres adjacent to  elementary school  Could be subdivided  into  lots.  On sewer and  all  services.  $58,000  O'SHEA H ABBS HOAD5 Approximately 2Vi acres ol prime, viow properly  approved lor a 10 lol subdivision by the  Village of Gibsons Included is a complete set of engineering drawings outlining size of lols 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.  Lot" priced between $10,900 and $13,900 depending  on view and size.  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ANNEGURNEY  886-2164  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  ARNE PETTERSEN    JAY VISSER  886-9793 885-3300  DAVE ROBERTS  886-8040  lot /ok  F  ilO r> n  XMAS GIFT IDEAS-  ���Scissnraa r��.  Scissors  ���Sewing Baskets  ���Knit & Crochet  Needle Cases  m. ���Jiffy Stitchery  ���Yarns  fl ���Quality Velour  ���GIFTCERTIFICATES  Just Arrived  ���Sheers  ���Satins  9  from your  Bernina Dealer  1-: vjir i v.  ewEasy  / ?-ZmdayB^?       -We Now Carry  /885.2725-Cowne SI. Sechelt     Emu and Super Yarn  a  Cello from Czechoslovakia, with  bow . nd canvas carrying hag.  Good tone. $300.00. 886-2622. tfn  SELKIRK  CHIMNEYS  All Sizes & Kits  Best Prices on Const  TRY US  Macleods Sechelt  to^^>M"����ow��������toyl  Just Arrived  24 bolts of Calico  Rainbow colours  FBI SUP  Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre  Gibsons  886-2231  Hand made 4-ply Indian sweater.  brown and tan. Near new. excellent condition, size .18. $90 obo.  886-7839 after 6 p.m. #50  Three new tires. 875, 16.5. 8  ply. $120. 886-2457. #50  Compact vacuum cleaner, very  good condition. $50. New solar-  ray heat vibrator pad with headrest. JO" long. 12" wide. $40.  885-9049. #49  8-track portable tape player and  8-track tape box. Excellent condition. $35. Phone after 5 p.m.  886-7983. '        #50  Ovation guitar and case, excellent condition, new strings, new  $600. sell for S400. 886-2537 after  6 p.m.. #50  Double bed, $30; wringer washer.  $25; misc. chairs. $5 and $10;  TV stand $10; aerial and mast  $25; desk $18; 5 bar stools $75;  9xl2carpet $35:886-7449.     #49  Portable deluxe dishwasher, avocado, excellent condition, $250.  886-7664. #49  One propane range. $100; one  super hot propane water tank.  $60.886-2428. #50  Lloyds component set. includes  cassette tape deck amp and stereo, four speakers and headphones. Ph. 886-7464 after 5  p.m. #51  Children's symphonic solid  state record player, exc. condition. $15.00. Tire rims, size 14.  $15.00. Trunk rack for small  car. $3.00.886-2581. #49  Set of drums, asking $300. Excellent condition. One pair of  Head's skiis. GK03. one year old  good condition, 185 cm. $70 obo.  886-2626. #49  One   thirty-gallong    hot    water  heater, electric.  $70.  886-7111.  #50  Queen size waterbed. only four  months old, all included, $275.  Also a two year-old automatic  washer. 88h-9544 after 5 p.m. #51  Gibson LG0 ��� thirty years old,  perfect gift for the musician in  your life. $200. or best offer. Also  numerous song and instruction  books for guitar. 885-3752.      tfn  Metronome ��� excellent condition. $15.00. 885-3752. #tfn  Phillips Chord organ, small size,  full rich tone, like new. $395.00.  Instruction books included. To  see and hear it, call 885-2324. #49  Matching couch and chair, clean  and good condition, $200. Babv  car scat, $15.00; walker, $5.00;  new mere controls for 14' boat,  offers. 886-8001. #51  Teak dining table, 4 chairs,  $100; red crushed, velvet drapes  100x63. $30; 886-9374. #49  Boys' skates, size 6, like new,  $15.00; boys' Dike in good condition, $35.886-7963. #49  070 Stihl chainsaw. 36" bar and  chain, $175.00. Alaska sawmill.  $75.00.886-7294. #51  wonted to lent  ne   ae   ��   je  House   Wanted  i  Cosy 2 or 3 bedroom for Jan. or Feb. 1st.  Gower Pt. or Lower Roberts Creek  preferred.  View or Privacy.  For businessman & daughter.  Please call after 7:30 p.m.  886-7406  2E  tc    ac  as   as  pet/  Purebred registered Persian  kittens, ten weeks old. All shots.  Blacks and Tabbies. $125.  Tortie Point Himalayan, 9 months  old, all shots. $100. 886-7732. #51  Puppies ��� free to loving home.  Male or female ��� sniall to medium ��� Long- or short-haired ���  Your Choice! Reared in tight-  knit family situation by two  loving parents. Call 886-7742,  10:30���11..10 a.m. or 3:00���4:00  p.m. tfn  Purebred Border Collies; four  males, born August I. 1978.  883-2553. tfn  wonted to rent  Garage  suitable  for  17'   boat.  Write to Box 581. Gibsons. B.C.  #49  Young 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 doin^  work on premises. Phone 886  7979, leave message. #4<  lo/t  per/onol  Gent. 52. needs cook, dishwasher, housekeeper, in exchange for  love, companionship, shopping  outings, travel, going to church.  Object marriage if suited. No  drifters please and thank you.  Box 48. Coasl News. Box 460 ' #50  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  for information call 886-9059  or 886-9904. tfn  Half lab. all black, named Smokey. Lost on Highway 101 near  Roberts Creek. If found, call 886-  7449. #51  Black lab, male, one year old.  Area of Shaw Road. Is wearing  leather collar, answers to name of  'Gibson'. If seen call 886-2934.  #51  SMALL REWARD  Steel rimmed glasses, lost Fri..  Nov. 17. in Gibsons. 886-7191. tfn  Lost: Siamese-Tabby cross, vicinity West Beach Ave, Roberts  Creek. Info, call Jody. 885-  3782. *tfn  joj icnt  foi lent  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 B ���,���������,,  Ollice   Space   ��iih   Storage  886-7112 or 886-9038  Available December I.  1978.  Two BR mobile home on Reed  Rd., close to shopping centre,  schools, family room. $200 per  month. 886-2338. #50  Executive 4 BR house in Gibsons,  beautiful view, two fircplacles,  w/w, stove, fridge, dishwasher.  $400. References required. 985-  4750 after 6. #49  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  Ihree bedroom home. Roberts  Creek area. $325 per mo. Two  bedroom. Granthams. $225,  wft., electric heat. One bedroom  home, wft., $150 per month,  Floron Agencies Ltd. 886-2248.  #49  Furnished deluxe suite with view  and fireplace, downstairs at  1694 Seaview Road. $250 plus  heat and utilities. 886-9076 or  886-2306 to view. #51  Room and Board: cosy rooms with  view. Home-cooked meals. 886-  9033. tfn  Gibsons suite for rent. 3 bedrooms. Available immediately.  581-0024. #51  Deluxe 4 bedroom home in Gibsons, near schools and shopping,  two fireplaces, w/w carpeting,  immaculate. $365. Phone 886-  7963. #51  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, Wi baths,  carpets, $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  Furnished two bedrooms, ground  floor, duplex. Lower Gibsons.  Close to everything. $225. Phone  Chris, 886-2277. #49  I   BR   apartments   in   Sechelt.  Fridge    and    stove    included.  $175���$245.  Call Hayden 885-2283. #51  Granthams waterfront, cozy one  bedror.n cabin, semi furnished.  $160 per month. 886-9439.       tfn  Gibsons waterfront studio suite  for rent, semi-furnished, $135 per  mo. 886-9439. tfn  liwc/tock  Certified farrier Services:  Corrective and pathological  shoeing, hot and cold. Also certified English riding instruction.  Flat and Jumping. Debbie  Rhodes. 886-9708. #51  DR. NICK KLEIDER IS  AVAILABLE EVERY MONDAY. PRACTICE LIMITED  TO HORSES ONLY. FOR  APPOINTMENT PLEASE  CALL: EQUINE VET CENTRE 112-530-5344 (LANGLEY)  OR DIANA STARBUCK 886-  9739 (GIBSONS).  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Horvath 886-9845 eves.  5 goats, all milking. 886-2457.  $75 ea. #50  NOW RENTING  EXECUTIVE  HOUSE APARTMENTS  37 Deluxe  1 and 2 Bedroom Suites  ��� Controlled Front Entrance  ��� Coloured Appliances  ��� Cablevision  ��� Panoramic View  ��� Extra Sound-Prool Suites  ��� Drapes  ��� Wall-to-Wall Carpet  RENTS from $230.00  .��,.      886-9593  after 5 p.m.  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 available. Contact Sunshine Coast  Trailer Parks. 886-9826. tfn  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. 886-9890. tfn  I blk from beach, 5 min. from  Gibsons. 2 bdrm home. Electric heat, stove, drapes, carport.  Ref. Avail now. $260. 886-  2923. ��49  House for rent. 3 bedrooms,  ensuite, w/w, full basement  sundeck. carport, large backyard, easy landscape, fridge, no  stove, fireplace, Dec. I. New  house. Asking $350. negotiable.  Pratt Rd. 886-9438 or 886-7806.  #51  Two bedroom suite, fridge and  stove, newly decorated, beautiful view. $225. 886-7223.        #51  Apartment for rent. 886-2417 or  886-9636. tfn  Comfortable fully furnished  downstairs waterfront suite,  ideal for retired couple. Rent  $150 per month includes heat  and light. No pets. Non-smokers  preferred. Write Box 28, c/o  Coast News Box 460, Gibsons.  #49  Three bdrm apartment. Terrific  Harbour View. One blk from Post  Office. $245 a month plus util.-  Phone 117 985-7551 eves.       #49;  wonted  A 3- or 5-speed bicycle in good ;  shape ��� 18" or 19"; ladies or ;  mens. Reasonable. 886-2894, ;  eves. #50 ���  Wanted to buy, fresh goat's  milk to supply two babies and/or  fresh eggs. Call 886-7636, or  886-9660. #51  Wanted, knitting machine. Will  pay cash. 886-2810. #51  LOUS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hcmlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  DID YOU KNOW?  That wheat���once It Is milled���will within eight  days, oxidize 80% of the vitamins it contains?  AND that flour once milled would be susceptible to  weevils after a week or so following milling unless���chemicals are added to prevent them.  if you want better health, make your own bread  from fresh-milled wheat, rye or rice. AND if you  wish to take ALL the work out of bread making,  we will supply the world's best home bread  maker���by Bosch of Germany. We also have the  attachments to grind meat, shred vegetables, juice  vegetables, make sausages, fancy pastries, press,  blend, anything!!!!! AND we will supply fresh  milled flour OR your own flour mill.  All equipment guaranteed and serviced right  here at the:  SANGSTER'S NORTH 40  Sangstercraft Boatworks Limited  886-7338 jeool  NOTICE  Application has been  made to the Motor Carrier  Commission, on behalf of  the undernamed carrier, to  increase rates and charges  for the transportation of  freight between the Vancouver area and points on  the Sechelt Peninsula, and  between points situated  on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Subject to the consent of  the Commission the proposed increases will become effective on or after  January 2,1979.  Details of proposed  changes may be obtained  from the office of the carrier.  Any representation respecting this application  may be made to the Superintendent, Motor Carrier  Branch, 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3X5.  up to December 15,1978.  PACIFIC TARIFF  SERVICE LTD.,  Tariff Agent for:  PENINSULA TRANSPORT  LTD.  \ mobile home/  mobile home/  12x60 Leader Mobile Home,  good condition, iwo bedrooms,  large livingroom. Asking $9,500.  Open to offers. 88b-2768.        #51  Two mobile home spaces available now. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. 886-4826. tin  Has?  homes  NEW PRODUCT  HAS ARRIVED!  1344 sq.fl.  24x60 Modulinc, lull lap siding  3 BR.,  family room.  Loaded  with   goodies   and   options.  1152 sq.ft.  24x52   2   BR.   family   room.  Country villa exterior. A must  to see!  900 sq.fl.  24x44. 2 BR. 2 DR. F.F. Fridge  and Dlx. Elec. Range, duroid  roof, fully furnished.  A nice  retirement home.  24x40, 2 BR, ensuile bath,  nice decor, fridge, stove,  carpets & drapes.  23.900 F.P.  One Trade-In  12x55. 2 BR. Esla Villa, fridge,  slove. dishwasher, immaculale shape.  ���Pad Space Available.  ���Bank Financing.  ���Over    170   Satisfied   Customers.  ��� I Vear Service Policy.  Coast Mobile Homes Ltd.  Box 900, Sechelt. B.C.  885-9979  M.D.L. 00623A  C.M.H.C. Approved 14' and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now available. 10'/;% interst. 25 yr.  mortgage. 5% down on total  cost of home and lot. Down  Pmt. starts as low as $1,695.  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  14x70Atco . 3 B.R. Extra  large L.R. Latest cook & clean  centre. Fully furnished and  carpeted throughout.  24x48 Atco ��� 2 B.R. it den  2 lull bathrooms, full lap  siding. 16" eaves. 3rd gable  roof.    Tastefully    decorated  Used Units:  12x68 Manco  kitchen    with  All appliances.  Like new.  2 B.R. Front  patio doors.  Fully carpeted  24x48 Statesman - 2 B.R. &  Den. All appliances.  24x42 Colony ��� 3 B.R.  tially furnished.  Par-  10x50 Chickasha ��� 2 B.R. plus  large addition set up on large  corner lot.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile W of Gibsons, Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 886-9826  property  Automotive  automotive  Coast News, December 5, 1978.  15.  trovei  CHECK THESE BUYS  morlne  Miller  Marine Electronics  8Kb-7918  Deceit Murine Radar  SaSc'l Vlll'\ SSIKv  Universe CB  See Lome or Lee  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  Priced lo sell. Well designed  modern, new 3 bedroom home  in ideal location, Close lo all  facilities. P.P. $44,000  DATSUN  Telephone  464-9611/12  RES: 271-0486  COQUITMMCENrRE  DWSUNLTD.  E.E. (Mickey) Coe  2780-2786 Barnet Highway  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B 1B9  '08 Triumph GT6, mechanic o.k.  $750. Seen on Smith's Road,  last house on vour left. #51  1 will paini your car for $149 plus  body wurk. 885-2608. tfn  21' Fiberform 165 HP inboard  outboard. Mead, sounder,  40 channel C.B.. eassette  lapedcck. Spare prop plus  many mure extras. The moorage is paid al Smith's until  May ll>7i). The boat is in  excellent condition. Owner  must sell. $7.500.886-9491.  SSSSSSSSSSSSSS5  Ideal family home on qutct cul*  de-sae. Centrally located io  prime area of Gibsons. Large  living and dining room, conveniently arranged kilchen  and eating area, all overlook  a speclacular view of Georgia  Strait and Howe Sound.  I wn fireplaces, mahogany  trim, full basement features  completed rec. den. laundry,  workshop, carport. Landscaped.   Reduced   to   $59,91)0  1970 Falcon. iSHfv90()9 or 8Ht>  7229, extra tires, radio, excellent brake work. #51  1473 Merc  Monicgn  MX  Stat.  Wagon V8 A.'  '.. P.S  P.B.  . etc.  Excellent  sha  ic.   $2  20(1  i.b.o.  880-9321) (  eves  .  #51  1969    '/a  mn  piek-i  p   camper.  special   dual  tanks.  est  coast  mirrors.  rad  o.    $1,600.  886-  7223.  #51  197b  Pinto  Hatchback,  21.000  miles  4 new  tires, extras  ntodi-  lied.  f.p..  $2,500.     886.71,57.  886-9013.  #50  properly  lit) Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellenl  condition. $425. Call evenings.  883-2424 tfn  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving thc  Sunshine Coasl and B.C.Coastal  Waters. Phone:885-9425. 885-  0747, 885-3643, 886-9546.       tin.  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  883-2722 or evenings 883-2602  15 V Sidewing Hourston  Gloscrafl (new) - $3,000;  42' sailboat 'Sea Falcon'  (unrigged ferro cement) ���  $35,000; 18' Sabrecrafl 140  Mcrc _ $4,900; 17' K&C  Thermoglass. 115 HP Evinrude ��� $2,800 50 HP Merc  Outboard ��� SoOO; Detroit  Diesels ��� One 471 (in line);  3-cylinder      Nissin      diescl.  Boat Moving  &   Covered  Winter  Storage.  Call Garden Bay  Marine Services Lid.  883-2722 or evenings 883-2602  Near new, 3 bedroom basement home on level lol. Convenient u-shaped kilchen.  bright spacious eating area,  w \v carpels, ensuile iu  most. B.R. F.P. $45,000  Eor appointment call after  6 p.m. 886-2783.  MUST SELL  By owner: older home wilh  beautiful view, three bedrooms, basemeni. w v\.  electric slove. garbage burner,  fridge, deep freeze, dbl.  garage and workshop with own  100 amp service, on cable,  sewer, etc. $.18,0011 or reasonable offer.    880-2990.       #5()  ir****************i  FOR SALE BY OWNER  4.9 acres cultivated off Norlh  Road. This farmettc has lo  be seen lo be appreciated.  Two   dwellings,   barn.    etc.  H^aVAAAAA AA A A^A A A A*  4 BR view home. Gibsons. 2 f.p..  wtw. stove, fridge, dishwasher,  ensuile plumbing, familv room.  Electric heal. $65,000. 985-4750.  eves. #50  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD,  Eor sale by owner, 4 yr. old home  in lower Gibsons on fully landscaped lol. No grass. 1.350 sq.fl.  up. 550 sq.ft. finished down,  plus workshop. Triple plumbing.  2 f.p.. ww, carport, covered  sundeck, view of Ihe bay. Priced  lo sell al $(i7.5()0. 886-9420.     #5(,  morlne  Building lol. Point Road. Wesl of  Hopkins. Eor information call  291-7477.526-4455. #50  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  IAN   MORROW  &  CO.   LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition snd  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  found  Forced Sale: 1.44 acres near Joe  Road. $4,000 down, open lo offers. 886-7455. #50  One pair gold wireframe man's  glasses, between Pratt Rd.���  Lower Gibsons. Box 4d0 Coast  News. #tfn  Two mobile home sites near,  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. tin  Jfc  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  OFFICE 886-2248  HOMES  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  1589 Marin* Drive, Glbtont  Ron McSavaney John Black  885-3339 886-7316  George Cooper  886-9344  I  GIBSONS: Hillcrest, 3 bdrm home on quiet  cul-de-sac. Panoramic view of islands and sail  water. F.P. in living room, roomy family  kitchen, underground wiring. $49,500.  GIBSONS: Lower village, fantastic view Irom  L.R. with F.P. and line built-in kitchen. 2  bdrms on main floor with den or bdrm with  F.P. in basement. On sewer, $48,500.  GIBSONS: Bay area, close to beach, stores  and P.O. Attractive 3 bdrm home on extra  large lot with good vegetable garden. Home is  conveniently designed with large living room  with rec room, utility, workshop and spare  room. $62,000.  GOWER POINT RD.: 2 bdrm home secluded  on one acre, cleared. Large living room wilh  F.P., extra room in basement. Asking $43,200  GIBSONS: New 3 bdern home in Lower Gibsons; elect^ beat, l]B in living room, carpets, ensUj .tjHafcrng in master bedroom,  kitchen wWrnook, fully insulated, full basement. View of Howe Sound. Asking $48,500.  GIBSONS: Veterans Road. 3 bdrms, 2 baths;  master bdrm ensuite; lovely post and beam,  stone F.P., and open style living area; oil  heat, extra room in basement, situated on  large lot with good garden area. Must be  seen.  COACH ROAD: Sun filled home on neat well-  trimmed lot. 2 bdrms, kitchen-dining, high  ceilinged living room with acorn fireplace.  Secluded subdivision just off Highway 101.  $43,000.   .  DAVIS BAY: Only one block from beach  with good view, immaculate 2 level home with  2 sets plumbing, 2 kitchens, 2 f.p., hardwood  floors, patio and lovely garden. Some turni-  ture in lower suite. Call lor appt to view.  Priced al $59,500.  LOTS  LOWER GIBSONS: 3 lots lower Gibsons, corner School and Highway 101; tremendous  potential, high traffic area. $175,000.  Semi-wft. ��� Easy beach access. "4 acre with  view, $16,500. Buy now, this is investment  quality property.  ACREAGE: 6.9 acres on level lot: beautilul  properly with year-round creek and well-  treed with alder, maple and lire; Highway  101 access. Would make tantastic private  estate, or other development. Call John Black  for map and details. 886-7316.  Level cleared lot in Gibsons Village on sewer  and water, 62'x182', obtainable with small  down payment of $3,500. For further details  phone Karl Bull. 886-2814.  Two lots, 72x105, no rock, easy to build on,  all services, septic approved and beach  access. $1,500 down, balance at $125.00 per,  month at 10'/?%. Terrific investment. Located  on Lower Cheryl Ann Park towards the  beach.  THREE LOTS: Rosamund Road, cleared to  build on. Only $10,500 each.  Five acres, secluded with creek across one  corner. Beautilul property, asking $23,000.  in  12" iu W.li. 318  .���ampcri/cd. propane  M)  "4 Dodge  P.S.. P.B  light,   stove,   w men.   sink  icebox. Sleeps four. S3,80(1,  886-2541.  9 Pass. Station Wagon  1977 Olds, custom cruiser, 15.00(1  miles. All luxury extras, immaculale condition, $7,900. Mrs. Pop-  pel. 886-7349. #49  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  trawl  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  b.c.C yuhon  OFFICE EQUIPMENT: For Sale  Gesteiner 8bin collator, lakes up  Ui legal si/e paper. 3 wars old.  $25(1. Whistler Printing Box 120,  Whistler. B.C. 932-5131. #49  PROPER"! V FOR  SALI  :  xccu-  tive home on 311 .arcs at  Pember-  ton. 3 bedrooms.  1' 1 b;  th  largc  fireplace,     two  carports  lull  deck. Garden wi  h bla  kc  urrclil  acreage. Fruit In  es.   li  iw ncr,  $110,000. 804052  ��4>l  DOORS:     IM  owcsl  jrices!  Pre-hung  Interiui  .   515  >l(  pic  bung    Exterior.  S37.0  Fanc\  Doors,    $49.00.  Hue,  sloik.  WALKERS,     phi  DC  01  "211,  1366   S.W.Marin  III IV  c.  Van-  comci. li.l .  ��.^ll  b.c.C ywhon  WHAI IS THE FUTURE OF  ISRAEL? To find the Bible's  answer, send for a free booklet  10 Langley Bible Students. Box  3172. Langley. B.C. #40;  FOR SALE: 7"j acres with rustic-  log borne, abundant vegetable  garden, barn, workshop, garage.  Complete hobby farm only 30  miles from Victoria. Asking  SI05.0O0. Details J.Vandcrhcide,  R.R.2. Sooke. 642-3850. f-M  RIAL ESTATE: Tax Shelter ���  12-suiie apartment. 3 years old.  CMHC  lav  3145  ciiificate. No vacan-  buill.    Phone    84"-  #49  1974 Vanguard II' '  ccllenl condition, xxi,-  anipcr,  !57l.  5(1  Wanted: V.W., 1.31)0 engine in  good working order. Reasonable.  886-2738. "40  1966GMC hall-ion window carryall. 327 MTR 3-speed. sonic rust.  886-7007. #49  Two Austin Americans, for parts.  886-2859. #49  CARSANDTRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment.  next lo the liquor store  in Sechelt.  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  for /ole  music Weavers'  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  u        886-9737      4  motorcycle/  Honda Motorcycle SI. 70, 1974.  In good condition, $20(1 o.b.o  Call 886-2497, ask for Gerry.   049  b.c.C tjuhon  EARN A SECOND INCOME:  Learn Income Tax preparation  with the All-Canadian Companj  U&R lax Services. No  previous training required.  Send for free brochure today.  UJvR lax Services. 220 St.  Mury'sRoad, Winnipeg. Man.  Franchises Available. "40  HELP WANTED: Experienced  Glazier for full line glass shop.  Relocate to Creston in the heart  of the Kootenays. Phone 42H-  4914 days. 428-5595 eves. Box  1953, Creston. B.C. "49  WANTED: logging Contractor  lo produce and move 8 loads per  da) at Dome Creek. 55 miles  norlh of McBridc. Also need  logging Irucks. Phone yts-  5437 for details. #49  i  LEASE: Now Leasing, Sicamnusc  Professional Building. Downtown  Sicamous. 481)0 sq.ft., air conditioned office space. Also 2000  sq.fl. ground flour. Professionally  designed medical premises wilh  attractive Incentive to rent plant.  836-2543 Sicamous or 832-2143,  Salmon Arm, or wrile Box 286,  Sicamousc, B.C. #49  HOBBIES    Macramc  lhc  Macramc  Mm  lu  pick-    catalogue    .4  books  Supplic  PELS:   Ouality  pups. .1 rn,mills  mn-  upplii  S Hill  fri  ..i I a  iguc  name and addre'  Hut. 2393 N,^s  peg. Man. 889-00J  i Mai  . Order  .    Mail   your  io Macramc  We..   Winni-  #48  English Seller  old. C.K.C. registered, shots. Oul of Ch. Sun-  stones Midnight Rambler. Jusl  beautiful! Box 246. Christina  Lake. B.C. Phone 447-6682.    #49  work wonted  r **************** l1  HnhKclb I lean-Lip  Uasenienis��Vaidsa>Garages  ��� Anything  Dtiniptruck lor lute  7 days a week  880-9433  Box 131.Gibsons  Hi,  *****************  III II DING SUPPLIES: Doors.  B.C.'s lowest Prices! Pre-hung  interior, $15.91): pre-hung  exterior, S3".00; Fancy doors  $49.00. Huge siock. Walker's.  Phone 266-7211. 1300 S.W.Marine Drive. Vuncou\er. #4S  FOR SALE: QUALITY WOOD  HEATERS: Ulefos or Norway,  Petit Godin of France, Kresno  combination heater/fireplace.  Save energy, burn wood. Wrile  Miles lnd��� 1293 Marine Dr.,  North Vancouver, B.C. #50  ���.    4  '���Is  Foi the Ladies on your Xmas lisl may we suggest an  attractive a ���      ,   ���  The merchandise of her choice  a .-mis.  n line tabrics or  Sunnycrest  Centre  Gibsons  agsjEaaBaamaa  WHARF ROAD:  area,lot 65x193'  Langdale, good retirement  . Try your offer.  i nurcD aidc/mic " X  LOWER GIBSONS  VILLAGE  GIBSONS  HARBOUR  BUSINESS  ASSOCIATION  GIANT  FLEA MARKET  on  Dec. 17  BRING YOUR ?\t  ��^- -y- simn    Live Music x VAN  0��cfoWQft   Santa Claus  Christmas Baking  ��ome and Enjoy Yourselves  Merchants will be open.  maaaAnMmmmmaaanmmrmaAammmmaaammm  SUNSHINE GM  MMMMMMMMMMMIMMMMUMMMM^  Santa's coming to Sunshine GM, Saturday, December 16, 9:30 a.m.���  12 noon. Support your local Pre-school. Have your picture taken with  Santa. Christmas   Tree   Raffle-  Surprises���Crafts���Homemade   Candy��� Baked Goodies  $jr*atAm**mammama��aMAimamamam��a0am��mmaamm��  ^885-5131  AMm*mmmmAM*aAM*ammammmmamammmaammamam 16.  Coast News. December 5,1978.  Volunteers  By Louise Hume  lhc Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society's  Da) tare for Seniors and  Handicapped has just completed its first month of operation and a great deal of the  success must go lo tho community thai has helped to  support this project.  The Gibsons Kinsmen have  upgraded their clubhouse lo  allow handicap access and  along w i I Ii the Kinetics have  made available dishes, cutlery, and cooking equipment  plus a Im ol moral encouragement.  Gibsons Chamber "I  (ommcrce gave us a cash  donation which allowed us lo  purchase craft materials and  building supplies. Mr. Wraye  Carsen gave Ills lime and  talents to build us a portable  supply cupboard from these  materials,  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  has Icni us tour card tables;  Gibsons Winter Club a dozen  slacking arm chairs; ihe Uni-  led Church Thrift Shop has  given us live T.V. trays, jigsaw puzzles, books, etc. and  several have given ils cards  and crib boards.  Cash donations have been  given by the Gibsons United  Church Women and a concerned    couple.  The Centre provides two  davs of programme a week.  At present there are sixteen taking advantage of this  projeel and as the group  grows there will be more programme days added. A day  consists of coffee and conversation; learning or sharing  a craft; a hoi noon meal;  cards, games, sometimes an  outing or a party and even  limes just sitting quietly and  observing others, It is for the  latter purpose we would appreciate receiving a small.  easy-to-move sofa and two  comfortable chairs as we have  no furniture for a quiet corner to read, think, or snooze,  cultural evening for us. Beth  Smale, from Nova Scotia,  had been working mornings  at our center and made  Volunteers have a very  important role to play in our  Centre: without Vega. Mary  and  Virginia  the  work  load  Guess Where  Economic adjustment  The Sunshine Coast Economic Adjustment Committee  will begin work on an economic base study for the region  in December 1978. The study  recommendations are to concentrate on improving employment opportunities while  maintaining and enhancing  social, environmental and  economic characteristics of  thc Sunshine Coast. The study  will include a report on thc  economic and social factors of  special concern to the funding  groups sponsoring the study:  1. Manpower and employment opportunities; 2. outlook  for development of primary  and secondary industry;  3. service and recreational  industry; 4. role of the Sunshine Coast as a recreation  housing and retirement  community; 5. the role of  transportation and communication in the development of  items 1���4 above.  CampBeII's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEART OF SECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood p^s--  drop-off point for Coast News \/*^  Classified Ads.  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the correct location ol the above  drawn from the barrel. Send your entries to the Coasl News. Box 460. Gibsons. Last  week's winner was Melodie Marcraft of Box 262, Sechelt. B.C. who correctly  identified the fish ladder at the mouth of Wilson Creek near Ihe former Jackson  Bros, booming grounds.  becomes quite heavy. These  gals have been a greal help,  however we could use a lew  more people so they don't  gel worn out. If you have a  hall-hour between 10:15���  10:45 or 3:00���3:15 Tuesday  .ir Thursday and can drive  we would appreciate help with  transportation to and from the  Centre. If you like to play  cards you could be a fourth for  bridge or have a game of  whist or crib any Tuesday  afternoon.  Like to share a craft, cook  a meal, set up a hall, make  coffee, show slides or film?  If you see yourself in any  of these roles and would like  to help phone us at 88b-  7415. We would love to have  you.  Another thing wc could use  would be a record player that  can play 78's and 331/3's as  we have been given several  old records. It would need  good volume as several of  our people have hearing  difficulties.  This coming month we will  celebrate Mrs. Margaret  Edmond's 95th birthday,  have a slide show, a Christmas party, a basket-weaving  demonstration. Still in the  planning stages are two  musical events.  If you are caring for an  older person or a handicapped adult you feel might  benefit from a day or two at  the Centre, staff is equipped  to assist them Just give us  a call at 886-7415.  MARINE  SALE  JOHNSON  OUTBOARDS -  10% off 1979 Models  2,4,6, 9.9 & 15 h.p.  SAVE FROM  $40 to $115  j Johnson >7Q  SEA-HORSE      I 9  For your car top boat  or for auxiliary power  **************  -s  THE NEW SEAFARER  DEPTH SOUNDER  Reg. $149.95  SPECIAL $139.95  j    Another great Christmas Idea J  *              to save your back. 5  J      ANCHOR POWER WINCH J  j  Reth $249.00     SPECIAL $219.00 *  A AAA A A A A A A^#A*VA^AA A A A A A A AAAAiT  WATER SKIIS. CRAB TRAPS. COMPASSES. LADDERS,  AND MANY OTHER MARINE GIFT IDEAS  Layaway until December 23  GIBSONS  Sunnycrest Plaza  886-8020  TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU  SPECIAL FOR CHRISTMAS  $45.00  TEAR I DROP  LEADED| GLASS LAMP 885-3818  (your choice of colours)     Cowrie St  Sechelt  NEED A REPAIR JOB?  Gibsons  We Service:  Port Mellon  Roberts Creek  We also install and service hot water tanks.  Major Appliance Servicing  Ed Kohuch ��� Service Manager  885-9578  GIBSONS  HOUSING  CO-OPERATIVE  ASSOCIATION  34 Units - Own Your Own Co-operative Home  (INFORMATION)  1 ��� What is a Co-operative?  A Housing Co-operative is a group of people incorporated under the  Co-operative Act for the purpose of owning and controlling the property and the building of the housing development which they occupy.  2. What do you own?  You own shares in the whole complex���not the unit leasted to you from  the Co-operative.  5. Who can join?  Co-operatives are intended principally for families of modest and  moderate income, pensioners and handicapped. There is no discimina-  tion due to sex, creed, religion or marital status,  6. Who runs the project?  A board of directors elected democratically from amongst the members, often assisted by an outside management company. In this way  problems connected with your home and general environment receive  attention from people with first-hand knowledge of the circumstances.  3. What is the cost?  A small down payment and monthly payments projected on the following basis:  1 BEDROOM SUITE-$130 PER MO.  2 BEDROOM SUITE-$165 PER MO.  3 BEDROOM SUITE-$185 PER MO.  These payments could be lower to qualifying members. Once fixed,  these payments include all costs other than your own electricity consumption. There are no other charges. You may qualify for Provincial  Assistance of $52 per month for 5 years under family first Home Grant  Programme which will further reduce these payments.  7. Who can vote at meetings?  All members receive only one vote,  monthly payment.  irrespective of shares owned or  4. What are the benefits?  A. High quality housing at reasonable cost.  B. You control your own living environment co-operatively with other  interested members.  C. Control your own monthly payments by taking advantage of available government programmes and considering the well-being and  financial health of your co-operative.  8. Can you sell your interest in the Co-operative?  Yes. Sale of your shares in the Co-operative is usually quick and simple with no legal fees, etc. involved. Shares appreciate modestly in  accordance with the cost of living increase.  9. Are Co-operatives a new idea?  No. There have been co-operatives on-going for almost 20 years. The  oldest one in B.C. is in Vancouver and has been operating for close to  7 years, and presently there are over 30 co-operatives in the province.  10. What do the authorities say?  They find that this is one of the best ways to provide good housing for  people and to avoid low cost, run-down projects. This project has  agreement in principle from the Village of Gibsons and Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation.  D. Each member is considered to be a homeowner.  E. You become part of a large increasing organization throughout  Canada interested in lobbying for and improving the housing standards of individuals.  11 ��� What will be done about renovations?  Discussions have gone on to completely renovate the building, provide extra parking, a large playground area, re-carpet entrances and  all suites, re-paint inside and out where necessary and update appliances, cabinets, etc.  Contact immediately for best choice of suites and further information  GIBSONS CO-OPERATIVE HOUSING ASSOCIATION  c/o General Delivery, Gibsons, B.C.  or phone DENNIS MACEY, Co-operative Trust Company of Canada:  (112) 872-3522 (Collect)

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