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Sunshine Coast News Sep 11, 1979

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 Victoria. d-c-  The Sunshine  Published at GfeMm-B.C.  15* par copy on newsstands  ��� He. 4713  Serving tho Sunshine Coast since 1945  Captain John Craven and teammate Buzz Parsons of Vancouver  Whitecaps are pictured on their triumphal arrival at Vancouver Airport  Jast Sunday. And ia there anyone who doesn't know that the trophy  While B.C. Ferries Workers picketed at Horseshoe Bay, commuters at the Langdale  ferry terminal spent the morning over coffee and waiting for the phone. Trips were  cancelled until the 11:20 am. scheduled trip.  Roberts Creek meeting Sept. 17  Community referendum  by Jeinie Norton  The people of Roberts Creek  will tie asked to approve  financing for a new $330,000  community centre in a  Specified Area tax referendum  on Saturday, September 22.  Residents and tax payers in the  area from the Girl Guide Camp  to Seaview Cemetery are  eligible to vote on the proposed  project to provide a new  gymnasium for Roberts Creek  Elementary and a new hall for  the community at large.  Generally, the plan is for a  full-sized gymnasium large  enough to accomodate a  regulation-sized basketball  court, with a stage for theatre  productions, proper acoustics  for concerts, lavatories,  showers, and changing rooms,  a kitchen, at least one meeting  room-and storage area.  The terms of the referendum ask for authority to  borrow up to the full $330,000  and lay responsibility for the  entire cost of the project on the  taxpayer. But Area D Director  Harry Almond and the Finance  Committee for the project  estimate a tax increase of 2  mills or less, about $ 13 per year  for owners of property with a  market value of around  $30,000. And the mill rate is  expected to decline when the  Volunteer Fire Department's  new truck is paid off in 1981.  The project will proceed only  if the balance of the funding  can be obtained from other  government sources. Once  electoral approval is received  for the specified area funding,  application can be made for a  provincial grant of one-third to  one-half of the total cost, such  as Pender Harbour recently  received for their swimming  pool.  There is also the possibility  of federal grants and the  availability of lottery proceeds  is being investigated, And there  is the promise of $80,000 from  the Sunshine Coast's Joint Use  Committee.  The idea of a new  Community Hall was first  raised about five years ago. The  present hall is 43 years old and  proving inadequate for the  needs of the growing  community. It is filled to  capacity at dances. The lack of  parking is a real problem,  creating a hazard for traffic on  the highway and at the Fire  Hall. Investments in renovations and repairs have reached  the point of diminishing return.  And the heating bills are  abominable.  The School, on the other  hand, has an activity room that  does not even accomodate a  single volleyball court and is  inadequate for functions such  being held aloft lathe North American Soccer League trophy won by the  Whitecapa last Saturday? Photographed by Ian Corrance  Ferry situation  uncertain   by Carol Berger   An illegal walkout by "disgruntled" ferry workers halted ferry  operations between Horseshoe Bay andOeparture Bay as well as  service to Langdale and Bowen Island on Thursday, September 6.  Operated by "management i excluded" personnel, ferry  operation at the Langdale terminal started up again at 11:20 a.m.  and was on regular worker shift by the afternoon.  Negotiators for the B.C. Ferry and Marine Workers Union and  the government's ferry corporation met the following day with  industrial inquiry commissioner Clive McKee in an attempt to  resolve issues still outstanding in'contract negotiations now five  months old.  Union sources report that legal action is being taken against  The Vancouver Sun for an article printed on Friday regarding  ferry tieups.  The article alleged that left-wing extremists were stirring up  trouble within the leadership and the ranks and encouraging  members of the Marxist-Leninist Organization of Canada In  Struggle to hand out anti-establishment pamphlets at terminals.  The article predicted a leadership battle within the union was  about to "blow up*.  A high level union source close to negotiations told The Coast  News Sunday that progress in talks was slow. The source stated  that stall tactics were being used by management, "They're  refusing to address themselves to our problems".  Major issues in the contract talks are COLA (Cost of Living  Allowance), casual and manning policy, wages and hours.  On wages, the union's last proposal was for 9.3 per cent in the  first year of a two-year contract and a COLA clause. The  Corporation offered 6.5 per cent in the first year and seven per  cent in each of the second and third years.  Negotiations are expected to continue for at least another week  in Vancouver with industrial inquiry commissioner Clive McKee.  In few days  Continuing Education Program coming  as the Christmas concert.  Roberts Creek, unlike schools  elsewhere in the Province, is an  area of escalating enrollment  and the present activity room  could be converted into extra  classrooms when the need  arises. And, while the  Department of Education's  specifications do not yet  warrant a larger gymnasium, it  is felt that the needs of the       students and the community of \ nevvi blackout hiss been placed on all negotiations,  Roberts Creek do.  It is recognized that it is a  waste to utilize facilities as  expensive as schools on a  daytime basis only. Schools are  being used increasingly by the  public at large. It is already  School Board policy to make  classrooms, shops, and  gymnasiums available for adult  use at reasonable cost. And  since the Community Hall is  used chiefly at night it seems  only practical to combine the  functions of the two facilities  and thereby maximize use.  It was decided, therefore, to  combine the plan for a new  community hall with one for a  gymnasium to be built behind  the School. Since the building  will be on school property the  School Board will be the  nominal owners and will be  responsible for maintenance  and operating costs. But in the  end, it belongs to the taxpayer  Please turn to page seven  September 11, 1979  Volume 32, Number 37  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir  Line location questioned  by Carol Berger  The proposed Cheekye-  Dunsmuir 300 kv transmission  line, in the works for over two  years, will be built���the local  question now is where?  Representatives from  Hydro, ELUC (Environment  and Land Use Committee) and  the Cheekye-Dunsmuir  Coalition met in Sechelt,  September 6 to discuss line  routes and substation  locations.  According to Ivo Cargnelli  of the Sakinaw Lake Home  Owner's Association, the  matter has now become one of  "trade-offs".  At Hydro's request, Bruce  Barclay and Ivo Cargnelli of  Sakinaw Lake went by  helicopter with Corporate  Vice-President Charles Nash  and Manager of Hydro's  Systems Design Division,  Eamon Crowley earlier in the  afternoon of September 6 for a  review of alternate routes  proposed by residents, the  latest including a substation at  Earl's Cove on the Cove Cay  subdivision.  The subdivision "in trouble"  owes an estimated $.5 million  to the Royal Bank and water  has never been turned on for  the area. No residents live on  the subdivision although  fifteen lots were purchased.  When asked about the  subdivision after the meeting,  Ivo Cargnelli said, "They  would be absolutely delighted  to unload".  A portion of the subdivision  is used for access for nearby  residents. Representatives from  the Earl's Cove area Mr. and  Mn. Doug Williams expressed  concern that more time was  needed���they had only been  advised of the proposal the  previous night.  The second proposed area  for a substation is in Kleindale,  across from the Pender  Harbour High School.  Joe Harrison of Pender  Harbour  pointed   out   to  members of the "workshop"  meeting that the substation  would be close to both the High  School and park area. The area  was to have been looked at for a  residential area because of its  good septic capacities���flat  land.  Reception Point as a possible  location has been "abandoned"  because of a rejection by the  Federal government for use of  the land and technicalities in  making the crossing.  The future substation,  whether built at Kleindale or  Earl's Cove, will be from 23 to  40 acres in size. First six lines,  later ten and as many as IS lines  will cover the area in an  umbrella effect, according to  Hydro Systems Design  Division, Eamon Crowley.  Doug Williams, representing  Earl's Cove, expressed concern  over the possibility of a  substation "just 150 feet from  the road. I could throw a stone  and hit the towers, not that I  wanted to".  The alternate route  proposed after research by  Sakinaw Lake Home Owners  would end fears of a line  crossing Sakinaw Lake, and  "do the least amount of  violation to the least amount of  people," according to Sakinaw  representatives.  The route would run on the  west side of the Sechelt Inlet to  Earl's Cove passing between  North Lake and Klein Lake.  The line would then cross the  Highway south of Egmont Rd.  at a right angle. The line would  then join the existing 138 kv  line south of Agamemnon than  past the Ambrose Lake  ecological reserve (on Inlet side  of reserve) and finally cross to  Nelson Island.  Sakinaw representatives said  that spokesmen for the  ecological reserve "neither  discouraged nor encouraged  the route".  When discussion broke out  regarding the use of herbicides  by Hydro, the definition of a  watershed came up once more.  Charles Nash did say that hc  would "consider" the  possibility of placing a  restrictive covenant if the  substation were to be put at  either Kleindale or Cove Cay.  Brian Gates, ELUC  Secretariat, in his closing  remarks outlined the points  from the meeting that he would  pass on to ELUC for further  discussion.  "It's clear that there is no  route on the north half of the  Peninsula that appears  acceptable...a strong acceptance of Reception Point would  impose an impact on  Vancouver Island with its  crossing from Nanoose Bay to  Dunsmuir," he said.  Gates also said that the  question of Reception Point is  still to be "explored". Inside  sources say that Reception  Point as a route is lost and that  the Federal government has  rejected the idea.  A suggestion of Eamon  Crowley's, complete with  illustrations, was rejected by  the representatives. The use of  double-circuit towers versus  paired towers would narrow  the right of way slash but  increase visibility of the line.  "It is apparent that as a  group, you feel that more time  is needed. Additional work  must be done before a  permanent decision can be  made.  "It is very clear that no one  wants to see herbicides used on  the line. Mr. Nash said he  would consider it, but cannot  give a confirmation," Gates  Hid.  Mr. Gates was asked by the  Coast News foUowMaJ thc  meeting, when the meeting and  its results would be presented  to ELUC and how. Gates said  that the "information" would  not be an agendicized item but  be given out in the form of a  handout. Gates could not say  whether it would be a month or  even two months before the  material was distributed.  This accident at the corner of Veterans Road and Highway 101 tied up traffic and sent  two young women to the hospital.  In a few days the Continuing  Education Program will drop  into your mailbox and you will  find a greater variety of courses  than ever before.  Most of the courses start in  the last week of September, but  some 1-session lectures will be  offered in the week prior to the  real "take-off.  Dr. Donald Estey, from the  Pender Harbour Medical  Clinic, hat kindly accepted to  give a free lecture on Birth  Control on September 19,  Wednesday, in Madeira Park  Elementary School, Room 7.  Women of all ages are welcome  to hear the pros and cons about  all available methods of birth  control and a question and  answer period will finish the  evening.  Breast cancer still claims  more victims than any other  form of cancer. However, it is a  fact that early detection vastly  reduces the number of terminal  cases. And it is so easy, if you  know how to do it. The  Registered Nurses Association  of B.C., Sechelt Chapter, has  taken responsibility for an  information evening on  September 18, Tuesday at 7:30  p.m., in Chatelech Junior  Secondary School, Room 114.  A registered nurse will show a  film demonstrating self  examination and answer  questions connected with the  subject "Women Unite!".  Preventive Medicine is the  subject for Dr. David Gerring's  talk on October 11, Thursday,  6:30-8:00 p.m. in Chatelech  Music Room. Dr. Gerring will  mainly draw attention to the  many common sense ways of  keeping mentally and  physically well, and he will  show new ways of thinking  about our responsibility  toward ourselves and our  children,  Dr. Beverly Pace, from the  Gibsons Medical Clinic, will  give a free lecture on Birth  Control on September 19,  Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m. in  Elphinstone, Room 110. Dr.  Pace will talk about the pill and  the alternatives to this widely  discussed method. It is  important to know about  special medical considerations  of different age groups, and  how safe the individual  methods are. This evening of  informal talk is equally  important for all age groups.  Care of the Sick Child will be  dealt with by Dr. Lorne Walton  in Elphinstone, Room 108, on  September 20, Thursday, 7:30-  9:30 p.m. How often have you  looked at your sick child and  wondered whether to call the  doctor or not? Dr. Walton will  talk about how parents can  care for their sick child in the  best possible way and he will  explain the ifs and but's of  communicable diseases.  '**���.'ewe' wjvtt.v' '  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coasl: r  If you have questions of  general interest which you  would like to discuss with a  professional person, please call  885-3512, Continuing Education, Karin Hoemberg,  Coordinator, 9:00 a.m. - 4;00  p.m.  Tidal power  from Inlet?  Sechelt Inlet is one of two  sites being studied by B.C.  Hydro with a view to its  potential as a tidal producer of  electricity.  A press release from B.C.  Hydro says that Sechelt Inlet  Please turn to page seven  PJ I  ______________________________________ 2.  Coast News, September 11,1979  ���Miff Mff-  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 886-7817  Editor-  John Burnside  Office Manager���  M.M. Joe  Production Manager -  Sharon L. Berg  Advertising���  Darcia Randall  Ian Corrance  Reporter���  Carol Berger  Copysetting���  Gerry Walker  (���CNA  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months  Canada, except B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  On privatization  Virtually no one, it seems, gets elected to  office these days without promising to  reduce waste in government spending. The  federal Conservatives are certainly no  exception.  A statement released from Ottawa by  Sinclair Stevens, President of the Treasury  Board outlines the intentions of the federal  government in this regard. Mr. Stevens is  going to increase governmental efficiency,  eliminate ineffective programs and  activities, minimize duplication of services  provided by other levels of government  and transfer some activities to the private  sector.  These are all highly commendable aims,  motherhood aims as the saying goes, with  which no one can quarrel. They tend to be  the stated intentions of every elected  government and lime will tell whether or  not a sense of skepticism about the  Conservative ability to fulfil their aims is  justified.  Thc one of most immediate concern is  that innocent fellow stated last. The  business of transferring some activities to  the private sector is finding its first  embodiment in the proposed hacking up of  the government oil corporation, Petrocan.  The trouble with 'privatization' is of  course (hat private industry wants no part  of costly, expensive activities. The only  aspects of Petrocan or anything else that  private industry is interested in are those  aspects which will return a handsome  profit.  We may be rather simple but it is not  immediately clear just how selling off  profitable operations to the private sector  improves the lot of the beleaguered  taxpayer. The latest proposal seems to be  that Petrocan will deal with foreign  governments and also lead the way in oil  exploration and the development of the tar  sands, both the latter being hugely  expensive propositions.  With its profitable segments sold,  Petrocan will have no option but to return  again and again to the federal treasury for  funds and one supposes will be held up as  an example of how the government can run  nothing profitably.  We've seen it before, this doctrinaire  'privatization' of national and provincial  assets. Panco Poultry is a case in point. It  was bought by the provincial government  of Dave Barrett, turned around into a tidy  profit-making operation then sold by the  Socreds to an American corporation.  Of course the cash for the sale makes the  government who sells it look good in the  short electoral run but someone had better  take an interest in the long range interests  of this country soon or there won't be a  country to take an interest in.  Regional observation  da*** ok-the. municipal  and Jocal  government representatives have been out,  of-jHaalhis week and the respite from the,  feverish abundance of deals and charges  and  counter-charges  is  almost  like a  holiday.  It has always been our position that the  level of government which most directly  affects our lives is the local level and that  the people who volunteer many, many  hours of their time in the service of their  communities get too little credit and too  much abuse for their efforts.  Nonetheless the actions of some of the  directors, particularity of the regional  board, of late has been somewhat  disquieting. Wc fail to see how the stream  . oL-incessant  attacks launched  in  the.,  .newspapers on other directors and. the  . regional board itself can do anyonttany .  good whatsoever. There are two  possibilities. Either the regional board is as  bereft of common sense as the chronic  letter writer says it is and he alone is the  fount of all wisdom or the regional board is  a collection of men of various background  trying to do a reasonably difficult job to  the best of their ability and the letter writer  is thundering away for some reason  peculiar to himself.  The latter looks from here to be much  the more likely of the two possibilities and  one can only hope that the ballot box will  silence some of the squawking.  -M  ..from the files of  PH?  n  FIVE YEARS AGO  Fred and Dorothy Cruice have  turned the management of the Coast  News over to their son Ron and his wife  Marie alter twenty years on the  Sunshine Coast's pioneer newspaper.  Don Lockstead reports that the  problem of the Redrooffs Trail has now  been cleared up and the trail will be  shown on the amended survey.  Residents of the area complained that  the historic trail had been left off a  survey of the MacMillan Bloedel  subdivision in the vicinity.  TEN YEARS AGO  A horse owned by Steve Littlejohn  was killed in traffic near Pratt Road  after escaping from its quarters,  Peter Slinn, a local product, is  named as Elementary Supervisor for  School District No. 46.  Former Principal W.S. Potter will  return to Gibsons to make the speech  at   the   graduation   ceremonies   at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Ted Osborne Sr. narrowly escaped  death belore rolling logs at his camp  on Sechelt Inlet last week.  A building permit for alterations  totalling $1,500 has been issued for the  transformation of the old Co-op store  in Gibsons into a pool hall.  For rent: 2-bedroom beach cottage  in Roberts Creek for $35 per month.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Dr. Roy Smithurst of Sechelt begins  a series of articles in the Coast News  about his experiences aboard the CD.  Howe on a patrol in the Arctic.  A Burrit family workbee resulted in a  new rug being  laid in the United  Church in Gibsons.  Rural mail delivery is guaranteed for  the west end of Sechelt.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  A fish story in the Coast News  reports that when workmen . in a  Californian sawmill cut into a log  which had just been brought in from  the mill pond it proved to be hollow and  1,500 live fish poured out.  Gibsons and District Ratepayers  Association met to select candidates  for this fall's Municipal election.  Mrs. Martha Paul, the oldest resident  of the Sechelt Indian Reserve, died  recently aged approximately 100  years. Grandma Paul, as she was  known to everyone, was born in  Garden Bay when that was the  headquarters of the tribe. Her husband  George Pau I was one of the signatories  for the Sechelt Reserve along with  members of the August family.  A satisfied customer writes to the  editor of the Coast News after  receiving fourteen phone calls in  response to a classified ad.  Two visitors at Larson's resort in  Pender Harbour are reported to have  been seen jigging for herring with one  hand and playing chess with the other.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Initial steps have been taken in the  construction of the Northwest Bay  section of the Sechelt Highway.  Rumours that a Japanese balloon  bomb had exploded in the Wildwood  area were dispelled by police who  found that someone had set off a stick  of dynamite.  Homathko River, 1860's. A traveller on the Waddington Trail poses for the camera to  the right of a bare tree. In !j 864, even though the Cariboo Raod was being completed,  Alfred Waddington promoted a route from the head of Bute Inlet to the gold fields, to  be linked by steamer to Victoria. After fourteen members of a survey crew met their  end in Chilcotin country, the project was dropped. Only one half mile of pack trail had  been completed. Four yews later, though, the visionary proposed a transcontinental  railway along the same route. It was to continue across inshore waterways to  Vancouver Island and terminate at Victoria. That mode of transportation, too, was  destined to follow the Fraser Canyon, some years later. Today, British Columbia's  highest peak, which towers above the Homathko, bears the name Mount Waddington.  Photo courtesy Provincial Archives and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.L.R. Peterson  I got quite a shock this week  when I opened the mail. Over  the past couple of years we have  received some truly charming  letters from Mr. J.S. Browning  of Wilson Creek, some in verse,  some in prose, all of them lit by  gallantry and wit. Not too long  ago Mr. Browning contributed  an interestingautobiographical  piece on his boyhood in the  South Pacific.  So it was with some relish  and anticipation that I Opened  the most recent letter and  found that Mr. Browning  seemed very indignant indeed.  Now, when you are in a  position such as mine where  you are expected to give vent to  your opinions on a weekly basis  you can, I suppose, take one of  two routes. You can opt for  intellectual pablum in order to  try and please everyone or you  can let her rip, speak your mind  in the safe knowledge that  someone will undoubtedly be  furious with you from time.  For better or worse I generally  opt for the second course.  Still, when a venerable  gentleman that I have come to  admire chews me out as Mr.  Browning does in his letter to  the editor this week 1 confess  that it sets me back on my heels.  I phoned Mr. Browning and hc  informed me cheerfully that he  bore no malice. I suppose that  opinionated young (relatively)  whipper-snapper editors can be  trying at times and I feel that I  owe Mr. Browning some public  elucidation of the contentious  issue between us.  The editorial to which he  took such strong exception was  entitled The Tragedy of Ireland,  in which I expressed the  opinion that the said tragedy  was an unfortunate product of  the British Imperial system in  which under the Empire the  British habitually selected a  minority in the conquered  country and set its members in  positions of authority thereby  keeping a divided population  from focussing on the  dominant foreign power that  ruled them.  Mr. Browning is quite right  ' when he points out that interracial and tribal hatreds were  ;not invented by the British.  What I would argue is that the  ! British refined the technique of  {using these established rivalries  to their own advantage. I  . suppose if I were to be truthful I  .would refer to English  Imperialism because the  technique of divide and  conquer was used first  'successfully against the Scots,  ' the first subject people of the  Empire, and then practised  i throughout the world.  j Let it be said that I myself  was a product of a British  education. As a boy, in the  Boys Own Book of Heroes I  'thrilled to the exploits of Clive  of India and Rhodes of Africa as  they brought the inferior races  under the sway of the British  monarchy. I was persuaded  that it was all done in order to  bring the unique British  concept of justice and general  decency to the unenlightened.  My awakening came some  time in thc fall of 1956 in my  first university course. It was a  course in European history-  given by a man called Vogel.  He was an Austrian who had  grown up in England during  the war before emigrating to  Canada and he brought a width  of perception to the study of  history that was entirely new to  me. We were not long into the  course before I began to feel  distinctly uncomfortable. I can  remember thinking, "Wait a  minute, can that be true? Aren't  we the international good  guys?" I think the capperfor me  came when 1 discovered that  the representatives of that  Empire fought not one war but  two with the Chinese to force  them to allow the importation  of Indian Opium to the  detriment of the Chinese  people and the enormous profit  of the English. I lost my  innocence and my blinkers at  one and the same time.  After that one thing led to  another, as they say, and I  began to wonder why thc vast  majority   of  the   people  in  Britain lived lives of such  hardship and poverty in a  country which had got vastly  rich at the expense of the rest of  the world. '  All of this is water under  several bridges. Two world  wars have beggared Britain and  only in Ireland and in Rhodesia  are they still haunted by their  imperial past. Their present  role in Ireland is an unenviable  one, the country would almost  certainly be plunged into civil  war were it not for the presence  of the British troops but none  of this means that the present  hatred between the Protestants  in the north and the Catholic  south was not aggravated by  divide and rule policies of the  British Empire.  So with apologies to Mr.  Browning, whose declining  years' I have no wish at all to  ruffle, I really can't withdraw  or modify my observations on  the Irish tragedy. It was not  'propaganda' however since I  advocate unthinking allegiance  or support for none. It was an  opinion piece and just part of  my job.  So I trust Mr. Browning will  forgive the fact that I seem to  have dealt harshly with the  British Empire. I suppose as  empires go it was no worse than  many another. For me.  however, the hokum about  the 'white man's burden' as  borne by the noble British was  the first and most immediate  example in my life of the  systematic misleading and, yes,  propaganda carried out by an  education system.  For the first eighteen years of  my life I believed we were the  most advanced and enlightened  of nations travelling overseas  and enduring hardships for the  good of others. When the  blinkers came off and I found  that all of these precious  illusions had been fostered as  another mask for greed and  exploitation I suppose it left me  just a trifle caustic on the  subject of the British Empire.  There is none so bitter as the  disillusioned.  Slings & Arrows ��*  George Matthews  Just last Friday I had the  pleasure of hearing a lecture by  Dr. Herbert Simon, Professor  of Psychology at Carnegie-  Melon University and one of  the genuine intellectual giants  of our time. If you have never  heard of Professor Simon,  don't get too upset. Until two  months ago neither had I and  besides, intellectual giantism is  not exactly a key to success and  fame in this day and age.  In any case among certain  people Dr. Simon is considered  a hero, a renaissance man���  and after hearing him speak, I  must conclude���no dummy.  The topic of his lecture was  computer simulation of human  cognitive thinking. Nonsense!  You say, Ah ha! Don't panic. I  thought I was in the wrong  place too. Professor Simon  however is representative of all  truly brilliant academics. He  has the unique and satisfying  quality of inviting even me to  understand the intricacies of  computer simulation of  cognitive thinking. If a brilliant  man can make the obscure  simple, trust a humble one to  pass it on without making it  complex again.  Professor Simon, a Nobel  Prize winning psychologist, is  concerned (among a thousand  other things) with how people  think. He wants to know first of  all how we learn, how we  remember, how we organize  what we know, how we make  new ideas based on old facts.  Secondly, and peripherally, he  wants to know how the  chemistry of the brain creates  energy to stimulate neurons to  produce electrical charges to  allow us to do the things we  have to do.  In pursuing his interests he  has worked on making  machines do the same things  humans do when they think.  Mow is it done? Among other  things, psychologists have the  ability to analyze human  experience to find out, in a very  general way, how a person  takes in information,  remembers it, files it, and  makes it into patterns which  allow further learning to take  place. While I certainly don't  understand how it is done, Dr.  Simon suggests that by  conducting two kinds of  experiments some of the  aspects of human learning can  be grasped. One experiment  involves asking people to  perform simple tasks���like  taking out the garbage���and  explaining out loud what they  are doing. By analyzing what is  said, and what is done, some  basic patterns of human  thinking can be understood.  Another way to study human  thinking is to observe eye  movement during task  attainment exercises. By  analyzing this eye movement  other aspects of human  thinking can be studied.  Interestingly enough, when  making a machine to simulate  human thinking, the problem is  not to make a machine work  better but to make it work  slower. Compared to a  computer, the human brain is  primatively and painfully slow.  While computer calculations  are infinitely more rapid than  microseconds, human brain  response is generally slower  than thousands of microseconds.  This is not to suggest that  computers are smarter than  people, although they can do  things that the most brilliant of  humans would find incredible,  but that given a certain narrow  range of tasks computers are  superior. Professor Simon  referred to a particular  computer programme which  had discovered all of the major  laws of natural phenomena, for  example Ohms Law, Boyles  Law and all of the basic laws  discovered by man. While he  conceded that computer had  not discovered anything new,  he left the clear impression that  if it had, man would probably  not understand it anyway.  The general impression left  by Professor Simon's lecture  was that we are getting close to  being able to reproduce human  thinking mechanically. A few  years ago, computers could  play simple chess, now they can  beat all but the top masters. A  while ago a computer beat the  best backgammon player in the  world seven games to one.  These computers are built to  perform these tasks, but the  computer programmes  designed to reproduce or  simulate ordinary human  thinking are very special. If you  can construct a compute  programme to simulate human  thinking, then you can begin to  make some predictions about  how human thinking takes  place. If we know how people  learn, which we don't yet, we  will be able to teach better  while people learn better. We  may be on the threshold of the  era of the superman and Dr.  Simon, an old, slightly obese  man with a brilliant mind, is  inviting us to step into a new  kind of world.  Nocturne for Mary  Mist rolls slowly back up the Held  a retreating ghost-army  under the mother-of-pearl-ringed moon  down the wide aisle ot massed trees  ragged palisades ot sheer night  black against the prickling sky  where stars keep aloof counsel  beyond the limits of the wind.  Untlinching pioneers  wrestled this farm Irom the forest  broke the death-grip ol stumps  worried the sour dirt arable  danced otten in that silver-roofed barn  to the fiddle's plangent whine  whirled through squares and circles  when toil stung them hungry for frolic.  But this is a wearier night and time  we spin to a crueller music  it hammers its city-spawned rhythms  against the ribs ot the farmhouse behind me  I crouch In limbo beyond the window lights  a sudden stranger to both worlds  straining lor the thoughts ol Sascha the dog  and Friendly the sheep chewing his blow dreams.  Peter Trower NEWS ITEMS: Premier Bennett  voices support for  the Conservative  plan to privatize  Petrocan.  BCRIC stock rises  in anticipation of  purchasing assets  that are not yet for  sale.  Coast News, September 11,1979  3.  Letters to the EditorLf"pmk  mT\ M counts in this fielri   The nlHn*      010110  Grandma gets response  Editor:  This lonely "Grandmother"  wants to testify that "It pays to  Advertise!"  Before she could have  smashed and kicked that silent  business phone that didn't ring  since her husband died two  months ago. And "Granny for  Hire" changed all of that. The  phone now never stops ringing.  I could talk for an hour about  all the interesting calls. The  2:00 a.m. "Distress" call from a  young mother made my night.  The baby shrieking in tWS1  background made me feel like  "Florence Nightengale". This  young mother was so happy to  see me as her husband was  away. She was new here and she  saw my ad, come anytime of the  night. The new baby had  nothing wrong with him,  nothing but a small pin in his  diaper that had come loose and  was pricking him. A minutes  work. Charge: one cup of  coffee, one glad girl, one happy  young Grandma, one sleeping  baby.  7:30 a.m. the same morning,  another "Distress call";  confidential, not to be  discussed case. I went there.  Last night I babysat a nearly  two year old. A beautiful curly  headed girl. When the young  mother came home and heard,  Propaganda  objectionable  Editor:  Your propoganda piece  against British Imperialism is  far-fetched and false. Most  countries had built-in inter  racial and tribal hatreds before  British occupation including  India and Africa. Re Ireland, I  do not pretend to understand  it, nor how Christian religions  can hate each other, but I  suspect there is more to it than  that.  I do not want my few  declining years to be ruffled  again by your propoganda, so  do not send me your newspaper  anymore. If, owing to postal  arrangements you cannot stop  it coming, then please send me  one dollar for carrying it to the  burning barrel each week for  one year and for matches to  ignite same.  Yours truly,  John S. Browning  "no problems; good as gold,"  she said, "How come she gives  us a hard time?"  Yesterday a Grandma I met  on the ferry came with me to  Pender Harbour where we  visited a "Flying Grandma"  who showed photos of her  lovely grandchildren and  clippings of her "Flying" days  in England. She had an antique  which my new friend said was  very valuable. (The Grandma  with me owns an Antique Shop  ta Vancouver.) We enjoyed this  visit.^fiWiifg on te'tlie Dutch  "Fartf W'Aofcp&'tb bdy.T riidt'  my brother Charlie Ovans and  his wife Elma there. I Handed  her some just cut carnations.  We had lunch at Irvings  Landing. My new friend loved  their clam chowder.  Just had a call to feed a dog.  Well I am now a young  wanted Grandmother. If you  Grandmothers or Grandfathers feel lonely, unwanted,  washed-up, on the shelf; if your  own children are neglecting  you, "advertise like I did". The  need for a "Grandma" is  terrific! I need to be 100  Grandmas to sit all those lovely  children. I asked for noisy,  rotten, awful kids, but with a  Grandmother's touch they turn  into "Angels".  Grandparents add a third  dimension.  Experience really  counts in this field. The older,  the wiser, the better.  We have a need here for a  "Crisis Line". We have so many  new to the area, people who feel  lost and lonely and need a  friend to talk to. Kids on the  street now call me "Grandma";  young mothers treat me like  their own. Grandparents catch  my eye and wink and smilel No  longer will I advertise that I'm a  silly, old Grandma. Now I will  advertise that I'm a loved,  wanted, young, beautiful  Grandma. It sure does pay to  "reach out" and advertise it.  Phone .me anytime.  Rosie Simpkins  P.S. People tell me your "print"  is bi j; making your paper easy  to read. Especially 'the  Grandparents like your paper.  Editor:  This may appear to be a very  radical view but as far as I am  concerned there should be  nothing to discuss between the  Directors of the Regional  Board and the Golf Course  people in their proposition to  annex, purchase or otherwise  take over part of the Cliff  Gilker Park.  The answer should be a flat  "no" and that should be the end  of the matter.  If the Golf and Country Club  wishes to expand let them pay  the going price for property  north or west of them and leave  the people's park alone.  John Hind Smith  More letters on page five  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE  SALES  ���All Warranty Service  STILL  MANYGREAT  APPLIANCE  BARGAINS  8864959  Pratt Road, Gibsons  TOP OF THE LINE BRANDS  FALL SCHEDULE  SUNSHINE COAST  VANCOUVERSECHELT PENINSULA  VIA HORSESHOE BAY  VIA LANGDALE  For all your Carpets  W��f*2  Carpet  No  So��P  n  Cleaning  Build ���"  .up I  **��  mW**  *"l.��lvJ"-      885-9327  Effective Monday, September 17  to Tuesday, October 9,1979, inclusive.  DAILY  LV HORSESHOE BAY  LV LANGDALE  6:35 am  7:40  10:10  12:25 pm  2:45  5:05 pm  6:15  7:15  9:30  11:30  6:30 am  7:45  9:00  11:15  1:35 pm  3:55 pm  6:10  7:18  628  10:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRYCX)RI3ORi\nON  For Information phono  VANCOUVER 669-1211 SALTERY BAY 487-4333  VICTORIA 386*3431 LANGDALE 886-2242  Schedules subject lo change without notice.  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  Gibsons s^NlZtl  100% Locally Owned & Operated  GOV'T INSPECTED FRESH  pork picnic  GOVT INSPECTED PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  pork side spareribs  GOVT INSPECTED QUARTERED  POrK    lOlli    1 loin end.  2 rib end,  6  GOVT INSPECTED GR. A. BEEF  prime rib roast  GOVT INSPECTED GR. A.  cornish game hens  s1.39  $1.79  $2.39  h$1.79  Blue Bonnet  canned milk      2/93c| margarine $2.09  Niagara Frozen  Super-Valu  orange juice 79e| salad dressing   $1.29  Libby's  deep brown  beans  Whiteswan  Super-Valu  liquid bleach  Libby's Fancy  tomato juice  Home Care Utility  light bulbs  60 & 100 watt pkg  c  Oven-Fresh  o/QGc   papertowels      s1.19  mmml \j\j 2 roll pkq  Robin Hood All Purpose  98c flour $5.19  bathroom  tissue  4 roll pkq  88c cat chow  chuckwagon ���  bread 2/1.29   ca���is  $4.39  ,$2.89  whito or ch  Oven-Fresh Venice Bakery  spice buns   doz $1.69   heidelberg rye      85'  CALIFORNIA RED  tokay grapes  B.C   GROWN  corn on the cob  CALIFORNIA  green peppers  Prices effective:  Sept. 11,12,13,14,18  8 for$1.00  Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Frl.,Sat.  _____________________________________  _______ Bt News, September 11,1979  V(jitei|  Vajkvu  (Wlicrl  much d  btyl^d  End; jjjirL  change tojj  own  alfldci  bbildi'flg^i!}  ihing5pif  cfrrsunt*  tjv.'.umcs.V  ' Pcrhri^. rK  laical bf*Mi  \vk I nd'i '  Powntown  pretty  Nothing  change  plays   in  pdows and  Bin shops  ometimes  ���yen names  [sporadic,  of   little  Sreet, that  kid all thc  fled   and  f relatively  eir salient  They  |>ugh   my  od many  ! r recall a  lew blocks  fcrc I once  pival) thai  office  flics. But  prisingly  nimagina-  towards  an in thc  I first high-up along  hey were  at first,  fnoliths  fy from a  . But they  ���lentlessly  She   area  lanhattan  ne highest  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  population densities for its size  in North America. Hundreds of  shabby, comfortable old  houses have been levelled to  make way for these admittedly  more practical complexes. But  something has been lost along  the way. Call it low-rental  housing. Call il character.  Sometime in the late sixties a  process of enormous change  that still continues, began to  transform the city core itself.  Venerable landmarks stich as  the Birks Building were  suddenly snuffed out of  existence as though they had  been vaporized. And it wasn't  just individual buildings.  Entire 'docks of familial hotels,  stores and theatres were steel*  balled into oblivion. Granville  Street itself, for a several block  stretch, was given the full  treatment, banned In all traffic  but busses, treed, beflowered,  transmogrified into an unlikely  mall. Beneath the very streets  themselves, labyrinthine  parking lots and colourful  tunnels lined with specialty  shops were gouged from the  primordial mud creating entire  netherworlds of confusion and  allure. All was in flux and  ferment as the city performed  open-heart surgery on itself.  Vancouver seems that way to  Garden Club  Flower Show  rrday  Sept. 15  - 4:30 p.m.  Jenior Citizens Hall  Sechelt  Plant Sale  Admission & Tea 75C  Door Prize  885-3154  me still each time I re-enter it, a  basically bougeois town with  "Change" bent over it like  some enormous, shadowy  surgeon. Certainly progress  must come (our cultural  imperatives demand it), but  when it comes with such  rapidity it tends to boggle the  mind. I have no doubt that the  , city centre is infinitely more  functional than it used to be,  with its underground  wonderlands and futuristic,  black-glass architectures. I  have little rational argument  with any of these transmutations. (There is nothing I  could do to stop them anyhow.)  But, damnit, I miss some of  those old buildings with all  their scars and shortcomings! I  miss the phased-out bars, the  gone dance halls, the  bookstores, the booze-cans, the  theatres, the second-rate cafes.  Often I find myself wandering  the remembered streets in  nostalgic dreams and fantasies,  reliving the way it was before  the face-lifters, the blockbusters, the improvers and  evolvers went to work.  It is the early sixties and the  Colonial Theatre, that  unpretentious emporium of  tarnished gilt and scuffed  upholstery, still sentries the  corner of Granville and  Dunsmuir, separated by  several blocks from its ritzier  up-town relatives. (I first  attended this theatre in 1940, a  short-panted English evacuee,  confusedly watching Goodbye  Mr. Chips.) The pictures it  offers have always been  months, (or even years)  removed from first-run but  there is always a double-bill  and the choice of films suggests  a discriminating, not-always-  commercial imagination  behind the scenes. Odd films  are juxtaposed. The main  attraction however is the  extremely reasonable entrance  fee. You can still get in for  thirty-five cents before one  o'clock. A fitfully struggling  writer,  I  while  away  many  ("3  ���  f  ten saving is  itter of interest.  me to the  afternoons there, recovering  from hangovers among sparse  audiences consisting mainly of  little old ladies from last ditch  walk-ups and enigmatic men in  overcoats without jobs. The  Colonial is a dowdy old  mistress, a favourite sanctuary  of these days on the cheap. A  fine place to kill time between  bouts of street-trudging and  pub-crawling. It will, in its final  years, become a sort of hip  vaudeville house called the  Magic Theatre. When this  venture fails it will stand,  forlornly boarded up until the  block is hammered into rubble.  I leave the Colonial and turn  up an alley off Dunsmuir. Here  an impossible, rickety,  ramshackle flight of wooden  stairs totters three stories up to  the backdoor of the oddest  artist's studio in town. Toni  Onley, the painter and his  cousin Maurice Joslyn, are  renting it at present. Ingress  from the front is gained  through an otherwise  circumspect looking office  building but the stairs are more  fun. They are not switch-  backed but lead straight up. It's  like climbing the side of a  pyramid. If anyone ever  drunkenly toppled down them,  he wouldn't survive to tell the  tale. The place operated as a  brothel during the War years  and the inside door sports a  speakeasy-type peephole. Their  guest room is a closet with a  mattress on the floor where I've  stayed on a couple of  occasions. I'm looking to hit on  them for a beer or even a cup of  tea. But I'm out of luck since  there's nobody home.  I head a couple of blocks  west to Hornby Street where  the espresso still flourishes and  join a group of friends at a back  table. It is a typical coffee house  of the period and sports a jazz  trio that is often augmented  by visiting musicians. The  owner plays piano. They do  mostly cerebral Brubeck type  numbers. We are spiking our  capuchino with rum since they  don't have a liquor licence. My  companions are Curt Lang, a  multirtalented character who  used to .get drunk with  Malcolm Lowry when he was  fifteen, a girl singer called  Misty, a mysterious art buyer  from Paris called Vladimir, my  actor-brother Martin, a gaunt,  bearded poet by the name of  George Miller and a couple of  creative writing students from  U.B.C. whose names don't  register. George and I start  passing our poems around. It's  mostly primitive city stuff, full  of doom, gloom and overblown  images. "God! Don't you guys  write anything but morbid  poems?" asks one of the rather  effete looking college kids  producing a witheringly  romantic thing about a rose.  We mutter some cliches about  neo-realism and social  significance. Then the owner  (who is considerably less than  tolerant when it comes to  drinking) catches Curt spiking  his coffee and kicks us all out.  To be continued  \^*5^B  l'.Hiii!_lli<im s  -m. ISIIOIOHV  by Rie Ellingham  A young student of Mrs. Alma White In Division IV at  the Langdale Elementary School gets down to work at  the start of the new school year.  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  The Sechelt Garden Club  met in St. Hilda's Hall,  Wednesday September 5 and  the 37 members present were  treated to a very interesting and  informative evening. Business  portion of the meeting dealt  with the mechanics of  presenting the Fall Flower  Show to be held in the Senior  Citizens' Hall, Sechelt,  Saturday September 15. The  Club has presented these flower  shows for a number of years  and has received good support  from the public. A sale of  plants will be held and tea and  refreshments served. Time:  2:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Rose  Bancroft of Burnaby will judge  the entries in 73 categories.  Two topics were discussed at  the meeting. Colin Cole spoke  on the growing of figs in this  area, and Bill Cormack dealt  with the subject of soil testing.  To many persons, the  mention of fig production is  accompanied by thoughts of  California and other warm  areas, but never here. Not so!  Colin brought a branch from a  fig tree in his garden on which  there were some second crop  figs. Two varieties of figs,  'Brown Turkey' and 'Mission'  will thrive here.  Fig growing presents some  rather unusual developments;  no leaves appear until the  month of May; there are two  crops, the second one being five  times greater than the first and  the fruit must be almost  overripe to be at the best  condition for eating. It is a  splendid treat fresh, stewed or  dried. But to get back to that  second crop���for these to ripen  successfully there must be a  Innoprc-vdl r\f warm weather  than is usual in this area. Cool  September days here prevent  full development of the fruit, so  the first crop is really the only  good crop locally.  The fig tree is half hardy in  areas that have a spell of  freezing weather, so the tree  may appear to be a dead loss  after a prolonged period of  exposure to frost. However, if  the roots are protected by a  layer of mulch, they will survive  but the new growth will be in  the form of bush rather than  tree.  Bill Cormack spoke on the  necessity of soil testing. He  pointed out that in a heavy rain  climate such as we have on this  Coast, much of the alkaline  content of the soil is washed  away or taken down into tbe  subsoil. Good garden soil is  made, not found,  being  made,   this  General Notes: Conditions are  similar to those of last week.  Saturn, planet of responsibility, is again prominent  requiring us to solve any  problems brought by the  summer months.  Deception and trickery  linger as Neptune squares  Mercury and the Sun. All paper  work and new ventures should  be double checked for hidden  snags.  Recent depressing trend ends  soon as Mercury, Venus, Mars  and Jupiter prepare to move  into fresh signs. We can all look  forward to more stimulating  conditions later this month.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Frustrating health and  employment conditions  continue. Don't hesitate to visit  doctor regarding mysterious or  chronic ailment. Resist urge to  quit tedious daily assignment.  Realize that work scene  pressure eases soon. Don't  believe what you read in longdistance letter.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Social life is still a drag.  Extra responsibilities demand  you say 'no' to usual pleasures  and pastimes. Children's  affairs may be taking too much  of your time. Those involved in  local sports event suffer losses.  It's the wrong time to  speculate, gamble or contact  irresistible person.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Where you live is still scene  of disappointments and delays.  Looks like household member  may be deliberately sabotaging  routines. However maddening,  think twice before abandoning  family obligations. Be warned  that close partner may be  planning a little manipulation.  Believe it or not, happier home  life returns next month.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  It is hoped you're staying  indoors as much as possible.  Short journeys still spell bad  luck. Arrange for others to  deliver your messages or make  appointments. Looks like  overdue document has been  and after lost* Further enquiries will be a  condition   waste of time. Those of you  must  be   maintained   by  a employed   should   check  continuous program of good background information  garden practices. One of these confided by 'new-on-the-job'  practices is to discover whether co-worker,  the soil content is too acid or LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  too alkaline. Money and possessions are  To determine this, a soil again sources of disappoint-  testing kit is a must. This kit ment. Serves you right if you  will   show   that   an   acidity bought cheaper item that went  measuring device has been  developed, called the ph scale,  which will measure the degrees  of acidity or alkaline content.  The ph factor may vary from  kaput.  You were advised to  hold onto your cash. Be warned  the   grower   of   carnations,  onions,  peas,   alyssum,  one spot to another in a garden, nasturtiums   etc.,   etc.,   will  For a good guide to the general require an alkaline soil,  condition  of  the  soil,  take Most  garden  books  state  samples   from   four  to  five what type of soil is best for  locations, mix them well, dry various plants. Soil content can  them out a little, before making be changed, and again, garden  the   test.   Before   making  a books will reveal the method of  decision to correct or change changing the ph factor of soil,  the condition of the soil, the Keep   digging   manure,  gardener should decide what he compost, seaweed, peat etc.  intends to plant in a certain into your soil and results will be  area.  A grower who is keen on  azaleas, heathers, rhododendrons, pieris etc. etc., will  require an acid type soil, while  talks.  most rewarding.  Thanks to Colin Cole and  Bill Cormack for their  interesting   and   informative  1+  Canadian Radio-television  and Telecommunications  Commission  DECISION  Consell de la.radlodiNusion  el des telecommunications  canadiennes  Following a Public Hearing held In Vancouver, British  Columbia on 19. 20 and 21 June 1979, the Canadian Radio-  Television and Telecommunications Commission announces  the following decision effective forthwith.  Decision CRTC 70-593  SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA  - 790254700  GIBSONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA  - 790253900  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  Applications tor authority to change the subscriber fees from  those presently authorized by the Commission for Sechelt  and Qlbsons, British Columbia as follows:  Present Maximum       Proposed  Fees  $25.00  Maximum Fees  No Change  Installation Fee  Monthly Fee  (Sechelt and  Gibsons) $6.50 $7.50  (Halfmoon Bay) $8.00 $8.50  The above are maximum fees; however, the applicant  proposes special fees which are detailed In the applications.  Decision: APPROVED  The proposed rate increases are justified on financial  grounds, and taking into account the low density of the  service areas and the licensee's commitment to develop a  community programming service in each community.  J.G. Patenaude  Ottawa, August 23,1979 Acting Secretary General  that current speculative  venture hints of trickery and  deception. Looks like you'll be  expected to tell local smoothie  to grow up.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  It is hoped you are facing  increased personal responsibilities calmly and courageously.  Others probably find you more  practical, serious, cautious and  no fun at all. Freedom of  expression and movement may  seem limited. Frustrations end  soon as Jupiter, planet of good  fortune, prepares to enter your  sign end of this month.  Meanwhile, September 10  birthdays can relax again.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Focus is still on privacy,  seclusion, hiding-places and  retreats. Feeling of isolation  still haunts you. Being alone  helps analyze what went  wrong. Maybe it's time to say  goodbye to person imposing  the restrictions. Less  demanding companions are  waiting to meet you. Venus  enters your sign next week  bringing increased popularity  and happiness.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Accent is still on revised  goals, modified hopes and  wishes. Don't let recent  disappointment stifle long  range plans for the future.  Others expect you to forgive  acquaintance who misunderstood recent proposals. Better  opportunities arrive next  month. Meanwhile, local  projects and group endeavours  still wallow in apathy.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dec.21)  There is still disappointment  where you expected to achieve  the most. Career or job upset  has to be accepted patiently.  Realize you'll get fresh chance  to prove your worth next  month. Meanwhile, don't try to  manipulate the boss into your  way of thinking. At last,  pressure begins to ease for  those born around Dec. 10.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Hardening of philosophical  outlook continues. You'll  surprise companions by  supporting unpopular local  decision. Show strength by  holding onto beliefs. Longdistance affairs are still  bothersome. Close relative far  away faces temporary  confinement. Phone call or  short note should help.  Educational matter remains  confusing.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)  Frustrating financial  conditions surround you.  Borrowing money, scrounging  equipment or balancing the  books is still source of stress.  Trying to charm person with  the cash is a waste of smiles. Be  warned that acquaintance is  now tempted to trick you.  Looks like facts and figures  linked to shared venture may  be inaccurate. Check and see.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  Accent is still on strained  relations with other people.  You suspect that close  associates don't really mean  what they say. Seems fear of  honesty is source of tension.  Advice is to demand the truth  and recognize recent deception.  Believe it or not, marriages,  partnerships and involvements  bring happiness next month.  Variety  Jfoobsi  Snack Bar  & Deli  Health Foods  886-2936  Gibsons Harbour  * Sandwiches  made to order.  * Sprouts  available.  * Avocado  sandwich  * Ham & cheese  tammmt Bookman's Corner  Pen and sword in accord  by John Moore  After last week's tirade  about mass arms manufacture  and the merchants of death,  this week, if not the other side  of the coin, at least a different  point of view. Robert Ardery in  African Genesis made an  interesting case for the  redefinition of Man, the Tool-  Maker as Man, the Weapon-  Maker, an argument brilliantly  dramatized by the opening "ape  sequences" of Stanley Kubricks  2001: A Space Odyssey. If  weapons were not the first tools  invented by man, they were  certainly among the most  crucial for the survival of the  species. In recognition of this  fact, man has devoted his most  creative energies to the  invention and perfection of  weapons. Leonardo da Vinci,  the archetypal Renaissance  Man, filled his notebooks with  prophetically lethal inventions.  (In all fairness, it should be  pointed out that he never  succumbed to the temptations  of glory or gold by offering his  deadly designs to any of the  endlessly warring petty  monarchs   whose   artistic  patronage he enjoyed.)  No culture has refined and  expressed man's fascination  with weapons as profoundly as*  that of feudal Japan. Feudal  Japan was dominated by th?  samurai philosophy of  Bushido, "the Way of the  Warrior" and, within this  framework, Kendo, "the Way  of the Sword". True Bushido  should not be confused with the  vicious, occult nonsense of the  degenerate form of the  Warrior's Way promulgated by  Japanese militarists before  W.W.II. Bushido, defined by  the ancient texts. Is "the  resolute acceptance of death".  It involved absolute loyalty, to  the point of death, in the service  of one's lord. It meant  resolution: the determination  to see things through in the face  of certain death. Ideally, the  samurai had to be perfectly  composed, at peace with nature  and the universe, prepared to  die at any moment. It isn't  surprising that Zen Buddhism,  with its emphasis on personal  revelation of universal truth  perceived in moments of  ordinary life, found a strong  following among the samurai.  More letters  Objection to  Inlet development  Editor:  We have a new newspaper on  the Coast. Just what we need!  Or is it?  It is my opinion that the  proponents of growth and  industrialisation for the  Peninsula are promoting for  self and the business oriented  community.  I have not researched the  question but imagine that  application to Manpower at  any given time for factory  hands would fall far short of  equipping much of an  industrial project. So who  comes to work? Someone from  the big city.  I understand when L. & K.  Sawmills eventually comes here  they* will bring some two  hundred and fifty workmen  with them. And can you  imagine them finding that  number of experienced hands  here?  Growth can't help but come  to a community so close to a  city the size of Vancouver. We  don't have to promote it. Let's  stop deluding ourselves that it  is a benefit for the present  population as a whole.  Excepting for such as the  mall proprietors, even the  business community doesn't  gain that much. When business  grows from one store capacity  to two store capacity a second  proprietor comes in to share  the wealth.  Most of our population came  here to get away from growth  centres such as Haney or Port  Coquitlam, not to make such.  To promote Sechelt Inlet as a  potential base for catering to  Pacific Rim countries is even  worse and studies 'til hell  freezes won't justify that one.  Squamish with a body of water  open-ended to the Gulf of  Georgia has managed to  pollute and sterilize the shores  to Horshoe Bay so that not a  mussel or barnacle can survive.  What chance does that offer an  industrialized Sechelt Inlet?  Spectacular as the Skookum-  chuck Narrows are, the  cleansing action for the miles of  inland water served is  negligible. In any of its reaches  on a calm day you can already  see a sheen of oil slick and  various forms of man made  debris. Industrialization would  quickly make of the Inlet a  second Coal Harbour.  Sechelt Inlet deserves  sanctuary or preserve status for  motorless craft, much as  Bowren Lake is. The area ranks  with Stanley Park for its as yet  unspoiled beauty in such close  proximity to a great centre of  population. Any efforts to  'dttraeffrom that grand and  natural environment in the  name of job making are a  disservice to generations to  come and a poor trade off for  those present.  Jack Warn  Thanks to  firemen  Editor:  Having had the first  opportunity since arriving  home from an extended stay at  St. Mary's Hospital, I wish to  express my heart-felt thanks to  the Chief and men of the  Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department who with  expediency and in a most  professional manner dispatched on a potentially  dangerous fire at my residence  on Pratt Road August 1 at 4:20  a.m.  Had the fire been allowed to  progress another five minutes  at its peak the threat to the  adjoining commercial property  and the adjacent residence  would have been extreme.  Good show, fellows!  I feel the community can rest  assured that we have a highly  professional volunteer service.  Capt. J.S. Higgs  Kendo, the Way of the Sword  is also more than a mere  fencing-style and physical  discipline. It embodies the  moral teaching of Zen. It  teaches the ideal of "Ai Uchi";  "to cut the opponent just as he  cuts you. This is the ultimate  timing...it is lack of anger. It  means to treat your enemy as  an honoured guest. It also  means to abandon your life or  throw away fear."  Though the samurai sword,  created by a process which is a  fusion of religious ritual and  technology, has passed into  history, Kendo is still practised  by students armed with  bamboo swords and protected  by padding and helmets. The  ultimate instruction manual of  Kendo is a fascinating book  called A Book of Five Rings by  Miyamoto Musashi. It is  available from The Overlook  Press (Woodstock, New York  1974) and is distributed by  Viking Press, but you may have  to order it yourself or through  your local bookstores. A Book  of Five Rings is not a manual of  drill. Musashi touches on  specific tactics of combat, but  he does so in such broadly  applicable philosophical terms  that the book is studied today  Shopping  rip-off  Editor:  School supplies "Rip-OIF.  While buying school supplies  at Sunnycrest Mall last week, I  was horrified to find a huge  price difference on one item in  particular���Sargents crayons.  The first store advertised a  discount on school supplies  and the crayons were marked  $1.10. At the second store the  crayons were SO*. Even with the  discount, the $1.10 crayons  were outrageously more  expensive than the identical  item in the other store. Most  mothers have neither time nor  inclination to shop comparatively and I hate to see such  people deceived. One answer  would be for the School Board  to approve school supply kits at  cost to each child to be given  out at the beginning of each  term. I believe that certain  School Districts in B.C. have  adopted this procedure  successfully.  (Mrs.) Josephine A. Hammond  by Japanese executives as a  guide to business practice, by  students of Zen as an aid to  meditation, as well as being  required reading for serious  students of martial arts. Like  any religious text, the depths of  its aphoristic statements are  never fully plumbed. You can  return to it again and again,  finding new layers of meaning  in the apparently simple, but  ultimately elusive phrases. For  students of strategy, Musashi  has only nine comandments: 1)  Do not think dishonestly. 2)  The Way is in training. 3)  Become acquainted with every  art. 4) Know the Ways of all  professions. 5) Distinguish  between gain and loss in wordly  matters. 6) Develop intuitive  judgement and understanding  for everything. 7) Perceive  those things which cannot be  seen. 8) Pay attention even to  trifles. 9) Do nothing which is  of no use.  Musashi lived in a period  when many samurai, though of  noble caste, were in fact  without means of support. In  many ways they resembled the  saddletramp gunfighters of the  old west. Musashi, who killed  more than sixty of his kind  during his life, his first when he  was only thirteen, is recognized  as the grand master of them all.  The Japanese call him Kensei,  "the Sword-saint". He began a  pilgrimage in his youth,  possibly to avenge the murder  of his father by members of a  family who ran a rival Dojo, or  fencing school, and though he  took a fearful revenge on the  guilty parties, his pilgrimage  was to continue for his whole  life. He wandered the length of  Japan, fighting in many  famous battles of the period  and engaging in numerous  "showdown" duels. Sometime  in his thirties, he ceased even to  draw his swords against  opponents, but fashioned  wooden swords out of a branch  or oar while on his way to the  duel and handed out  admonishing thrashings to  humiliated adversaries. In  contrast to the sartorial  elegance of most samurai,  Musashi was famous for  dressing in rags and leaving his  hair to grow wild and unkempt.  He was the Japanese version of  "the Man With No Name" hero  created by Clint Eastwood in a  succession of recent spaghetti-  westerns. One typical story  about him takes place in a  roadside noodle-house. Three  wandering samurai rode up  and entered the place. While  sizing up the occupants they  could not help but note the  filthy old man, dressed in cast-  off robes, who carried two  beautiful swords in his sash.  REGISTRATION $  Gibsons Elphinstone District $  Brownies    7-9 years t  Guides 9 -12 years $  Pathfinders 12-15 years <��  Rangers     15 -17 years  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  September 17th 7:00 p.m.  -�� v  POWER OUTAGE  British Columbia  Hydro and Power  Authority, Sechelt  Electric power will be interrupted as follows:  Wednesday, 19 September 1979  Power OFF from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon -  approximate.  NOTE: Outage Time could very and power may be  restored earlier than 12:00 noon.  AREA AFFECTED: Gower Point Road, West of  Pratt Road, including Ocean Beach  Esplanade and all side roads.  REASON: Improving present distribution system.  E. Hensch  District Manager  WO*0  Desiring to acquire tbe iwords  they began to goad the old man  with lewd remarks, hoping he  would draw and allow them to  cut him down. The old man  ignored them and continued  eating his bowl of noodles.  While he ate, three flies buzzed  around his head. With a casual  flick of his chopsticks he caught  one fly out of the air and  crushed it. Then, in quick  succession, the second and  third. He continued eating his  noodles without even looking  up, in deathly silence broken  only by the sound of three  horses galloping furiously  away.  In the west we have a saying;  "The pen is mightier than the  sword". In Japan they have a  saying that runs a bit  differently; "Pen and sword in  accord". Musashi is also  recognized as one of the  foremost painters in the "ink on  paper" tradition. His works in  this delicate and difficult  medium are highly prized by  collectors. Under his "pen  name" of "Niten", meaning  "Two Heavens" and thought to  refer to his habit of fighting  with two swords simultaneously, he executed many  such paintings and even found  time to decorate several screens  and design sword-guards. In  the last two years of his life he  retired to a cave in the  mountains and gave himself to  contemplation, writing A Book  of Five Rings only a few weeks  before his death in 1645.  Though his grave, now a  shrine, is unmarked but for in  identifying inscription,  Miyamoto Musashi could have  no more fitting epitaph than  the adage he embodied with his  life; "Pen and sword in accord".  Gibsons  Guiding  A new year of Guiding is  about to start and the first  meeting of Pathfinders for girls  aged 12- 15 will be held Wed.  Sept. 12 at 7:00 p.m. at St.  Bartholomews Church Hall.  Girls now start Guides at 9  years of age and once they  reach 12 are eligible to join  Pathfinders, a new group for  older guides.  Bursary  Joan Blomgren has been  chosen to receive the $500  bursary given for the first time  this year by the Sunshine Coast  Scholarship, Bursary and Loan  Society. It is hoped that the  award will be an annual one but  that will depend on the  availability of funds. Since  most local awards are given to  students entering their first  year of post-secondary  education, it was felt that there  was a need to make one  available to those entering the  second or third year. Joan is  registered for her second at  Capilano College on her way to  a teaching degree from Simon  Fraser University. The funds of  the Society are built up through  donations from individuals and  organizations and interest on  monies deposited in the care of  the Society by various groups  who present awards at  Secondary School graduations.  (Donations are credited for  income tax deduction.) Any  donations or enquiries may be  directed to Mrs. B. Rankin,  R.R. #1, Sechelt.  Hospital  St Mary's Hospital Board of  Trustees cordially invite all  residents of the Sunshine Coast  to attend the opening  ceremonies of the Addition and  Renovations of St. Mary's  Hospital on September 22,  1979 at 1400 hours.  Refreshments will be served  following the ceremonies and  guided tours.  Coast News, September 11,1979  Owners  of smaller  businesseSaaa  we provide:  a Financial assistance  i Management counselling (CASE)  > Management training  i Information on government  programs for business  Can we help you?  See our Representative  at: Bella Beach Motel,  Tel: 885-9561  on: Wednesday September 19th  145 West 15th Street, North Vancouver, B.C.   Tel: 980*571  RENO TRIP  9th Annual Bus Tour Oct. 20/79  We have one bus filled and names for a  second. If we can fill the forty-nine seats we  will have two buses. We need twenty more  bodies. Come and enjoy the trip with your  neighbours.  Elphinstone Recreation Group  Phone Ron 886-2248 or 885-3339  -____���_____. by   Nest 'Lewis  formerly Home Economic Teacher  Elphinstone High School   1965-1976  SALMON  Have you caught just one too many  salmon this year? Do you feel like throwing |  the next  one  back? Do you need new  serving ideas? If so... this column may be  for you.  Here's an old welsh recipe  which is truly delicious.  WELSH BAKED 8ALMON  5 Ib. Salmon 'h cup margarine  3 cloves t lablespoon white vinegar  2 bay leaves 'It orange, sliced  'it teaspoon ground nulmeg'h lemon, sliced  'It teaspoon rosemary        salt tnd pepper  Stock  1. Wipe the Salmon really dry and place the bay leaves,  rosemary, cloves and one tablespoon of butter Inside  the Salmon. Sprinkle with salt and pepper.  2. Rub the rest ot the margarine, except lor one  tablespoon, over the Salmon and wrap In aluminum  toil. (Instead ol the margarine you can get equally  good results with mayonnaise.)  3. BakeatSSO lor just under 2 hours or 20 minutes to the  pound.  4. When done, peel off the skin and place on a serving  dish.  5. Take the juices Irom the Salmon, add the remaining  tablespoon ol butter, the Irultsllces and vinegar. Boll  the mixture like mad until about hall the quantity Is  led.  6. Garnish the fish with the fruit slices, pour the sauce  over the Salmon and serve.  Some ot my friends confessed to me that they'd never  tasted poached salmon, so lor anyone else who's milled  out on this delicacy here's one of my favourite recipes.  POACHED SALMON       ��  I cup waler  I cup dry while wine  1 medium onion, sliced  2 medium carrots, sliced  2 stalks celery, sliced  2 bay leaves  sprigs parsley, thyme, sage\  6 peppercorns  1 lablespoon salt  6 Ib. Salmon  1 lemon, sliced  t cucumber, sliced  parsley sprigs  1. Cut the Salmon into 2" steaks and place In a pan with  at least 2" sides.  2. Place the stock ingredients in with the Salmon and1  cover.  3. Bake at 375 lor about 35 minutes or until the Salmon  flakes when touched with a fork  4. When the fish Is done remove It Irom the stock and|  garnish with the lemon, cucumber and parsley.  II you're longing tor a touch ol the exotic try this in yourU i'  otherwise mundane lite. tf *?  Place about 1/2 Ib. Smoked Salmon, one tablespoon'  whole black peppen, hall a teaspoon ol dill seed and al  bay leal In a dish and cover with white wine. Put the  concoction in (he fridge overnighi      ^^^^^^^~  Next day remove the Salmon Irom the marinade and|  place It in a serving dish.  Put the apicea and about a quarter ol a cup ol the wine  in a bowl with a small carton ol sour cream, one  tablespoon ot hot mustard, a pinch ot salt and a squeeze  of lemon juice. Stir up well and pour over the Salmon.  Garnish with slices ol dill pickle.  Then light the candles, play soft music and cuddle up to  your Salmon. Happy lishlni  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS  886-2257  FOODS LTD.  Hours  Free Delivery  to the Wharf 0���6 Dally  WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -     iJ-SSSKy  ������MM  m_______________________________m  ------������- **mmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmma*%mmmmmmmmmm  m  Coas'. News, September 11, 1979  Must be protected  Park is a precious jewel  bv Marvannc West  Cliff Gilker  Park   could  be    given to them for an extension  The  Sunshine  Coast  Golf   of the golf course,  and   Country   Club   has       Now there's no doubt the  approached   the   Regional    Golf Course in an asset to the  Board to ask if a quarter of   community, not only because it  wecanhelnyouj  When you're ready (or a  MaW  We'll im-naura* for  whatever you nea-H.  provides an opportunity for  healthy exercise and recreation  for residents and visitors, but  its landscaping, greens and  fairways are a pleasure to see  for all who drive by.  The Golf Club has been an  example to the community of  how excellent facilities can be  provided without recourse to  tax support. The Club pays its  way and is a good corporate  citizen. It has deserved nothing  bul bouquets and the support  and admiration of thc  community up to now.  So it's something ofa shock  lo find our golfing friends and  neighbours aren't so neighbourly after all, ihat they covet  the recreation facilities of  others.  Frankly I'm surprised they'd  even think of it, never mind get  such an idea to the stage of a  formal proposal. There are of  course some people who still  think of the bush as waste land  but   I   would  have expected  ihuv: who enjoy the game of  golf to be appreciative of the  beauty of natural surroundings.  I may not be very bright, but  any rationalization as to why  even a square foot of Cliff  Gilker Park should be given to  the Golf Club or anyone else,  escapes me entirely.  Does the golfing fraternity  really believe it is holier,  healthier, more socially  acceptable or whatever to walk  on manicured grass after a little  ball than it is to walk along  forest trails just for the joy of it?  Aren't both forms of  recreation equally important  and necessary to thc  community and our many  visitors?  I find it hard to believe that  those who enjoy a game of golf  would deny others the benefits  to bolh body and soul ofa walk  through Cliff Gilker Park; thc  opportunity to bc one with the  trees and listen to the merry  laughter of thc creek as it  makes ils way between moss-  covered boulders and fern  fringed banks without the  background of highway traffic.  Do none of them find time to  FREEZER  BREAD  Discount  Let us help you  plan your kitchen.  Large selection of  cabinets to choose from  /^SUNSHINE  'O'KITCHENS  ������tmjmfmfffV  enjoy the uniqueness and  delight of these woodland  trails, cool and welcoming as  summer's sun sifts gently  through the branches, sheltered  if damp in winter storms?  How could they by any  stretch of the imagination  believe that such a Park,  especially the only one at this  end of the Sunshine Coast  could ever be too big? Or be put  to a better use? Do they think  Ihat because it is possible, if  you choose your time, to walk  around the Park without  meeting other people, that no  one uses thc Park? Even though  its so well laid out that it is  often possible to avoid others,  it is increasingly difficult in  summer and at weekends. Such  a Park, so easily accessible  from the highway is a priceless  asset to thc area, not only for  lhc pleasure and use of  residents, but for the many  visitors who come from all over  Norlh America and beyond.  Obviously it doesn't  compare with Stanley Park or  Cathedral Park, where  someone had the foresight to  preserve some of the big  limber, but the value and  importance of this tiny  wilderness park, just a few  acres left in a natural state, will  increase immeasureably as the  population of the Coast  expands. And tiny it is. I can  walk   around   the   perimeter  easily in under an hour, so it's  really no challenge to the young  and stalwart.  The Golf Club by its nature  is a select institution, reserved  for those who have the requisite  skills and can afford to play  golf. The Regional Board, on  the other hand holds the lease  of the Park in trust for the  enjoyment of everyone who  wishes to walk there and it is  enjoyed by young and old.  It's easy I suppose to look at  the broad expanse of Mount  Elphinstone and the high land  which surrounds it and suggest  there's plenty of wilderness up  there for those who want it. But  that's not only not easily  accessible, it's not the same  thing. Those who can enjoy this  sort of wilderness hiking are  also a select company���those  who have thc strength, the  transportation and the time.  For the rest of us, Cliff Gilker  Park is like a precious jewel, a  quiet oasis from the hustle and  confusion of life. It's easy to  reach and one doesn't have to  bc in top physical shape to  wander its trails.  Not only is every tree and  trail of infinite worth, if we are  really smart, we not only make  sure Cliff Gilker Park remains  inviolate for present and future  generations, but we make sure  each small community has easy  access to just such a wilderness  area on their boundary. We'll  need them before long, and  many smaller parcels of natural  land for recreation too. It's an  investment for healthy living,  both for body and spirit we  can't afford not to make.  Funds needed  for services  ^003^.  ,/oi   [-..till   unia-us   adi  itUos   ul   t��auinut)i��  puvfi,   and   lot   Uu-  .i-.mlli     Unit     ,'nhj  .a.., U ,*,,. 6,;,  I.. ....i*. I!   Bottom of  School Road  886-8355  Gibsons. B.C.  OPEN 11:00 a.m. in 6:00 p.m. Wednesday io Sunday  Friday   11:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Palclworh,Pine and olher Pleasures,  by Doug Roy, President  S.C. Community Services  Over the last several months  the Board and Executive have  directed their attention to the  matter of raising funds locally  to support certain of our  programmes. This memo is  intended to keep you informed  of what is going on so that you  will realize the significance of  various press releases and will  be in a position to render  support.  Thc Homemakers Service is  fully funded by the Ministry of  Health on the basis of annual  negotiations as to salary;  benefits and other costs. Our  feeling at present is that the  level of funding is satisfactory.  The Adult Day Care program  is moving into its 'second  phase' of operation and wc arc  optimistic that satisfactory  funding will (shortly) be  forthcoming. The funding  source is now the Ministry of  Health. It was, initially,  Human Resources.  The funding for Child Care  Workers for the Alternate  Schools has to date been  renewed annually but at rates  which are much too low.  Likewise, the Special Services  to Children workers are funded  but at salaries which amount to  under-payment. The Ministry  involved is Human Resources  with whom we are working in  an attempt to improve  conditions.  The Community Grant,  provided by the Ministry of  Human Resources, funds the  Volunteer Bureau and the Mini  Bus on a basis which does not  WANTED  Used Furniture  or Whai Hsrse Vou  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  provide for many of the hours  of administration, personnel  and public related activities,  which are essential. Also, our  Co-Ordinator of Community  Services and other staff are  engaged in a multiplicity of  activities associated with  development of community  services which are the reason  for the Society's existence. On  this account there is no direct  funding.  The Ministry responds to our  requests for more money  politely but firmly with the  suggestion that community  support should be enlisted to  supplement Ministry funding  which, we infer, might then be  more generous. After much  deliberation thc Board has  decided to try and raise  supplemental funding through  two forms of annual  membership namely Sustaining  and Corporate Memberships at  $20.00 and $40.00 respectively.  What we hope will prove to  be a well orchestrated, low key  campaign has been organized  by jo-Anne Bushnell, myself  and Bud Koch. Between now  and the end of Septembei  various articles and advertisements will appear in the local  press. The basic element in the  campaign will be a solicitation  by letter to individuals and  businesses in the community  whom we feel might take out a  membership. Our intention is  to follow-up with phone  contact���perhaps a questionnaire���so we can evaluate this  format for fund raising and  also see how this community  views the Society.  Finally a Certificate of  Appreciation bearing the  Society symbol will be issued to  all donors. It ought to be an  interesting experience. Any of  you who would like to be  involved in phoning or  whatever, please come  forward. Likewise if you feel  inclined to take out a sustaining  or corporate membership your  contribution would be much  appreciated.  PICK*N WIN  MATCH THE MERCHANT   WITH THE STORE  y  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Radio /haek  authorized Sales Centre  885-2568   mmMnn*jLmt  nn  &> Qifa  over*  Cowrie St.  Sechelt    885-9455  Real Roses, Stick Pins, Haircombs,  Singularly Pressed Flower Cards.  CREST SEWING CENTRE  8 Built In Stiches  * Zig zag stitch  * Triple step zig zag stitch     R      ��,-oq nn  * Blind hem stitch Me9' ��539����  * Elastic blind stitch   Special $499.  * Triple lock stitch        **��KCV,C" ���?"���������  * Overcast stitch C.W. Carrying Case  * Buttonholes  Also 18 additional stitches  Facial Cleansing  Make IJp Application  v^r*-^****  i 9ftOC\X ?CM  of  i-A^f   ���    yiW    y <*f   Hand&FbotCare  ^^FiVf?      Fashion Jewelry  Ka, VV'Al&  885-3813  Tues.-Sat. 10*5  Across from the Dock.  See Us For Year End  Specials   on   1600T0BA  Sangster boats  [MmWwfi -���  YOUR SPORTS & MARINE SPECIAUSTS  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  SECHELT��� 885-2512  GIBSONS-  886-8020  The winner ol last week's Pick'n'Win Contest was  Janice Mullen of Box 81, Sechelt, who matched  Sybil Harwood's picture with J. & C. Electronics.  1. Send your entries to the COAST NEWS,  Box 450, Gibsons.  2. The winner of the $50 gift certificate will  be drawn from the correct entries. The  gift certificate will be redeemable for  merchandise at this week's selected  merchant.  3. Families of employees of the COAST  NEWS or participating merchants are  ineligible.  The winner must answer a skill testing  question.  CAMpbell's shots  ' nwmmA I   CATUCn  i->r\**\wmmam.  LEATHER GOODS  roonvJZccthl)  In the Heart of Sechelt  885-9345 885-2912  __________________  ____________________________________________________ Coast News, September 11,1979  Dance students recognized  Dianne Fellers of the Wilson Creek Day Care Centre  with some of her afternoon companions. The centre is  In Christ's service  A vacuum of knowledge  now taking enrollment for the coming session,  Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. till 6:00 p.m.  Eighteen students of the  Gibsons School of Theatre  Dance were examined on June  26 by Mrs. Mary Alberts,  representing the Canadian  Dance Teachers Association.  Reports and certificates are  now available. Results are as  follows:  Pushpas Dillai, age seven  yrs., the youngest examinee  of the day, passed her grade  one Tap exam. Jasmine  Poirier passed grade one  Tap also, after less than six  months training. Laura  Lansdell passed grade one  Tap, highly commended.  Sonya Valancius passed  grade two Tap, highly  commended and Brigitte  Marteddu passed the Bronze  Medal exam also highly  commended.  In  Acrobatic   Dance,  by the Rev. George W. Inglis  Sunshine Coast  United Churches  There appears to be a  vacuum of biblical study and  biblical knowledge in today's  churches that is in direct  contradiction to the vast  masses of literature being  published about the Bible.  The average man in the street  (and that includes woman)  appears to have a greater  working knowledge of  scripture than the most active  church person, although this  knowledge is formed,  regrettably from the edited, rewritten, glamorized and  commercialized versions of  scripture passed on through  radio, television and popular  paperbacks, rather than from  the word itself as recorded by  men of faith, in the power of the  Holy Spirit. In the process, the  dedicated church person finds  himself or herself unable to  cppe with the spate of  "knowledge" levelled at him or  her in conversation, and has to  take refuge in silence.  Unfortunately, the church as  a whole has not seen this  growing awareness of the Bible  in secular circles as a threat,  and consequently has done  very little about arming its  people with the sensitivity to  need for intensive biblical study  as an integral part of Christian  training. In spite of strident  warnings from a succession of  alarmed theologians over the  past half century, the mainline  churches have concentrated on  Transactional Analysis (T.A.)  Serendipity programs, and the  like, and let the Bible message  languish and stultify through  disuse and misuse.  It was the great Swiss pastor-  theologian Karl Barth who first  sounded the alarm in the 30's,  particularly in his book Word  of God, Word of Man, in which  he warned the Protestant  churches that they were in  danger of self-destruction if  they did not educate the people  in the book which is central to  their faith and doctrine. His  warning had some slight effect,  but the problem stilt exists, as  in this decade's warning on The  Strange Silence of the Bible in  the Church by Dr. James D.  Smart, professional Bible  student and professor of  biblical interpretation at the  Union Theological Seminary in  New York.  One of the major problems  cited by Smart, and observed  by this writer, has been the fact  that the message of the Bible is  a powerful and disturbing  indictment of the behavior of  many of the pillars of the  church, and might prove  offensive to them!  A little more than a century  ago, the British novelist George  Eliot, was infuriated by reading  and analyzing a book of  sermons of one of the  prominent evangelical  preachers in London, England,  of the day. What aggravated  her (George Eliot was her pen-  name) in Dr. Cumming's  message was his unwillingness  to let facts be facts.  Cumming, Eliot wrote in an  essay published by Doubleday,  seemed to think he had to come  to God's defence with "little  white lies". It seems reasonable  to assume that much of the  unwillingness of today's  mainline church ministers (in  unfortunately large numbers)  to grapple courageously with  the compelling mysteries of the  word of God as it is recorded in  the Bible may stem from the  same source���fear of the  unknown!  WE'VE ALWAYS BEEN G00D...NOW WE'RE 3  SUPERMXH   3  ANNOUNCING K KW SERVICE W...  K SUPERIOR MUFFLER  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  (FULL LIFETIME WARRANTY)  on Ihp tmilllor tailpipe exhaust pipe aurl labor1  (for as long as you own your oar)  No Walt! Your muffler and tailpipe is always In stock  and ready for Immediate Installation!  Come in now for  a really great buy,  backed by the  best guarantee  in the business.  In writing!  At a place  you know and trust.  Superior  CUSTOM  PIPE  BENDING  AVAILABLE  ��� Dual Convenient  BING'S EXHAUST  PLUS LTD.  HWY. 101,  GIBSONS  ��j 886-8213  Area F meeting  All too often the word from  the pulpit today is drawn from  the pages of some slick  publication, and the word that  is studied in "Bible Study"  groups in many churches is the  pre-digested, carefully edited  and emasculated message that  has been gleaned from  scripture at second or third  hand, and indicates a  protectiveness in the use of  scripture and a caution to the  problems contained in a frank  appraisal of scripture, that  amounts to something  dangerously close to dishonesty.  It would be arrogant of this  writer to attempt to plumb  reasons for this dereliction of  the Church of Christ in the  world in centring its teachings  solidly on the word of God as  contained in scripture, but  some of the problem may lie in  the unwillingness of the pastors  to risk a journey with their  congregations into a much  travelled but badly charted  land with a 2-3,000 year old  chart that needs careful  translation and interpretation  before it can be used effectively.  To give the pastors their due,  the days of research in the  quiet, book-lined studies, when  it was customary to devote 1-2  hours of study for every minute  of the sermon are a thing of the  past. They have given way to  counselling sessions, church  administration, social  awareness and human  potential sessions and a myriad  of tasks that keept the pastors  working long hours.  The problem is that this is  only the syndrome, and not the  cure for the insidious and  distressing disease.  And the cure is dependent on  research.  A Public Meeting for  residents and property owners  of West Howe Sound (Area F)  will be held at 7:30 p.m.  Tuesday, September 18 at  Langdale School Gymnasium.  Mr. Agris Berzins of Dayton  & Knight Engineers and  Gordon   Dixon,   S.C.R.D.  Superintendent of Works will  be present to explain and  discuss the proposed West  Howe Sound Sewer Project.  Other items on the agenda  include Langdale School use,  recreation for the Area,  proposed parks and highway  projects.  Sechelt Inlet (cont'd)  and Observatory Inlet near  Prince Rupert are two possible  future sites of tidal generated  electricity.  Of the two sites, it would  seem that the Sechelt Inlet site  would be the more attractive  since, while it does not have the  generated capacity of the more  northerly site, it lies closer to  the projected load centre and  would be much less expensive  to construct.  The release says that B.C.  Hydro plans to carry on a  continuing review of the tidal  potential in B.C. despite the  fact that present cost  comparisons show tidal power  to be non-competitive with  conventional hydro-electric  generation.  Creek Referendum  Continued from Pag*  One  and a Joint-Use Committee  with equal representation from  the School District and the  Community will make the  decisions as to its operation,  including rentals, pursuant to a  formal joint-use contract. The  experience of similiar joint-use  projects at Whistler and Bowen  Island will be drawn upon for  guidance.  Voters will receive additional  information about the project  in the mail this week. And  everybody is invited and urged  to attend the public forum at  the Community Hall on  Monday, September 17, at 8:00  p.m. where a panel will be  available to answer questions.  The Ways and Means  Committee for the project are  anxious to stimulate enthusiasm for the project and allay  doubts. They hope that the  success of and the community  spirit generated by their  Roberts Creek Daze is  indicative of the support that  will be demonstrated for the  community centre project at  the polls at the School on  Saturday, September 22.  ;i|l Phon��w.2��a ^���  /9%-a  NOTICE BOARD .  Qlbtont Winter Club, Saturday. September isth, 9:30 p.m.  till 7 Tlcketi tt the door. $3.00 each Includes a mack  Sumhlnt Coaet Navy League ol Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will egsln meet Tuesday  nights, 7:00 - 9:00 p.m., United Church Hall. Qlbsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Coming Events  Elves Club: General meeting Sept. 15,1979 at s p.m. Home ol  L.B. MacDonald, Orange Rd. 1 Hwy. 101. #37  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCU  Monthly meeting on the 3rd Tuesday ot every month starting  in September. T.F.N.  BARGAIN RAM  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  Is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 1:00 until  3:30 TFN  *gu' OIBSONS UNITED CHURCH r,MV  Launches Its' Sunday School on Sunday, Sspt. 9/79,9:30 a.m. -  II.00 a.m. In tha Fellowship Room with breakfast being served on  "Tha Qood Ship Qlory". Children and parents are welcome.  Teachers' training starts Sat. Sept. 8/79 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Open to  any Interested parties. Phone Me-im. tit  SWAP MEET AND CRAFT FAIR  First Saturday of every month al Madeira Park Community Hall.  10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 993*9299 er 883-0375 for table bookings  or arrive before 10.00a.m.  WOMEN'S AOLOW FELLOWSHIP  Meets every third Tueeday of Ihe month at Harmony Hell In Glbaona  Ladlee of all agee welcome. Phone 99S-7428 for Information.  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY A CRAFTS CLUB  Club meets 1st Wedneeday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phone 885-2375 or 999-9204. tfn  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you a single parent? Olvoresd? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. Is an International non-profit, non-sectarian,  educational organliatlon denied lo me welfare and Interests of sin.  gle parents and their children. A chapter Is now being co-ordinated  on ihe Sunshine Cout For Informalion plaase phone Oordy al 888-  7421 or Lily at 9994337.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY HOURS  Tuaaday and Thursday 1.30 to 9.90 p.m. Saturday 1.90 to 4.00 p.m.  We have enlarged Ihe library and have added e number of new booka.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every second Wadneeday ol the month et 9 p.m.. at the Wilson Crsek Club House.  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday, 7-9 p.m. at Seeftelt Elementary tor training  In: Search a Rescue: Firsl Aid; Msp Using; Communications; water  Safely; Marksmanship; elc. interested males and females sged 13  to 18 spply for further informetlon to: G.Bonyai* 683*9012;  R. Summer, laid 888*2190; T.Goddard 888-2898.  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thursdsy at 10:00 a.m. Evsryone welcome. For registration phone 68*0388.  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday-Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 11 a.m.  St.Aldan'a Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1-3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church bass*  ment.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursdsy In Gibsons sl 8:00 p.m. For Informalion call 888-  'fi.nM\\,iiiMiiV///m.,Ji.if/A  grade one, Loretta Harrison, Claire Bujan, Sheri  Riches, Jasmine Poirier,  Rachel Poirier, Kelly Henry  and Sheila Reynolds were all  highly commended. Bobbi  Greggain was commended.  Annabel Webb, Pamela  O'Donaghey, Karen Booth-  royd, Arelen Mulcaster,  Scilla Webb and Colleen  Partridge all passed with  honours. In grade two  Arlene, Annabel and Scilla  were highly commended and  Karen and Kelly passed with  honours.  Acrobatic dance was a new  subject added to the curriculum  in October under the capable  supervision of Miss Marie  Wilson (who is now Mrs. Matt  Grade as of August 3).  Congratulations to all the  students on a most successful  year. A special acknowledgement is due to Kelly Henry who  was an absolute beginner and,  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental ���Leasing  ��� Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  unlike the other girls, had had  no previous ballet training  whatsoever. Many thanks to  Mrs. Gracie for her patience  and skill.  /s7\ SUNSHINE  \^y KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  Gibsons  886-9411  about our Daily  Interest Savings  Account?  With "The  Calculator"  you get daily  interest paid  every month  For personal use.  Only at theRoyal Bank  !  CENTRE  HARDWARE & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER      ������,.���..  MADEIRA PARK OOJ-jal**  Is now serving PENDERHARBOUR  asdroo off for  WfimmM  Classified Advertisements  Deadline 1.00 p.m. Fridays  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written.  ai   '-townatio'i in Classified Ad section of Coast News  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-Law No. 96.48  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798 A of the Municipal Act, a Public Hearing  will be held to consider the following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. All persons who deem their interest in property aflected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained therein.  By-Law No. 96.48 will amend the zoning map of Land Use Regulation By-  Law No. 96,1974 by designating two parcels at the corner ol Mason Road and  NorWest Bay Road as a Commercial 4 - C4 land use zone. Caleta Estates Ltd.  wishes to establish a corner grocery store on these iwo lots.  The Public Hearing will be held in the Board Room of the Regional District  Office at 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. at 12:30 p.m. on Saturday,  September 22, 1979.  Following the Public Hearing one other proposed by-law will be discussed.  Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-Law No. 103.22,1979 will amend  the zoning map by designating Lot H, D.L. 1SS6, Plan 7041 as a Jsubdivision  zone. This property comprises approximately 1.2 hectares(2.9 acres) and is  located on Sechelt Inlet Road. The average size of parcels created within a J  zone cannot be less than 0.2 hectares (0.25 acres) and the minimum parcel size  is 200 square metres (2,153 square feet).  The above is a synopsis ol By-Law Nos. 96.48 and 103.22 and is not deemed  to be an interpretaion of the by-laws. These by-laws may be inspected at the  Regional District Office, 1248 Whart Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and  Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Mrs. A.G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer.  September 11,1979 Coast News, September 11,1979  S.M.H.L  NAME:  PHONE:  AGE:  PREFERRED TEAM:  PLAYED LAST YEAR:  POSITION:  Mall to: (either)  Ken McCauley  Doug Kennedy  (Robts. Cr.)  S.M.H.L.  (Sechelt)  (P.H.)  Box 1171  Gibsons, B.C.  Box 956  Gibsons, B.C.  Box 280  Sechelt, B.C..  Men's Hockey League  Non-contact proposed  (plSnncoost-^^?  LiL��rOW8P ft     Tel. 885 9626  I'MQPinfi ltd.    Cowrie St. Sechelt'  I     mmmm mmum   ��7*e Chain Saw Centre"  *t       | Homelite - Pioneer - Huaquarna ��� Poulan  * v    I Stihl - Oregon Saw Chain*  L**)       Splitting Mauls, Solution Wedges,  i \ Axes, Fallers Supplies, Chains,  ^^ Bart, accessories  A?r*w Mercury Outboard* j  m_mm__mmi I & Mercruiser*  Toro and Case Mowers & Tractors  STAR SECURITY AND PATROL  Guard Dog Patrol  Patrolling: Commercial Sites  Industrial Sites  Private Residences  Registered with the R.C.M.P., Sechelt      Licensed Private  Fully Bonded and Insured Investigators  Private Consultation ��� No Fee Barbara Fox  All Servlcta ara Tax Deductible Anne Schulberg  !���+*���+���    A competitive menif hockey  league in the form of the  S.M.H.L. (Senior Mens  Hockey League) has evolved as  an amalgamation of the old  commercial players, some  Gales, former Industrial  players as well as ex-juvenile  players making up the nucleus.  With virtually no competitive hockey league over the  past three seasons, it was  decided that in the interest of  the arena, as well as the young  players coming up through the  minor hockey ranks, that a  competitive league be formed  for the many players wishing to  play the game. Consequently  what has evolved is a five team  league, which will be strictly of  the "no-hitting* variety. The  league has been formulated  after many of the mens" leagues  around the lower mainland,  which also are resorting to the  "no-contact" brand of hockey  to keep the players playing. As  you may have heard the entire  Ontario Hockey Association  has turned to no-hitting in the  hopes that kids will return to  the game and build up the  inherent skills. All the leagues  right through Senior and  Intermediate are switching  over.  It is felt this will be the only  way to get hockey back on  track and into the proper  perspective locally. Also  already scheduled by the league  are five exhibition games  scheduled for once a month  against various teams from  around the lower mainland.  The format calls for a "select"  coach who wilt not be  associated with any of the club  teams to chose 16 players from  the league for these various  games to be played on a  Saturday night and Sunday  morning. The intent of this  select team will be to try and get  a representative group off of  the Peninsula to play with each  other at various times during  the year, gearing themselves  towards a year end Challenge  Series as has taken place in the  past with Powell River. This  years series expects to be  between Squamish and/or  North Vancouver.  As previously mentioned the  league will be strictly a "no-  hitting" one, with the league  commissioner giving the  referees complete control and  authority to administer stiff  suspensions to any player  responsible for any violent  infraction of the rules, or for  any attempt to injure for that  matter.  With five teams registered  for the upcoming season  sponsored by Pender Harbour  area business, two Sechelt area  sponsors, one from Gibsons  and one from the Roberts  Creek area, it appears that  players may register with teams  from their particular area if  they wish, although they may  play for any one of the five  teams.  So that the league will be as  competitive as possible, each  team has secured a goalie and  five skaters as a nucleus of  talent. This then allows forty  five openings for the five teams  for players interested in  registering with the league.  Teams will still attempt to ice  the 16 best available players so  there may be some switching of  teams, but once the league has  frozen the rosters after the first  one or two games, any players  then deciding to play or those  who move here wishing to play,  will be drafted by the league to  the teams lowest in the  standings if it is deemed that  player would help.  The league has been given ice  time that is considered prime  time, with four league games a  week being played. Game times  will be Thursday evening from  8:00 - 9:45 p.m., a double  header on Saturdays beginning  at 7:00 - 8:45 p.m. and game  two going from 9:00 - 10:45  p.m. A Sunday game would go  from 6:00 - 7:45 p.m. There  would be the opportunity for  each, team to practise every  second or third week with times  available on Wednesday  evening from 9:00 -10:00 p.m.  and Thursday 10:00 ��� 11:00  p.m. These times insure each  team of being on the ice twice a  week with either two games a  week or at least a game and a  practice.  The cost to play in the new  league has not yet been  finalized, but it will definitely  be a minimum of $100 or a  maximum of $120 for 20 weeks  of competitive hockey. This  works out to roughly $2 a  session for the season per  player which is pretty  reasonable recreation.  Incidentally, all monies will be  paid in advance before any  players step on the ice.  Certainly should players decide  to withdraw for any reason,  refunds will be given.  It will be the intention of the  league to honor all decisions  handed down by officials, so to  attempt to give the league some  stability through its officiating,  the league will pay officials.  Any person interested in  referreeing or lining a non-  contact hockey league, or even  learning to do it may contact  Bruce Wormald at 886-7303.  Players interested in the  Senior Mens' Hockey League  should send their commitment  in to the various representatives at your earliest  convenience , and so that you  don't miss out on playing with  the team you want. See the  form to be filled out and the  addresses elsewhere on these  pages. Sharpen those skates!!!  Lord Oram, (Trevor Oram) and Lady Paramount (Evelyn Crowe, visiting archer from  Arkansas) share the head table with guest of honor Robert "Relic" Clothier at the  White Tower Medieval Banquet. The banquet was held at the Grantham's Community  Hall on Sunday, September 2 following a day of Medieval Games.  Medieval Games results  GOING HUNTING?  Have your vehicle completely  checked before going-  hres ��� i <it iiit'Dii -ir -]  balancing ��� si-mmi ,��� *i  alighnmenl ��� .vi'i.i" <  front end suspension  shocks ���  brakes ��� \  ilFGoodrich  ve have many tires  light trucks and RV's  help you get  and back aga  Drop in to your one stop service  centre and talk over a deal over a  cup ol coflee  Vim**"  TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  liMiJl]  M  Golf Season  winds down  Champion of Combat  Trevor Oram  Gerry Brown  John Harris  Battle Axe Throwing  Mike Desrosiers  Trevor Oram  Robert Youens  Overall Women Winner  Evelyn Crowe  Shirley Spence  Saracen Shoot  Dr. John Farrer  Trevor Oram  Robin Allen  Slot Shoot  Evelyn Crowe  Bell Shoot  George Emmens  Gerry Brown  Wheel Shoot  Dan Frank  Spinning Bale Shoot  John Harris  Robert Youens  Overall Child Winner  Willie Long  Lisa Allen  Best Costume  Man - Mike Desrosiers  Woman - Evelyn Crowe  by Ernie Hume  Very little news this week.  The summer golf season is  starting to wind down. The wet  and windy days last week  practically washed out the  Ladies Day on Tuesday. The  brave souls who ventured to  play managed nine holes in an  odd or even event. Eleanor  Thompson placed 1st with  Marg Arbuckle 2nd. In spite of  the  wet  weather,   15 ladies  battled the rain for 18 holes. Of  the eight players who played  nine holes, Beth Nidderly  managed to win 1st place.  It is surprising how fast the  fairways return to their rich  green texture from the much  needed rain that has fallen this  past couple of weeks.  A report on the Back to  School and Directors'  .Tournament will be available  next week.  ffi*mntwft'rirrn.^^  HI Allauaaaa Uilnlar flaak It!  Gibaons Winter Club  SKATING PARTY  Saturday September 15th  9:30 P.M. Till ?  Ticket* At The Door.  $3.00 each Includes a snack  "1 M M M M M M M M M M M M M MMM M M M M K  Ed McDonald looking fairly happy with a fairly nice fish  he caught fairly recently. See short story below.  ALTERATIONS  & REPAIRS  Fresh asa DAISY!  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  Sechelt   9.30-5.30 Weekdays  Gibsons 9.00-5.30 Weekdays  Saturday 10.30-5.30 (Both Stores)  WHARF ROAO With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554   J?serveyoubestj  886-2200  Wildlife  n  _J____m y  HBlI  corner  by Ian Corrance  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  ���4l*NSO*  ��?    Excavating Ltd.  Whart Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations  Dralntialds  885-5333  L&HSWANSONLtd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  6-9412  ���Drainrock *Washed Rock  ���Sand        *Road Mulch  *Fill "Concrete Anchors!::  Avail. $20  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.��� 5p.m.|  mmm*.  Albino Robin  Eileen Griffith called the  office on Friday afternoon. She  had spotted an albino robin in  her yard, so not wasting a  second, our star reporter Carol  took off armed with her trusty  camera but as the saying goes,  there it wasn't.  The bird is described as  mostly white, with some dark  brown flecks and a bit of red,  presumably on the breast. It  was sighted on the 1100 block  of Medusa in Sechelt, so if  you're around there keep yqur  eyes open.  Lost a pigeon?  If you have there are two of  them spending some time at  Dorothy Parsons place in  Sechelt. They are banded, by  that I mean they have a pink  band on their leg, not the other  type that steal your cherries  every year. If they sound like  they belong to you, her number  is 885-9788.  Put a little Spring in your Ufe.  Ed McDonald picked up a  fairly nice red spring when he  was up in Gold River for a  short holiday. The fish weighed  in at 30 pounds. If you think  I'm downplaying his catch,  you're right, I'm jealous.  Ed caught it trolling at about  55 feet with a herring strip and  flasher. He played it for about  an hour before it managed to  bend the landing net on its  entrance into the boat. The  other fish he caught was just a  little guy of 32 pounds. His  fishing partner Ray Kingerlee  enjoyed himself as well.  Holidays at last  I'm taking off for a couple of  weeks and will be playing  tourist with family and friends  from haggis land. In the  meantime, don't hesitate to call  886-2622 if you see anything  interesting. Most of the people  in the office can write and some  of it is legible, ta. Boner Lake  .las i'i-i.,x pas)  UeaK, The Vultu-ri _  ��� *���-�� back J  HT^  /Ve, -*l.at tin; eati a +  fhe  Pa/acs     h�� 'j  per-fec-M,   hjjrm��t_iS-  The King alls hi  " -r���=>   J      * I  TcrdOU   .'  Of community service        I   Kiwanis mark 25 years   by George Cooper  This Fall the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis commemorates 25 years  of community work in Gibsons and District. On Saturday,  September 8, the club members and their wives held a salmon  barbeque at Harmony Hall to celebrate the occasion. Special  guests were the Lieutenant Governor of the Northwest District,  Doug Shields and members from the original sponsor clubs in  West and North Vancouver.  Ozzie Hincks and Keith Wright are two charter members who  have been active in the work of the club throughout the 25 years.  "Our most recent project of providing the local share of the  financing and the initiative to get the Senior Citizens apartments  into operation and now on the same site the 36 bed Intermediate  Care Unit which is just now in the planning stages are far more  ambitious than any of our earlier projects, but I think the spirit of  'If it's good for the community, then let's get at it and get it done'  has always been the same no matter what the size of the project,"  said Hincks. Many persons and groups aided in the raising of the  funds, and the donation of the land by Keith Wright and John  Matthews made the whole project possible.  Club records prior to 1969 One project in co-operation  have been lost with only a few with the Gibsons Rural  Centennial committee of 1958  took many hours of the club's  time lifting tons of rocks and  roots off future play fields by  hand in Brothers Park. Change  facilities and washrooms at  Georgia Park were built by  members with a little  mumbling at times about not  getting the concrete-block  walks straight. But what  would have been a great  comfort to families picnicking  at the beach was almost  immediately damaged beyond  use by malicious mischief.  Two of the long lasting  means of raising* funds, the  bingo nights and the annual  boat raffle became local  institutions over the years.  There remains a record of  bing^nrtHe old"sehodl hall,  now the district maintenance  shop for schools, in 1957, and  regular bingo continued at least  until 1971. The boat raffle  began in the '60's and the last  one was held in 1974. The night  of the draw was the time for the  famous pancake suppers or the  salmon barbecues, and on two  or three occasions an  entertainment on stage on the  wharf by the Betty McHardy  dancers. The boat raffle used to  net the club about $1200 each  year. About 3500 tickets were  sold annually for a dollar each  and the boat outfit cost about  $2300.  Every club member will  always remember Bill Haley,  the secretary from 1963 to  1973, for whom the senior's  apartment building was named  in 1975. Always ready with his  reports and his other duties,  Bill set the club an outstanding  example. And club members  could be allowed a smile or two  at his expense when he hit a  notes, an old ledger sheet and a  few stray letters avavailable to  help determine when any of the  many projects began in the  early years. On the back of any  old envelope Ozzie Hincks has  kept a list of the club presidents  from the first, Harold Wilson,  through the twenty-five to  Danny Wheeler, the president  this year.  "We did a lot of manual work  on our projects in the early days  plumbers plumbed and  carpenters carpentered and  the rest of us fetched and  carried," said Hincks, "and  then we would have to round  and work at money-raising  projects to pay for the materials  and also give us thc funds for  donations to other groups and  persons." "���  The Kiwanis club has always  set out to show what being  good neighbours means. Over  thc years victims of fires have  been cheered by the club  members presenting small  cheques in a gesture of  sympathy in their loss. The Boy  Scouts were assisted over the  years not only with donations  of money but with friendly  assistance in raising their own  funds through bottle drives or  Xtnas tree sales.  For years Ozzie Hincks  organized the annual bottle  drive in which the youngsters  worked along with the grownups. The Calf club, Connie  Mack baseball, the school  patrol, queen candidates for  summer festivals, scholarship  students, the district music  festival were all in the course of  lime sponsored by the club.  And it isn't just thc informal  mailing of a cheque to a  recipient but by making a  spec ial occasion like a dinner to  show the club members were  interested in thc persons they  were honoring.  One of ihe first extensive  projects was the crippled  children's summer camp at  Wilson Creek which club  members spent many hours  preparing. But after two  summers, 1957 and 58, the site  was changed to the Fraser  Valley, and thc Wonderland  Camp came to a sudden end.  The first library building in  Gibsons was provided by the  club and with an extension  built later served thc village for  many years.  When the new library  quarters in the municipal  building were put into use a few  years ago, the club bought the  old library building, which they  had built so many years before,  for a clubhouse on the grounds  of the senior citizens  apartments on Kiwanis Way  off North Road.  wrong note in O' Canada  because it was never the same  wrong note from one meeting  to the next. And the  quaintness of his minutes in  such examples as, "Our  president spoke regarding  name tags an d every member  should wear same at our  meetings.  One project the Kiwanis  took part in that was quite  different from anything  undertaken before was the  Children to Children program  originated by H. Klyne  Headley, at one time music  supervisor in Sechelt school  district. In this program the  Brno Children's Choir from  Czechoslovakia visited the  Sunshine Coast and despite  language barriers won the  hearts of the community in  their short stay here.  Now while the club members  are awaiting the preparation of  Working drawings for the  intermediate care unit, plans  are being readied for raising the  needed $10,000 for the local  share of the project.  Strikes  and Spares  We're slowly getting another  bowling season underway and  had a few good games for  starters. Harold Allen had high  score in the Gibsons' 'A'  League with a 276-702 total  and Janet' Flumerfelt in the  Wednesday Coffee League  rolled 293-715 for three. In the  Ball and Chaine, Dianne  Fitchell rolled 292-749 and  Mel Buckmaster in the  Phuntastique League had a 263  single and 679 triple for top  honors in that league. If  interested in league bowling  please give us a call at 886-2086.  Still a few spots available.  Gibsons 'A':  Ed Butler 249-638  Harold Allen 276-702  Wednesday Coffee:  Sharon Venechuck 294-636  Hazel Skytte 278-675  Nora Solinsky 259-692  Janet Flumerfelt 293-715  Ball and Chain:  Gloria Tourigny 239-644  Dianne Fitchell 292-749  Gerry Martin 290-662  Phuntastique:  Dot Robinson 238-646  Mavis Stanley 227-652  Jim Middleton 238-638  Rick Buckmaster 262-653  Mel Buckmaster 263-679  Glbtont Public  library  Tuesday 2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa,  Parish Priest  Timet of Maaaea  Saturday, 5.00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Saturday eve. 7.30 p.m.  St. Andrews (Anglican)  Pender Harbour  Regular Sunday Maues  9.00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes|  IChurch, Sechelt Indian Reserve  10a.m. Holy Family Church,  Sechelt  12.00 Noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass.  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GI.AD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower I'oini Roud  I'hone ��K(i*2tiW)  Sunday ScIuhiI - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� 11:00 a.m.  Revival ��� 7:00p.m.  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Ntuicv Dykes  Davis Bay  11:15a.m* -Gibsons  HSh-  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  IllgllUII' ,\ Mlll'lill  Siiiiduv. vliooi 9:45  MurnliiH Worship 11:110  l-:veiiiii|tEVIIo��sliip ":IH>  Bible siuiliWiiltiesi.il>    7:30  I'aslor I o Boodle  KKIi-71117 im 88(i*'l4lt2  AITiliulci with the  IVnlwoslal \ssvnlhlicsof  Canada  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENT1ST  CHURCH  Sal'halll School Sill., 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sal.. II a.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  HII5.9750..f 88.V27.lh  i\ Church Services  Coast News, September 11,1979  Local teachers Dave Richardson and Dave Smethurst  display the spoils of victory after their successful  participation in yacht races in Victoria. See story  on right.  K&C AUTO  WRECKING  886-2617  Sept. 5 -13  Sept. 14 - 20  Sept. 21 - 30  Open 9:00 - 2:00  Open 5:00 - 9:00  Open 9:00 - 2:00  Closed     m  Mondays & Tuesdays,  CAMpbell's i  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for Coast News  Classified Ads.  Yachting victory  9.  On the Labour Day  weekend, local sailors travelled  to Cadborough Bay in Victoria  to compete in the Canadian  National "Catalina" Regatta,  finishing in first place.  The Obelix of the Arbutus  Yacht Club in Gibsons, crevved  by Skipper Dave Smethurst,  Dave Richardson and John de  Kleer, left Gibsons at 2000  hours the evening of August 30.  They were met by the race  committee at the Royal  Victoria Yacht Club at 1900  hours Friday evening.  The race, hosted by the  Victoria Catalina 27 Fleet and  Royal Victoria Yacht Club,  was run under international  rules.  Saturday morning found the  19 yachts jostling for position  below the starting line in  moderate breezes off Cattle  Point. Three races on the  regular Bermuda style  (triangular) course were run  that day and Obelix came away  standing in second place with  two seconds and a first.  Leading was the Victoria yacht,  Bijoux et Moi with two firsts  The Obelix of Class B (non-  spinnaker) managed to come  back in the fifth race where she  overtook several boats of Class  A and went on to take first  place in a real gear-buster of  near gale force winds.  The trophy was presented to  Skipper Dave by the  Commodore of Royal  Victoria's Yacht Club later that  afternoon.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  | tide tables  7  Open 9���9 lv  Days a Week  I  (/    Mwmi  he��e  Sun. Sept. 16           |  \     PafatAddaM  SamtmiVme  0055               11.9   jj  if    Wed. Sept. 12  Fri. Sept. 14  0750 5.3 w  1520              14.0   il  |    0345               4.8  0555  5.2  2120                9.8   |  // 1055 13.3  |     1610               9.8  1335  1900  13.6  10.6  Mon. Sept. 17 J  0200 11.9 ((  0855                5.2   )]  1    2130              13.4  2330  12.1  |     Thurs. Sept. 13  Sat. Sept. IS  1610              14.1   |  |    0445                5.0  0650  5.3  2225                8.6   %  | 1215 13.4  | 1725 10.5  V    2220              12.7  1440  2015  13.9  10.2  Tues. Sept 18           J  0255 12.1 |  0940                5.2   J  | ���Groceries*Fishing Tackle  1640              14.1   If  | ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  2225                8.6   J  Pne-TVinten, TOood Wetten, 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 Oases  ���Air Tight  $524.95  BUY DIRECT FROM  THOMAS HEATING  WAREHOUSE  &SAVE  ��� Uses less than halt the wood used in  ordinary wood heaters.  ��� Fuel lasts 12 hours to a tilling.  ��� 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 for warming. U  ���425.00  ���450.00  ���398.00  ���420.00  ���Mr! ���  I?  $299.00  ��� Takes wood up to 2 feet long.  ��� Controlled even heat. No Thermostat  Required.  ��� Exceptional Fuel elliciency based on  a Iront end combustion system. Burns  like a cigar.  ��� Fuel lasts 8-10-18 hours to a tilling.  No cold mornings.  TAKE NOTE: A heater that is not thermostatically    secondary air intake with gasket sealed door, averages  controlled   and   is  without   preheated   primary  or     below 50% burning efficiency:   Valley Comfort heaters operate at 80% efficiency.   ���UDHflEf  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE. COAST DISTRIBUTOR  CALL NOW 886-7111  3 years experience    Serving the Coast since 1%.  1  mmmmm___________________________________________ ��^WWW��|PP  ^WPW*^i��9IIMIIPPPi��PPPIiVlllllllil  Coast News, September 11,1979  Phone the Coasl News  tor this free service  Harry and Lois are pleased to  announce the birth of their son,  Barry Allen Hugo, born August 23  weigh ing 7 lbs. 12 oz.  Grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs.  Fred McKenzic and Mr. and Mrs.  Hugo of Nanaimo, B.C.  Announcing thc birth of Michael  Stephen Hanson, born to the  proud parents Terri and John  Hanson August 29,1979, weighing  9 lbs. 7 oz. Proud grandparents are  Alice Dales of Coquitlam and  Mary and Leo Hanson of  Vancouver, special thanks to Dr.  Rogers and ihe staff at St. Mary's  Hospital.  Kathi and John Loveday proudly  announce the arrival of their  daughter Christie Marie, 8 lbs. 12  oz., September 6 at Surrey  Memorial Hospital.  Hamilton, Grover C, Reid Rd.,  Gibsons, B.C. on September 2  1979, age 90 years. Predeceased by  his wife Jean, on July 1952.  Survived by his daughter Patricia  (Mrs. Micheal Frontager) of  Gibsons, B.C., his son Larry of  Coquitlam, Ave grandchildre, two  neices and two nephews in  Ontario. Private funeral service  was held, arrangements through  First Memorial Services.   onnounttment/  Bessie Clark 1902 - 1978, beloved  wife of Bill Clark passed away  Sept. 10 1978. Love's greatest gift  remembrance. Ever remembered  by her loving husband Bill  In memory of A. Craig Jones a  beloved son and brother though  not with us long. Your memory  remains forever. Still sadly missed  and loved by Mom and Dad, Bud  and Cynthia, and Howie, Bud,  Norm, Lome and Cyndie.      #37  1,11 II tl H 1 1  9  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Presents     V  Rainbow Riders  Sept. 14 & 15    9:00 -1:00 a.m.  Lunches available 11:30 - 2:30 p.m. daily  Saturday 12:00 - 4:00 p.m.  DONALD ROBINSON  General Delivery  Egmont  Please contact the Coaat  Newa.  You  left the phone  number out of your ad.  te#**4****;fel  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) is taught by  Maharish! Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instruc-  For information concerning the  'Crown of Glory' you may phone  Dale at 886-2438 or 886-7117 and  Darlene at 886-8254. #38  New Adult dance courses. Ballet  for beginners (evenings). Spanish  dance, Jazz. 886-2531. #38  Sunshine Coast Arena proudly  presents the first "Teensville  Disco" Oct. 6/79. Ages 13-18.  Price $2J0 per person.  Refreshments available. Time 7  p.m. - midnight. Phone 885-2955  or 885-2734. ��37  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance  Classes re-open mid September.  Regular students please phone in  this week for your schedule. 886-  2531. M8  Protect yourselves and your boats.  Canadian Power Squadrons  boating course is the answer.  Register Sept. 19 Room 111,  Chatelech, Sechelt. #37  help wonted  Wild Mushroom Pickers  Will pay S10 Ib. for Pine  mushrooms, $2 Ib. for Boletus  Lactereous and Chantrelle. Phone  885-9643 between 9 and 6 for more  information. Ray Dombroski,  R.R. 1 Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON  IY0. #38  Growing Business requires  Cashier/Girl Friday. Experience  helpful. Please send application to  Box 21, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons. B.C. #39  Woman to clean house two hours  every two weeks. 886-9165     #37  Notice  to Creditors  Estate of the deceased:  CHILDS, Richard, late  of R.R. #1, Hillcrest  Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others  having claims against  the said estates, are  hereby required to  send them duly verified  to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, BOO Hornby  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z 2C5, before  October 18,1979 after  which date theassetsof  the said estate(s) will be  distributed, having  regard only to claims  that have been received.  Clinton W.Foote  Public Trustee  oppoitunlMt/  Are you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear rack looking for  what you never find? Then  treat yourself to a made-to-  measure outfit, for men or  ladies. Speciality ��� formal  wear. Also alterations, designed and assembled by a  qualified European tailoress  (formerly of Hamburg Tailors  Inc., Germany). By appointment. 886-2415. tfn  Income Tax preparation service in  Ihe Sechelt area. Excellent profit  for the properly qualified person.  Please send all enquiries to S.  Brennan, Box 745, Sechelt, B.C.  T.F.N.  Hours: Fri. & Sat.  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Appointments anytime  Call 886-7621  talif aaaaawamiaifaaAAi  Bob Kelly Clcan-Up  Basements a Yards ��� Garages  ��� Anything  Uumptruck for hire  7 days a week  886-7019 Box IJI'Gil's"ns  .mmmmpiwwmim mmwmtwmnm  Pat Stuart Arct. B. Ed. Piano  Lessons 886-2098. #38  Allan Crane the Doyen of the  Sunshine Coast's record  collectors (although the  youngest!) is interested in any  old gramophone records you  may have or know about.  Premium prices for unusual early  operatic items. 885-9210.  #tfn  4T"IU   Coast Business Directory JT3"  /"  I ACCOMODATION I  ���0i  Ole's Cove,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C  \__      81315-2232  r  * Excellent dining facilities  * Heated swimming pool  * Sauna  * Coctail lounge   Under New Management   j  WE  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize In:      Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yourself builders.  Vern Koessler Box 888, Sechelt. 886-2344 Anylimeijt-jMj  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  ON THE BEACH AT DAVIS BAY  1 & 2 bdrm. housekeeping units  UN0EH NEW OWNERSHIP  Haikonens,  . R.R.#1 (Davis Bay)  ColourT.V., Cable  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE-  MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1  Gibsons, B.C.  J.LEPORETILE  VON 1V0  JOHN LEPORE  Phone  886-8097  BOnOIEBROOK    LODGE  OCTAN BEACH ESPLANADE GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS, B.C.  Comfortable accomodation by the day, week  or month. 886-9033  Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  BLUE SKY MOTEL  "On the waterfront at Davis Bay"  Overlooking Georgia Strait and the Islands  SLEEPING �� HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ^Colour Cablevision t. Complimentary Coffee    885-9987>  I AUTOMOTIVE I  I ELECTRICAL I  L��^s Tom Flieger   Phono 886-7868  ^taJLECTRICAL  v3  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  Economy auto parts Ltd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechell    885-5181  and Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  al llii'.S-BKNDS on Highway 101  Phone 886*2700  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  ibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems. Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions  ^Jfe> lEtsrupratt MotoxB  ^& ^lw w, apocfalfft in VolkSWBflOn Repairs  flarts   885-9466  *honda*  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  WA7.V - REMODELLING  11 wilinlil Theatre Uhlg.        s  5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  I CONTRACTING I   PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p,o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Rool Trusses Gibsons, B.C*>  P.P. CONTRACTING  CUSI OM BUILT HOMES  885-9561  Halkonens,   RR* ��1 (Davis Bay)   Sechell, B.C.   VON 3A0  Cadre Construction Ltd. ^  Framing, remodelling, additions a^%  ���J HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION  Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311^  R. 8.I.I. ELECTRIC  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRM MARLENE RO., BaK.e-��7Q  ROBERTSCREEK BB5-5a��fS  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  IGIBSONS CO.) Serving ihe Sumhim Coaii  l-.LUTKK'AL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 806-8439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  I EXCAVATING I  ALLAN   .���*' Crane & Dragline Sorvlcos  ,  -V    DRAGLINE On CLAM BUCKET WORK  "Ur* /    PILEDRIVING* WHARF CONSTRUCTION  tAj*' any beach or breakwater job quoted on - fret ol charge  ���9b FROM THE LAND OR BARGE  Lorna Allan 030-9082 anytime,  DANS BACKHOE  Daniel T. Johnson  m  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations Sand & Gravel  iPhone 886-8003 P.O. Box 1429 Gibsons, B.C. VON IVQj  J.B.EXCAVATING        886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines, etc.  Phone 885-2921 Roberts Creek  885-5151     B.A.BLACNTOP LTD.  ���^. "Quality Service since 1956"  j. ��m      Paving, Curbs, Drainage  East Porpoise Bay Road Free Estimates  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNERSERVICE    00C7111  Complete Instrument OOD"/ 1  I FLOOR COVERING I  SEAVIEW CARPETS ��� CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  10-6     Tues.-Sat.  886-2417        922-2017   TOLL FREE  *  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  i      P.O. Box SOS  i     Sechell, B.C.                                         Bus. 885*2332  '      V0N3A0,                                             Rea.SSS-7701.  t  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Sat.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 8M-2064     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons.  I INSURANCE I  ���I mOT<V Ml  EVSnf I MM  the co*opetc\tot& insurance  Wm. (Bill) Forman   Judy Forman       --_ ������  C.L.U. 885-5022  #201 Tho DOCK, Cowrie St, BecheH    685*2436 (alterhours)  <���  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  General Machina Work and Welding  Hours 9:00 a.m.���7:00 p.m.  Monday through Friday incl.  Available 28 hours a day 885*2523  MISC. SERVICES  it****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****  CRAFT SUPPLIES #  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY.  WOOL  ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Gibsons    886-2525  ��TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /___\  (1965) LTD. \*��)  Charter Helicopter Service ^****^  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pander Harbour  Ret. 886-9849  ^20M GIBSONS LANES H"*101fy  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ':t~  NDP Bookstore  ��� Post Cards        * Tourist Information  * Maps    * Complete Selection of Books  886-9711       Corner School Rd. & Marine       Gibsons  Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.rti.   *' %L  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. uf***  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      marv Volen  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.     886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Upholsterers  ���     Serving Sunshine Coaat and Vancouver  All Furniture -  Marina ��� Boat Topa  y  883-9901 or    669-6500 Local 119  y  1450 Trident Ave.  PICTURE FRAMES  Custom Made  Needle Point A Specialty  885-9573  Sechelt  I PAINTING I  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon ,0 Ole's Cove    886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  Terry Connor  880-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTS  Box640. Glt.om. U.C.  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  flS  * Feed  * Fencing  886-7527  * Pet Food    �� Fertilizer   ���J-  '*jN Cadre Construction ltd.  o Exterior Painting o  o Professional Work o  o Airless Spray Jobs o  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311  I RESTAURANTS I  PACIFIC-O-FIBERQLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981   Chinese & Western Food        Licensed Premises  Weekdays 11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.    Sunday 4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Friday & Saturdayll:30 a.m. -11:00 p.m.  Lower Gibaons        886-9219   Take Out Available  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE    GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  I PENDER HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINE8E FOOD  Madura Park Shopping Centre  Eat In A Weekdays     11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  IS? Simm    FrWa*' * Sat- 11:M ���������"'" 'W0 P*"-  883-2413    Sunday 4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.,  _______________ ^MMHPHHHHMI  Qftnouncem��M/  work wonted  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  ATTENTION HUNTERS  This is a reminder that Sunshine Coast Regional  District Firearms By-Law No. 81 is in effect and no  person shall, at any time, discharge any firearm  within the limits of "Firearms Regulation Area No. 1  and Firearms Regulations Area No. 2" except as  specifically provided under the By-Law.  A copy of the By-Law showing the restricted areas  is posted on the notice board at the Regional District  Office, Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. and at various  locations in the district.  A.G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer.  NOTICE  "The Nominating Committee of St. Mary's  Hospital Society is soliciting names from among the  members of the Society to stand for election to the  Board at the Annual General Meeting to be held  Wednesday, September 26, 1979, in the Senior  Citizens' Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C. at 7:30  p.m.  If you are a member of the Society and are willing  to let your name stand, please telephone the  Chairman of the Nominating Committee, Mr. Pat  Murphy, home residence after 6 p.m., 885-9487 OR  write the Nominating Chairman, c/o St. Mary's  Hospital, Box 777, Sechelt, B.C.  You will be contacted by the Nominating  Committee following review of your willingness to  stand."  N. Vucurevich  Administrator  #37  P.O.Box 1341.  Sechelt  CLAPP'S  CONCRETE  ��� Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  ���old concrete broken out  and hauled away  ��� guaranteed results on  any concrete water  problems  885-2125  Wayne Clapp after 7 p.m.  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Secheit     885-9585  capilano  college  To complete or refresh  your High School education  To grade 8,10 or 12 equivalance  in Mathematics, English, and Science.  Day and evening classes  In Stchtlt  Self-paced study.  Individualized instruction.  Enrollment at the beginning of any month.  To put your name on the waiting list,  or for further Information'  Call: Basic Training arid Skills  Development Program (B.T.S.D.)  Capilano College 986-1911 loc 258 or 259  986-3515  tflLiQ  MVS1C  LESSONS  YOV ENJOY  886-9030  Jessie  Piano t Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  lo/l  Leather carpenter's belt with  hammer, tape and square etc. in  Roberts Creek. 886-2737.      #37  Orange kitten with white flea  collar, Sargent Rd. 886-7798.  #37  Small brown wallet with I.D.  Reward offered. 886-8325 or Box  803, Gibsons. B.C. #37  Lost one green Amazon parrot in  the area of Mabel Rd. Reward  941-8036.  #38  Brown wallet containing sum of  money. Vicinity of Ken's Lucky  Dollar. Reward. Phone 886-7390.   #37  Gray tabby kitten with white paws  on Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  885-3543. #37  Small red purse lost containing a  sum of money and I.D. possibility  in the vicinity of the Heron Cafe.  Phone 886-9903. #37  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Classified Ad Policy  All linings 50�� pc, line per week.  or uae the Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeka for Ihe price of 2  Minimum $2.00  per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ��� In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  Thle offer la made available for private individuate.  These ClaaslOcadons  remain free  - Coming Events  -Lost  - Found  Print you ad la tha aquane Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Pleaae. Just mall hi tha coupon below accompanied by caah, cheque  or money order, to Coaat Nawa, CUeaHMa, Boi 4��0, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat Nawa office, Glbaona  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  CLASSIFICATION:  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.                        .     ,  VON1VO                                        EQ- f  :or Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  I  II II  DEADLINE SA  Tl)  RD  AY  N(  I  for /ole  for /ok  Announcing  1980 MODEL SANSUI  ���mm*' ��*  ���*  3*3��7;  ���*  G-4700 ���"      �����  Pure Power DC Stereo Receiver with Digitally Quartz-  Locked Tuning System.  DC Power Amp: LED Peak Power Level Display; Digital  Tuning Dial Display, and more.  SPECIFICATIONS  Music Power (1HF): 160W (fl* Continuous Power 50W  x 2 (Stt 0 05% T.H.D.. 20-20.000 Hz) FM SentllMly  (IMF): IQ.edBf (l.frW)  $579.95  j H-onl beta* your eats  PRENTIS  ENTERPRISES  l>i..,.i...��� IM . i-.mi mhi.u.      SaJtSVlL.  884-5240  ODD JOBS. Phone at noon 886-  7890. T.F.N.  V.H.F. Two-way Radio sales and  service. 886-7215 T.F.N.  Fall Rye  is in  Bulbs  Winter Pansies  and Perennials  will be in soon  ftnUnjIi  885-3818  WOOD  HEATERS  from  $269.95  up  SELKIRK CHIMNEYS  Macleods  SECHELT  Telephone answering systems for  lease, tent, or purchase. See  J&C Electronics. 885-2568     tfn  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  ���Topping  ���limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  For Explosive Requirements!  Dynamite,   electric   or   regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse.   Contact   Gwen   Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  Capable Nurse/Companion/  > Driver etc. for private Home  y$lBd8f or Night. 886-7909, H  ..,.,.: .. .037  Truck for hauling, rubbish  removal, etc. Handy man work  also. 2 teenage boys want work.  886-9503. #39  Needs Fixing Up? Renovation and  repairs, interior and exterior. Call  Brent at 886-2551 for free  estimate. #3?  You just can't beat  Macleods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us in Sechelt  Macleocte  _________________  DIAMOND  1V<AN0"RADIO  VHF Sales Service  and Installations  Western Radio  Dealer  Call Larry Steed  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  886-7215  property  A number to notet  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTY FOR SALE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Estate Sale  The Public Trustee as Administrator of the estate of  Charlotte Lillian MacKenzie, offers for sale the  following estate property:  Vancouver Assessment District, Hopkins Landing  Waterworks District, Lot 10, Block 12, District Lot  1402, Group 1. New Westminster District, Plan  7429/ #10 North Road, Hopkins Landing. B.C.,  near ferry terminal.  Ocean view lot with approximately SO ft. Irontage on  North Road, improved by sewer, well built and  maintained chalet-type home. Built-in dinette, acorn  style fireplace on cement pad in living room. Electric  heating, part basement, utility room and workshop.  Sundeck at front. Second floor has loft which could  be converted to second badroom. Lot size  approximately SO ft. by 525 ft. The 1979 taxes were  $316.79 gross. The property will be open for  Inspection on Wednesday, 12th Sept./79 between  the hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Written offers for this  property will be received by the undersigned up to  12:00 noon on Monday, 24th Sept./79. No  representations are made with respect to the  condition of or title to the property, the highest offer  or any offer' not necessarily accepted. Cash  preferred but terms considered. Enquiries may be  directed to the Property Department, office of the  Public Trustee, 685-2431 .Local 16.  Clinton W. Foote  Public Trustee  800 Hornby Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z2C5  #37  lot /ok  8 foot aluminum, insulated truck  canopy with cargo doors. Height  40 inches. $350. Two aluminum  storm and screen doors. 1-32.4" x  80" x l'/a"-$50.I-33.-a"x78"xl.V-  $50. Phone 886-7115. #39  23 gal. tank complete with stand  etc. $125.00. Run for three weeks.  Phone 886-7250. #39  Ike/loth  pel/  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  Electrolux tank vaccum. $12.886-  9165. #37  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50yd. 886-9031.  tfn  nTusic Weavers  New A Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  t.       886-9737      -j  'Electric range 30"; 1 15" tire;  Propane range 30"; 1968 Valiant;  large baby buggy; 1969 Ford van; 2  outboard tanks; commercial floor  machine; arborite kitchen table.  Phone 886-9308. #38  Set of bunk beds $75. 8 track  'player $50. C.I.L. 22 target rifle  with peep sights, $100. 886-7070.   #37  Apt. size piano Le Sage $850.886-  ;   2861 eves. #37  "One rear seat for G.M.C. rally  -aVaM seat belts incl. $100, Phone  ?l85-3635. ->--'/m \9hi9  . 'Older upright Dominion piano.  Beautiful condition, $800. Phone  886-2500. #37  ' I   Good condition, oil range, black  metal fireplace with brass trim,  ���.Offers. 886-8301. #39  Telephone table with chair, $15.'  ���'Liquor cabinet, $50. Port-a-potty,  ; $30. Misc item dishes etc. Call 886-  2512. #37  Remington   International  office 6465 Acadian, running, $750 obo.  typewriter. 18* carriage. Recently Dble  bed, cedar framing. Lg.  serviced completely. A sharp buy antique soft arm chair. 886-7907 or  at $145.885-9210.             T.F.N. 886-2790.                              #37  3 large prime lots. Panoramic view.  Gower Point Road. By owner. 886-  9033 or 886-2887. T.F.N.  Gower Pt. area. Lovely 3 bdrm., 2  bath home. Beautiful view. Call  886-7543. #38  Puppies free to loving home.  Medium size floppy ears, beautiful  markings, longish hair. These will  be very good natured dogs. Phone  c/o Unicorn Pets 'N Plants. 885-  5525. #37  Toy registered poodle, apricot,  show dog. 2'/. months. Male. $200  obo. Call 886-2512. #39  2 mature part Siamese. 1 white  female cat. 1 blue. 1 tabby. 4  kittens, 2 white, 2 black, 3 months.  4 younger, weaned, very pretty, 1  white, 1 blue, 1 tabby 1 grey. Five  dollars each.   886-9443        137  Dachshund pups, non-registered.  886-7837. #38  Kittens free to good homes, 10  weeks old, clean habits, assorted  colours, both sexes. 886-2531. #37  wonted  Small Cat or J.D. D.2 or?-Gas or  diesel okay. 886-2861 eves.     #38  Young, come alive, wanted  Grandmother needs good used  toys, washable. Phone 885-2688.   #37  Inexpensive   chest   of drawers,  .cj)airs.885:921Jt,,,?,.,,..,r,TJEJ<.  Wanted to Buy: Homestead  acreage with stream near or  beyond Pender harbour.  Reasonably private. Box 653,  Gibsons or 886-9443. #37  Used 35 mm camera preferably  with speeds up to 1,000th of a  second. Phone the Coast News,  886-2262, 886-7817 or 885-9210.  Inexpensive. #tfn  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032. tfh  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  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L*K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  tfn  2 wheel bike in good shape, 5 yr.  old girl. 885-3605 #37  found  Child's Walkie Talkie set on  Nickerson Rd. Initials scratched  on back. 885-5635. #37  Tennis racquet at Brother's Park.  Phone 886-7639. #37  Coast News, September 11, 1979  fOj Igftj  11.  Brushwood farm fall riding  lessons, beginners to advanced,  English or Western lesson. Horses  available. Adult beginners a  specialty. Also for sale, show  Quality foals. Trish Cramer  B.H.S.A.I. 886-2160 evenings  please. T.F.N.  Rooster, silver Belgium, 2 yrs. old,  $8.885-2468. #39  Jersey black giant roosters, $10  each. Call 886-9200. #39  p��/onal  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-8089  T.F.N.  Baha'i Faith. For information  write Box 404, Gibsons, or phone  mobile home/  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine   Coast   Trailer   Park.  886*9826. tin  Mobile Home For Sale  As Is Where Is  12 x 53 mobile home (50 ft. body)  on pad located in good court. Near  shopping centre, auto oil heat, new  carpets, also new electric range and  dinette. 886-7432. #38  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.        tfn  1976 Mcadowbrooke 12 x 68, 2  bdrm., bay window, patio doors,  drapes, wool carpets, exc. cond., 3  appliances. $14,300. Phone 886-  7386. #38  MH  mmm  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  i      ROOM S BOARD  i Cozy rooms with vltw  | and excellent home-  | cooked meals.  |       Phone 886-9033.  FOB RENT  Back office of building  when renovations are  finished. School Rd. &  Qower Pt. Rd.  511-0995  Format NOP Bookator. location  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941  ���IHIIIIIIIIIIIIM  Gibsons: Large 4 bedroom  apartment, fridge & stove incl.  $275. Available Sept. 1. Phone  Jerry 885-3771. #37  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm.  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-8333.  T.F.N.  wonted to font  Responsible working family with  ten year old child relocating.  Require 2-3 bdrm. house  preferably with view/waterfront  with fireplace. Sept.-June lease  considered. 886-9634. #38  Responsible working couple  looking for small house to rent.  Gibsons area. References. 886-  8088 or 886-9004. #37  Responsible local family requires 3  bdrm. home for October I. Roberts  Creek to Gibsons. Call 886-8383 or  885-3804. #38  Two itspuiisible adults require 2-���  3 bedroom home' immediately.  Phone Brad Benson'at work 885-  3813. #37  Responsible family of 4 wishes to  rent 2-3 bedroom home, Langdale  to Sechelt. Call after 5, 884-5307.  #39  Need one or two bedroom place.  Prefer waterfront. Ref. available.  883-9329. #37  Clean modern home with 3 or 4  bedrooms. Required November I  by responsible family. Prefer  Gibsons, on acreage or waterfront.  886-9129 after 6 p.m. #37  Gibsons suite 2 or 3 bedroom  available. 581-0024. #36  Deluxe Ige. 3 bdrm suite in triplex.  L.R. with sliding glass doors  opening onto large sundeck. Green  w/w. Feature wall ot red tile wilh  hooded electric FP, Novelty bay  window, swag lamps. Lovely  vanity bathrm. with large gilt  mirror. Area with upholstered bar.  stools & mirrored hack bar.  Dining room, crystal chandelier,  lighted valanccd pass-through into  cabinet kit., range & fridge.  Drapes throughout. Friendly,  peaceful location on Port Mellon  Hwy. 20 minutes drive to Gibsons  Shopping Crl. Rent, $300a month.  886-9352. #38  3 bedroom mobile home. Phone  885-2314. #37  Available Oct. 5 lo reliable party,  delux W/F home on lease,  appliances, drapes, 2 F.P., 2  bathrooms, fantastic view. $450  month. 886-7769.  #39  moilne  um>m��*tu,mmu55M3j;  Miller  Marine Electronics  886-7918  Deceit Marine Radar  S&TVHF&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lorne  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  23 ft. Diesel cruiser (Baylincr).  Included, unsinkable skiff, 15 HP  Evenrude, compass, depth gauge,  life jackets, l-Ic. 886-9351.      #37  26' CABIN CRUISER converted  for log salvage. Diesel, needs some  work. $1,200. 883-2572 #37  18 ft. wood boat, fiberglass  bottom. Cabin, sink, headstone,  CB radio, 115 HP Johnson, O.B.,  moorage at Smitty's. $2,600 obo.  886-5467. T.F.N.  20 ft. wood-hulled cabin cruiser.  New 140 h.p. Mercruiser O/D.  flying bridge, toilet, trailer. H.  White. 883-2730. T.F.N.  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving thc  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885*9425, 885-  9747,885*3643, 886*9546.        tfn  Wanted - Exhaust to fit 100 Volvo  i/o. Phone 885-5098. #37  IAN  MORROW   ft   CO.   LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.  b.c.& yuhon  HELP WANTED; Intermediate  accountant two years of  accounting course and E.D.P.  exposure in forest industry  required. Competitive salary.  excellent benefits and advancement opportunity. Apply in  writing to: Dale Morehouse,  Divisional Controller, Canadian  Cellulose Ltd., Box 1000, Nakusp,  B.C. V0G IR0. #38  REAL ESTATE: Ranches - Rich  farmland, proven climate 31X1-500  head in operation. Reputable  cattle area. Three choices, plus  acreages. R.W. Calderwood  Agencies, Box 730, Smithers, B.C.  VOJ 2N0. Phone 847-3224.     #37  REAL ESTATE: 160 secluded  acres eight m;iles from Horselly,  B.C. in the beautiful Cariboo  Country. Cabin, creek, some  natural meadows. $30.000.  Trades? George Morse, Telkwa,  B.C. VOJ 2X0. #37  TRUCKS FOR SALE: Offers 1973  Hayes Clipper, Trans 5-9-13 RTO.  44,000 rear ends, 30,000 miles,  Michclins. Kenworth logging  truck, new engine and paint,  38,000 D/R trans 5/4. D.L.N.  6383. Phone 795-3456/795-7709.  #37  HELP WANTED: l.OVE LIFE!  LOVE LIFE! LOVE LIFE! Help  Greenpeace complete thc job of  saving thc great whales! Buy/Sell  "Go anywhere" lottery tickets -  write 2623 West 4th Avenue,  Vancouver, B.C. V6K IP8.   ,  #40  ATCO BUNKHOUSES 10 x 52,  10 x 20 Mahogany interiors. Good  to excellent condition. Located  Mica townsitc. $500 lo $2,00(1.  Loaded your trailer.. Some  washrooms, furnaces. Phone 376-  5502, eves. 376-9616. #37  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Make money in your spare time.  Learn income tax preparation.  Free brochure, no obligation,  write U&R lax School, 1345  Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg,  Manitoba. R3T 2B6. #37  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Rotary waler well rig. Low  pressure air 1000 gal.Tank 260 fl.2  7/8 stem. Subs lo 6'/t $15,000.  Phone 832-7377. Wrile Box 2758,  Salmon Arm, B.C. V0E 2T0. #37  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 1969  Galion 12.5 ton rough terrain  crane, 37 foot boom, 1400 x 24  tires, clean and tight, work orders  available - Vancouver - $22,500.  1973 Michigan I25B loader,  grapple, bucket, good rubber -  Kamloops - $35,000.  1975 Clark 667 Skidder, 18.4 x 34  tires. Cummins engine * Peace  River - $29,500.  1977 Cat 966C Weldco grapple,  ROPS cab wilh extra guards, 4  yard bucket 23.5 deep lug tires -  90% remaining - Peace River -  $115,000. Phone 324-2446 or 985-  9759. #37  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 1971  Kenworth with tri-axle short log  rigging. 350 Cummins, 12515  transmission. 44,000 Ib. single  reduction rear ends. Radial  rubber. Completely rebuilt. Phone  992-7533 Quesnel. #37  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 510  J.D. Loader Backhoe approx. 800  hours. $49,500. 1972 Mack R 600  Tandem Diesel 12 yd. $25,000. 450  C J.D. Loader wilh Tilt Trailer  $33,500. Phone 226-7415, 226-*  7676 or 359-7492. #37  name  uei **-**mm*mmmm  w��>^ew��>^e��^kw��wki����eeeese>��e��i  i^-^eeemmpspp^uppep  12.  Coast News, September 11,1979  owtomotlvo  ff. NEW HONDA CIVIC  JP        OR AN ACCORD?  Call White Rock Honda  COLLECT 536-2111  For full info miition on models, colours and  the best price in B.C.  Many good used Hondas to choose from  as well.  While Rock Honda (DL 6010)  1810 152 St.,  White Hock, B.C.  V4A 4N5  rJCOCCQajOSCa  1969 Olds. Good  obo. Phone 886 79V  Army 4 x 4 W  shake block truck   I  Very   good   running   (  Phone 885-3306.  Used as  3 cord,  mdition.  #37  1974    Honda   500  i .!  condition. Asking 1  1,000 or trade  for older model   .  ii    Call 886-  9977.  5.17  1973 Ford Ranee ��� inyl roof,  351 Cleveland, P.S P.B., auto,  trans., new tires and ihocks. Best  offer. Call 886-7453. T.F.N.  '6H Cj.M.C. 4x4, exc running  cond. Both differentials iranny  transfer case rebuilt 8,000 Ib,  winch rebuilt. Too much more to  list. $3,500. Dave 886-7343, eves.  886-2998. ��39  '67 liaja Bug.2cxtra motors.other  pans, low bar. $551). 886-2923.  #39  compcr//rvv  SECHELT R.V.  SALES LTD.  Campers In Stock  All Sizes New & Used  Priced From $2,200 up  HUNTERS SPECIAL  8' Security  well maintained  Furnace, Stove,  Icebox, Jacks  $2,495.00  1977 Toyota P.U. with Easy Rider  canopy, In good working  ...mdition. $3,600 cash obo. Call  886-2622 days. T.F.N.  Cars For Sale  Must Sell One!  71    AMC   Hornet   Sporlaboul  S.W.. V-8. auto., P.S., 6 good tires.  Good body shape. $1,200 obo.  or  '72 Buick LcSabrc, 4 dr., auto..  P.B., PS., 4 good tires. $1,100 obo.  Call   886-7289   for   more  information. #38  '53 Ford I tonmilktruck.Oakint.,  new flathead motor, mech. sound.  Needs body work. $1,000 obo. 3  spd. trans, bellhousing and clutch  assembly for Ford flathead, V-8.  $50. obo. 886-7566 after 7 p.m.                #37  '72 Capri completely reconditioned. View at corner of S.  Fletcher & Gower Pt. Rd. or phone  886-7760 evenings. Asking $1,500.   #37  1973 Dodge Crew Cab D-200. New  rubber. All new brakes. Good  condition. $2,000. 886-2373.   #37  motofcuck/  1975 Yamaha DT125.2,200 miles.  Ridden 1 summer only. Asking  $550. Ph. 886-2592 anytime after 5  p.m. Ask for Rob. #37  Must Sell  1977 Yamaha Enduro  125 ex.  Excellent condition. $500. 886-  9634. #38  '74 GT380 Suzuki expansion  chambers, Koni shocks, TTI00S  cibie headlight. Phone 885-3732  after 5:00 p.m. $800 obo.       #37  b.c.C yukon  HELP WANTED: BAKER-  MANAGER required in Crows-  nest Pass area. Good wages, full  benefits, excellent working  conditions. Send resume to: P.O.  Box BI0I9, Blairmore, Alberta,  1'OK 0E0. #37  HELP WANTED: Well esta-  blished Fraser Valley Community  Newspaper requires experienced  Sports Writer. Applicants should  also be competent with general  news and 35 mm camera. Dark  room experience an asset. Apply  Box 148, BCYCNA, 808,207 West  Hstings St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  1H7. #39  HELP WANTED: Interested in a  Retail Sales Career? Join our  Sales/Management Training  Programme and learn while you  earn. High income possibilities for  those with initiative. Applications  to: Recruiter, Head Office, Wall's  Home Furnishings Ltd. Box 70,  Smithers, B.C, VOJ 2N0,  PROPERTY FOR SALE: House  on 5.7 acres in Pritchard, 24 miles  from Kamloops. 4 bedrooms, Vh  year old home, creek through ���  property, landscaped yard, fruit  trees, many outbuildings. Phone  577-3336. #37  iigwcl  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  trawl  -8813755���  Registered  Travel Agent  holiday/  ,.,ewe have Airline Tickets  *"* Immediate ticketing  fciitWi,   Around the World  m^tamw^,,   Around tl  111 bot^KBaSfSftf,ine and P'cl< "f  885-3265    1212 Cowrie SI    Sech  Fully experienced consultant travel agent  1 w       -a m-  ae     ac  FOR SALE  Church building 1600 sq. tt. with attached living  quarters of 725 sq. ft. at corner of Martin Road and  Sechelt Highway, Gibsons. This Is a high visibility  corner on a lot 50' x 131.80' or6590 sq. ft. Presently  zoned duplex but rezoning to commercial  understood to be feasible. Conversion to stores,  offices, restaurant could make this an attractive  investment. F.P. $65,000 - For details call SYD or  FRANCES HEAL 922-5877 or  MITTEN REALTY LTD.  1586 Marine Drive,   -*  ...jyVjE^VancQuyer^iLCa  922-9355 (24 hrs.)  30C  A IiIRDHIi GEDHR HOIHES  921-8010  921-9268  Independently Dlitrlbuted by:  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  Display Home  and Office  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver  V7W2G9  REALTY LTD  Pott Office Box 1219,8echelt  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Stan Anderson  885-2385  Vadim Kobasew  885-5389  Vancouver TOII Free:  684-8016  LOTS  WEST SECHELT: Opportunity to start I email firm or nurury on  21 * Acres. This land hat road, power, wattr and privacy. Oneof a  kind, waiting lor your plant. F.P. $10,000. To vltw call Bob.  WATERFRONT  LOON LAKE WATERFRONT: 100' Itketront cozy 2 btdroom  cottage with screened eunporch, shake roof, plut cement block  boat house and guest room. Large sundeck. $39,000 F.P. Call  Jack.  15.5 ACRES WATERFRONT BETWEEN POWELL RIVER and  LUND. 390 feet ocean frontage. Cabin and wtll on property.  Excellent Investment. $150,000. Set Vadim.  ��� '*���'  SECHELT-SANDY HOOK: 1136,000. Waterfront-Moor  your sailboat at thlt dock. Urge cedar home with super  taunt, decks tverywhere. Privacy and expansive vltw.  Phone Bob for a viewing. Thlt It a unique home.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Excellent Invettment opportunity. CIom to M0' of waterfront with S ecree and a 8 yr.  old doublt wide home. Asking $86,000 with Vi dn. All offers  and tradet will be considered.  EGMONT WATERPRONTAOE: Over 20 aorta with approx.  1000'of waterfront. Could bean excellent Investment. Vendor offera ttrmt with 880,000 dn. Consideration given to  trades.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: DO you went a  quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cart? We have a few  paretic of evergreen forest, 8 to 10 acree each. Minimum of  280 feet of waterfront and stream through moat lota. Located'  22 mllee out of Sechelt by wattr or air only. Fly In with Tyae  Alrwayt, Ltd. from Vanoouvar or Sachalt, or use your own  boat. Call Don.  LOTS  GIBSONS: LARGE, TREED, VIEW LOT: Selectively cleared -100'  x 120' In secluded trea of new homes. Mahan Rd. between  Grandview and Fairview. Ideal building site. F.P. $18,900. Call  Jack.  GIBSONS: 2 sewered building lott within walking distance of  Village amenities. Close to launching ramp. Builders terms  ottered. $12,600 and $14,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: $16,000 ea. Country lots���3 to choose Irom.  These lott ire 1/2 tern or ovtr, close to school, store, goll course  tnd beach access. Call Bob.  REDROOFFS: 4 side by side view lots, each 1.18 acres with 100  leet road frontage. Excellent buys et full price $20,000 each.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Lot 6, selectively cleared leaving some  trees. View ol the ocean end within walking distance to shopping.  Sewered thlt year. Asking $13,500.  CLEARED, LEVEL LOT: Sechelt Village���62.5 x 120'. Ready lor  building. Owner will trade as part down payment on home. Value  $12,500.  1/2 ACRE CORNER LOT: Level, paved roads, easily cleared.  Suitable lor mobile homes. Redrooffs area. Try your offer to  $13,000.  OAVIS BAY: $19,900 full price. 90' frontage on paved dead end  street. Underground telephone and cablevision. Large view���a  one ol a kind. See Doug.  CHASTER RD: $9,900 - Good, level lot 67' x 123', close to school  and all local services, on paved road. Call Don.  . WEST SECHELT LOT: $16,900. Large creekside lot on quiet cul  de sac gives privacy In parklike letting with many beautilul trees.  Services at road. Call Don.'  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lot In area ol  new homes. All services Including paved roads. Call Doug.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot close to ferry-area ol new homes  priced to sell it $13,000. Cell Bob.  8UNSHINE HEIGHTS: Inlet view lot 50 x 120 x 90. Close to  marine. Asking $13,500. Call Don.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Sunshine Heights Lot 67 x 125' in a district  containing tome tint ntw homes. Level and easy to clear. All  services. $2,000 down ind easy monthly payments. F.P. $10,900.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular vltw lot In quiet residential area. 55 x  163' zoned Rll. Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500.  COOPER ROAD: Lot 80 x 263', treed, level. Services along paved  rotd. Reduced to $9,500. Call Don.  GIBSONS: $18,500 lull price���small 3 room cabin on large sea  view lot, landscaped, fruit trees, sewer and water. Close to boat  launch and beach. Ideal location for boat owner who does not  . own a car.  i  Mitten Realty Ltd.  Where Real Estate Is serious���but a pleasure���  885-3295  7931    Box 979 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0     Next to the Gulf Station  THINKING OF RELOCATING?  Don't dei��y Use our Trade Plan. Call for more details.  PHONE FOR FREE CATALOGUE  DRYCLEANING  BUSINESS  Situated in Gibsons & Sechelt. No Competition  between West Van. and Powell River. Ideal  family business. Great return. For more  information please call Ray Bernier or Emilie  Hendersonat. 885-3295 i**cl  BUSINESS OF THE WEEK  Ray Bernier   Uuiry Ross  Rent Sutherland   Terry Brackett   Don Lock  Emllle Henderson  885-5225       885-9250 685-9382 665-9865        885-3730 866-6363  POWELL RIVER Suianne Dunkerton  Terrl Hanson        KINGSWAY  WEST VANCOUVER 685-3971        686-8295 SURREY  NORTH VANCOUVER     other ollices to serve you       LANQLEY  Member ol "Relocation Services Canada" Reterral System  I  I  1  I  I  1  i  1  I  i  I  i  i  !  I  i  1  1  B  i  1  i  I  I  I  I  t=* "TtTZmU  Century West Real Estate  Box 1490, Corner Trail & Cowrie St.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2235  Toll Fret  689-5838  FORMERLY  Sechelt  AGENCIES LTD.  WE'RE   THE   NEIGHBOURHOOD  PROFESSIONALS  HOMES  NEW ON MARKET! #225  Comfortable 2 bedroom home with  acorn lireplace, laundry oil kitchen,  big living-dining room. Large private  sundeck, double carport. Plus one  MARLENE ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK  #191.3 year old, 3 bedroom ranch type,  1152 sq. ft., neat and clean insldt tnd  out. Wrap around deck, mostly all  landscaped, separate double garage,  quiet erea, 60' x 140' lot. Asking  $46,000. Ed Baker 585-2641  YEAR-ROUND CREEK 6159  It one of many feeturee that accent  thla 6+ acre home on Reed Roed.  Thla represents reel value at $84,600.  Rita Perchaton, 885-5708.  bedroom tuite In basement - prettntly  rented. All thlt on tlmott 1/2 tort of  proptrty with small chicken house.  Asking $87,500. Ctll Eva Carsky 886-  7126.  MASKEL ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK  ���222 This 3 badroom part basement  home sltutttd on t nicely landsctptd  1/2 acre lot, features in OCEAN VIEW  end park like back yard, with fmlt treat.  F.P. $52,000. Ctll George Longman  885-3400.  ROBERTS CREEK #230  Thlt 2 btdroom homt is located on a  quiet road. Tha price of $36,500  Includes frldgt, stovt, washer, dryer*  drapes. Tha large lot Is exceptionally  landscsped and tht home Immediately mtlnttlned. Clost to school, batch  tnd store. Ctll Oeorge Longman 865-  3400.  ROBERTS CREEK-BEACH AVE. #220  This 1263 sq. tt. 2 btdroom homt olttrt  complete privtcy on t nlctly  Itndtciptd lot with OCEAN VIEW.  Acorn lireplace and stone patio add to  tht warmth of thlt homt. Somt repairs  nseded to put thlt one In shtpt. Priced  to Mil tt $43,800. Ctll Qtorgt  Longmtn 885-3400.  ACREAGE  NEAR GIBSONS VILLAGE BORDER  #4083 Mostly list, level, netr Gibsons  Pool 6 Winter Gtrden Centre. Just otf  Hwy. 101 on NEW Mahan Road. 181  dtep, mora thin 500 ft. road Ironttge.  2.16 ACRES. Asking $34,500. 'Tiny  Bob" Kent 888-9481.  SCARCE ACREAGE #4066  On tht North Rotd, this five acre parcel  should be checked out snd its  possibilities noted. With weter  expected this yesr, nearly level and  right on a good road, It might just lit in  with your plsns. Vendor would also  consider trsde for smsll psreel with  older home In the Gibsons aree.  Asking $30,000. Csll Bert Walker 885-  3746.  COMMERCIAL  MAHAN ROAD - GIBSONS #190  .83 ACRE of level land In PRIME  development area. Excellent value at  $22,000. Call Rita Percheson 685-5706.  LOTS  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK LOT #143  Check this one on Henderson Ave., .68  ACRES, 73V4 x 403% well treed, quiet  area, water, phone, hydro and short  walk to excellent swimming beach on  Henderson Avenue. Full price $16,500.  Call Bob Kant, 885-9461.  1  I  I  1  I  1  1  I  a  I REAL ESTATE  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  G  IBSONS  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  SOUTH FLETCHER - ESTATE SALE:  Beautiful view Irom this two bedroom  well kept home. Livingroom has  picture windows. Modern galley  kitchen with dining area Large carport  and storage shed. Landscaped lot.  GOWER POINT ROAD: This near new 1640 sq. It. executive home with  view ot Georgia Strait was built by owner/contractor and hu all the  luxurious extras you demand, 3 large bedrooms with balconies oil each.  Master bedroom has large 3 piece ensuite. 2 sun Jacks and. skylltes.  i Expensive cedar finish In living room, dining room wilh skylites and vaulted  ceilings. Sunken livingroom and conversation pit both with fireplace  Beautiful large kitchen.with fridge, stove and dishwasher. Sauna with  shower, garage with workshop, thermal windows throughout, and energy  saving warm air circulator make this home a must to own. Phone to view  anytime.  ELPHINSTONE RD.: Quiet and private  setting the panoramic view as only the  Granthams Landing area can provide.  This well built home features three  large bedrooms, sliding glass doors  onto sundeck and view! view! view! The  home is 1150 square feet with partial  basement for rec room and workshop  Nicely landscaped grounds round out  this comfortable living package.  IS2.N0.  DAVIS RD.: Exceptionally well built  three bedroom home. Heatilator  fireplace, two sundecks, lamily dining  room plus eating area in kitchen. All  this on main floor. Lovely landscaped  level lot with storage shed, full garden  In and double garage. PLUS - two  furnished suites in basement, self-  contained with private entrances,  rental $200 00 each suite. This is a  fantastic value and only two blocks to  shopping, schools, etc $87,500.  CHASTER RD.: Two bedroom A-frame  an large lot tor a small price. $24,900.  HOPKINS: Near new five bedroom  view home in Hopkins Landing.  $50,500.  LEEK RD.: New home on view land ol  approximately 5 acres. Oak parquet  floors throughout. Open beam type  construction with large bedroom and  sitting room upstairs. Ensuite  plumbing. Finished basement suite.  Thermal glass and skylights. Two  fireplaces. Walk-in cooler and a 35 x 40  metal workshop on cement pad.  $135,000.  1312 DOGWOOD: Beautilul three  bedroom home in quiet area close to  schools, post office, shops, marina,  park and church. Finished basement  with Iridge, stove, bathroom makes  this an ideal revenue investment or  family home. Brand new carpets  throughout, fireplace, fridge and stove  upstairs Cablevision on both floors,  drapes included. Expensive cedar  finish throughout. Owner must sell  quickly Make an offer $51,900.  POPLAR LANE: Sunny location on  popular Poplar Lane Three bedrooms,  plus ensuite. huge kitchen, with large  dining area Lots ol room for  expansion The whole family will find  themselves within walking distance to  schools, shopping and recreation  $48,500.  CHASTER RD.: Now here's living in  style! 1500 square feet full basement  home with many many extras Three  bedrooms upstairs Huge master  bedroom has full ensuite including  bidet Sliding glass doors open onto  the southern exposure sundeck. Extra  large kitchen has built-in dishwasher  Downstairs has a finished rec room  and linished two piece bathroom plus  lots of room left to your imagination  and handy work. Fully enclosed  garage Lot is 150 x 160 with home  situated to allow sub-division ol the lot  Assume existing 10'* mortgage and  live happily ever alter $79,900.  GRANTHAMS: Unobstructed million  dollar view Irom this well maintained  two bedroom home Has in-law suite in  basement Located on Elphinstone,  with sign on Phone to view $40,500.  CEDAR GROVE ROAD: Three  bedroom lot house ot 960 square feet  Large kitchen, lireplace, wood and oil  furnace On well but could be hooked  up to regional water Lot size is 60 x  160. $33,000.  DAVIDSON RD: Langdale. Exciting  multi-level contemporary home on  large treed view property located in  quiet area and offering privacy and  seclusion Many outstanding features  such as high ceilings, skylights, stone  and brick fireplaces with heatilators,  quality carpets, sauna (unfinished)  Dream kitchen with sunlight ceiling,  custom cabinets, deluxe built-in  appliances, green house' window  Sundecks and patios for outdoor  entertaining Nicely landscaped with  lush lawns, flowerbeds and vegetable  patch. Only a skip and a |ump to Ihe  Langdale lorry terminal Excellent  financing at only 10'.% A musl see lor  the city escapee $85,000.  ESTATE SALE North Fletcher Rd*.  Gibsons Two bedroom home with  large living room with lireplace, car  port, on view lol of the harbour, also  has workshop at the rear. $43,000.  MAPLEWOOD LANE: Fully linished  newer home located in Gibsons Village  with a view ot Georgia Strait. If you  would like a new home but don't want  the landscaping hassle and rec room  finishing this is it. Home has three  bedrooms, master with ensuite (3  baths total), two fireplaces, large  family kitchen, sundeck. concrete  driveway, carport, etc. etc. etc.!  Priced lo itII with quick occupancy al  $67,500.  1103 FRANKLIN ROAD: Urge family  home In beeullful area. Stone fireplace  In livingroom. Level nicely landscaped  lot. Southern exposure, cloee to Pebble  Beech, Post Office and ahopplng. Fridge,  atove and dishwasher included. Must  Sell. $40,600  S. FLETCHER: 3 bdrm. family home.  Large kitchen, livingroom with  fireplace. On view lot In Gibsons  Village. 131,500.  PARK RD.: Three bedroom home on 5  acres in Gibsons, A good holding  property. $74,900.  JOE ROAD: Five year old three  bedroom full basement home In  Roberts Creek. Situated on 1 acre  below Highway 101 with 4/10 of an  acre above the highway. Nicely treed  and landscaped with ocean view. This  home is 1200 square feet with fireplace  on livingroom feature wall. Oil fired hot  water heating system provides  maximum efficiency. Basement has  roughed in plumbing and fixtures and  awaits the handyman to finish the rec  room. Huge sundeck with southern  exposure accents this lovely home.  $59,900.  CONRAD RD.: Two bedroom home  with two full bathrooms situated on 2 vv  acres ol level treed land. Creek runs  through the property only 60 feet from  the front door ol the cottage. Ideal  starter home or recreational property.  $31,000.  POPLAR LANE: Near new three  bedroom home with ensuite now  available for immediate sale and  occupancy. This home is conveniently  located for shopping, schools and  recreation. $40,500.  KEARTON RD.: For the horse lovers.  An excellent four bedroom home,  leaturing livingroom with fireplace,  family room dining area and brand new  kitchen. Two sundecks and large patio  All this on 2.5 acres of level land in  quiet area. Close to schools and  shopping. Fenced grazing areas, three  stall stable and tack room. 120 x 173  riding ring. 16x24 unfinished cabin In  rear.' Oh regional water"."' $75,000;  GOWER PT. I STEWARTffiL!Bdj8Sx'  on corner of Gower Point and Stewart  Road. Both sides have large kitchens  and large livingroom with fireplaces.  One has one bedroom and the other  three. Extra large view lot with brook.  Village location near boat launching,  tennis, post office and shopping.  $82,900.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: In  Gibsons Village on North Road. Lots  for single wides, doubles wides and  conventional homes. All on sewer,  water,hydro and all within three blocks  of the shopping centre, schools and  medical clinic. Priced from $10,900 to  $19,900.  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: Gibsons  Village, new house, 1440 sq. ft. with  carport, lireplace, bathroom, make-up  counter, vaulted ceiling, 3 bedrooms  on good sized lot on sewer close to  shopping and schools. $53,000.  1597 SARGENT RD.: Imagine!'  Absolute privacy In your large  beautifully landscaped back yard with  fruit trees and a spectacular view of the  ocean from the front. All this right in  the heart of Gibsons. Close to shcools.  shopping, etc. immaculate three  bedroom well built home with 1/2  basement, fireplace and sundeck.  Priced to sell. $50,000.  GRANDVIEW ROAD {off Pine): Lovely  three bedroom ranch style home situated  on secluded and fully landscaped Vi acre.  Southern exposure combines privacy with  view of Georgia Strait and Vancouver  Island. Huge carport allows for easy  addition of a family room and still leaves  a carport. Sundeck accessed from living-  room and master bedroom. Floor to celling cut rock flrepiaoe, thermopane  windows. Winding concrete driveway  and many other features. $03,500.  1964 SEAVIEW ROAD: Ideal Investment. Presently rented at Seoo/month or  would make large famlly home. Breathtaking view ol Koala Island and Howe  Sound. Quiel area close to ahopplng.  Quality home built on double landscaped  lol Priced to sell quickly. Make an offer.  $79,900  NORTH ROAD: 4V. acres level, mostly  cleared In pasture, Must see Ihe Inside  of this gorgeous deluxe double wide.  Huge bathtub In ensuite oft master bedroom, plus aeparate shower. Three  bedrooms, large kitchen end family  living room. Earth slove cuts heating  bills to a fraction. Good investment and  holding property. $03,500  1286 HEADLANDS RD.: This three  bedroom home is attractively situated  at the base of the bluff and close to the  boat launching ramp. Great livingroom  for entertainment, 16 x 25. Also has  10'/. mortgage. $42,900.  CRUCIL ROAD: Bright and spacious  three bedroom famlly view home In  excellenl condition located within easy  walking distance to schools end shops.  Urge kitchen wilh built-in dishwasher  and Indirect lighting. Two flrepleoea.  Huge recreation room. Lots ol extra apace  in dayllflht basement lor den or extra  bedroom and workshop. $08,000.  1657 NORTH FLETCHER: Two bedroom  home on large view lot In the Village.  Fireplace   In   good   sized   livingroom.  $48,000.  CENTRAL AVE: Granthams, Beautiful  home on double wide lot. Million dollar  view of Keats & Howe Sound. Dining  room haa sliding doors opening onto the  balcony. Revenue with suites currently  rented at $250.00 and $200.00. Perfect Investment. Priced to sell. $49,000.  1700 SCHOOL ROAD: Coxy, comfortable  four bedroom older home on Ivge lot  conveniently located between upper and  lower Glbaona. Several fruit treea. .Zoned  for multiple dwelling. Excellent starter  home end a good Investment end holding  property. $81,800.  CHASTER ROAD: Two bedroom A-  frame on large lot for small prlce.$24,$00.  FAIRVIEW RD.: All set up, two  bedroom 12 x 68 mobile home on large  fully landscaped lot In quiet area near  Gower Point Road. Has fireplace,  double garage, sundeck and storage  ahed. $34,900.  1739 N. FLETCHER: Beautifully  remodelled two bedroom home with  another extra large bedroom in full  basement. Good view lot fronting on  two streets. New root, fireplace, etc.  Garage. Price Includes drapes, fridge  and atove.                          $43,500.  WHITAKER ROAD: Custom built ocean  view home in the most beautiful area of  the Sunshine Coast. One block to  sandy beach. Davis Bay dock, store,  church, daycare centre and school.  Three bedrooms upstairs with ensuite  off master. Expensive cedar finish in  dining room and livingroom. Fireplace,  completely finished basement with  livingroom, bedroom, kitchen and tour  piece bathroom. Single car garage,  cement drive and front nicely  landscaped. $64,500  REVENUE  HWY. 10T GIBSON!: Fully ranted nine '  unit apartment block with over $18,000  yearly revenue. Very neat and clean  building In prime location close to achoola  and shopping. Excellent rental history.  Nearly one half acre of property with  paved parking lot. Thla high cash flow  building produces excellent Investment  value. Contact Jon McRae, 886-3670 for  details. $140,000.  CENTRAL AVE.: Granthams. Beautiful  home on doublewide lot. Million-dollar  view of Keats and Howe Sound. Dining  room haa sliding doors opening onto the  balcony. Revenue with suites currently  rented at $2SO and $200. Perfect Investment. Priced tosell. $40,100  GOWER PT. & STEWART RD.: Duplex  on corner of Gower Point and Stewart  Road. Both sides have large kitchens  and large livingrooms with fireplaces.  One has one bedroom and the other  three. Extra large view lot with brook.  Village location near boat launching,  tennis, post office, and ahopplng.  $52,500  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Revenue. Duplex on  a Vi acre lot represents the Ideal Invaatmant property. There are 1232 aquare  feet In both of these side by aide unlta.  Featurea are post and beam oonatructlon  wilh feature wall fireplace and sundecks.  There la appeal to aeparate rental markets with a two and a three bedroom  suite. .Assumption of preeent mortgage  makaa purchase very eaay and a yearly  Income of over $7,000 makes thla property hard to beat. $76,500  PORT MELLON HGHWY & DUNHAM  ROAD: Thla beautilul triplex haa been  completely renovated from the ground  up. An Ideal Investment with three large  three bedroom suites with electric  11replaces in each. All aultaa are beautifully finished and many extras Including  all new landscaping make theee aultea  very rentable at $300.00/p.m. Mountain  and ocean view. Highway access.  $140,000  LOTS  SHOAL   LOOKOUT:   View  lot   with  approval for ordinary septic tank. Lots  ol nice homes in this attractive area.  $18,900.  FIRCREST RO.' Reasonably priced  lots with nice trees Dead end street  sate tor children. A great area for  families. Priced at $10,500 each.  HWY 101 A ARGENT RD.: 6/10otan  acre of treed land in Roberts Creek two  blocks from the Masonic Hall. Two  dwellings allowed on the property. 100  feet ol highway frontage that would be  ideal for domestic Industry site with  home behind. On hydro and regional  water $14,900.  BONNIEBROOK SUB-DIVISION:  Extra large view lots in quiet cul-de-  sac. All services, easy cartop boat  launching. Only one block from the  beach and Chaster Park. Priced Irom  $14,900.  POPLAR LANE: Beautiful (lat building  lot with view of North Shore  Mountains Located on the end of a  quiet cul-de-sac only one block to  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre and  schools All services including sewer.  Adjacent to grass playing field.  $16,900.  HIGHWAY 101: Large lot 82 feet on  Highway 101 and 271 feet on School  Road. This CDA zone could be  commercial. Prime opportunity to  develop. $45,000.  CREEKSIOE PARK ESTATES: In  Gibsons Village on North Road. Lots  for single wides, double wides and  conventional homes. All on sewer,  water, hydro and ali within three blocks  of the shopping centre, schools and  medical clinic. Priced from $11,900.  SUNNYSIDE SUB-DIVISION: Large  lota, moat have 100' frontage with 150  depth, In quiet rural setting. All lots  nicely treed with southern exposure.  Vh blocka to schools and shopping  centre. Priced from $13,900.  GOWER POINT: Large view lot. Has  been cleared at one time. Power and  water at front ot lot. $10,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Private  setting with concrete driveway to  building site. Panoramic view of Howe  Sound Islands and North Shore  Mountains. You can hear the waves as  you watch them lap up on the shore.  Building site (s cleared and ready to go.  $10,900.  GOWER & MABEL ROAD: Large semi-  waterfrcnl view lot in quiet rural area.  Short walk to the beach. In Cedar  Grove School district. Ideal for  housing or a hedge against Inflation.  Buy and invest now. $19,900.  JASPER RD.: On the sunny slopes of  West Sechelt this 4/10th of an acre lot  has both size and view. Nicely treed on  quiet 'no through road' just off Mason  Road. Lot size averages approximately  90x175. $15,900.  McCULLOUGH ROAD: Wilson Creek.  Close to one acre of treed property with  sub-dlvlslon possibilities. $22,500.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Three Ideal bull-  dlWaQtf. iR.q��*MU|u|ly wooded *nd pert  like setting. Theaa view Iota overlook  Porpoise Bay and Sechelt Inlet. Water,  hydro end paved roads In good quality  sub-dlvlslon. Vendor may carry Agreement for Sale. $10,000 Each.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreation lot in beautifully wooded and  park like aettlng. .zoned for trailers.  This lot overlooks Sachalt Inlet and the  Lamb Island. f0,600.  TRAIL ISLANDS: Large waterfront lot  with small cove for moorage. (Uautlful  view on three sides. Excellent fishing  spot on your doorstep. Call and lat ua  show you this waterfront retreat. $17,800.  CHASTER ROAD: 60' x 200' Sloping lot  with nice trees'facing on two roads.  Spring on properly with water rights.  Close to beach and school. $14,900.  SANDY HOOK ROAO: Sechelt Inlet  Estataa. Excellent building lot with  water, hydro and telephone to lot. A  spectacular view of Porpoise Bay and only  414 mifeefrom Sechelt. $8,000.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Lot 8, Davidson  Road. Bargain price on thla lot amongat  attractive new homes on quiet cul-de-eac.  $8,800.  ACREAGE  CHASTER ROAD: Two acres ol nicely  treed, level land across the street from  Cedar Grove School- Zoning allows  sub-division into 1/4 acre lots.  Excellent for hobby farm or  investment. $30,000.  ARGENT RD.: 2.7 treed acres in the  heart of Roberts Creek. 5 lot subdivision has been approved. Excellent  soil and drainage. Perfect for hobby  farm or holding property. $29,900.  MIDDLEPOINT HIGHWAY 101: ��17  acres vacant land located on Highway  101, Middtepoint, 30 1 miles from  Gibsons. Logging road, not in use,  through property. Average subdivision size permitted '. acre.  Southerly exposure and good view.  $38,500.  MIDDLEPOINT HIGHWAY 101: 20  acres with insulated cottage |ust  remodelled. Located on Highway 101  in Middtepoint ��.H miles Irom Gibsons  Average sub-division size permitted W  acre Cottage has all services,  southerly exposure and view from  higher elevation at rear $49,500.  GOWER PT. RD.: 1.6 acres with farge  maples, lots ol dogwoods and a  dramatic creek. Very private and close  to Village boundary. $29,500.  NORTH ROAO: 3.4 park like acraa.  Access from side road will secure privacy.  Nicely treed. Clceeto the village. $20,000  ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acres  accesaable by logging road. No hydro.  Year round creek runs through  property. $30,000.  GAMBIER ISLAND: 8.2 WATERFRONT acres on Gambier Island. 270'  on waterfront x 1230. Approximately 2  acres cleared + 6 acres tall timber.  Secluded bay with 2 year old wharf,  ramp and float approximately 40 % 15  Sandy beach, stream and pool then  property. Water, power, and telephone  in, Approximately 800 sq. ft. cabin yet  to be finished. 200 degree west-southwest view. 275' supply train to cabin.  Ideal recreational and investment  $125,000.  LORRIE GIRARD      JON MCRAE      ANNE GURNEY      ARNE PETTERSEN      STEVE SAWYER      JAY VISSER      DAVE ROBERTS  886-7760 885-3670 886-2164 886-9793 885-2691 885-3300 886-8040  PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES  18 LARGE LOTS   ��� Some with Excellent View ���  All with Power and Water Available  ��� Paved     Roads  - Prices from $11,000 to $18,000.  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd. m-2m  Coast News, September 11,1979  Search  13.  iSfifc      REAL ESTATE  * INSURANCE !  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  and  Rescue  On,at the very least, one day  every week one sees one of  those huge aeroplanes carrying  probably in excess of 250 or 300  passengers passing over here  heading for Vancouver  International Airport, only a  matter of minutes flying time  away. I don't know why but I  suppose it is something to do  _ with prevailing winds and  I perhaps  also  something  w  1 SI* Marin* Drive, Gibsons  Ron McSavaney John Black  885-3339  OFFICE 886-2248  HOMES  George Cooper  886-9344  886-7316  euphemistically called holding  patterns or in other words  waiting for your turn to land.  The object of this preamble is  to bring to your attention the  fact that these flying machines  | do pass over here and that  ROBERTSCREEK: 3 bdrm homa on Lower I accidents can and do happen. I  HOPKINS LANDING: Semi-Waterfront with  excellent view of Howe Sound and North Shore  mountains; this two bedroom bungalow has  large comfortable rooms with sundeck to enjoy  the view and is situated on 100 ft. lot. Two-car  garage has workshop at rear, other storage  space under sun-deck. Easy access to beach  with mooring offshore, close to store and ferry  and one mile to school. House is in first class  condition in every respect and all furnishings are  Included. Must be seen to appreciate. Asking  $75,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Ultra modern luxurious  wft. home with 3,000 aq. ft. ol living space;  designed for modern executive or anyone  wishing to entertain, etc. Main rooms open  onto patio sundeck with complete view of  Georgia Strait. Large attractive garden completely private; low approach to beach, guest  cottage and many other extras. Ask for  further details of this choice property.  SECHELT: 2 bdrm mobile home with large  LR. Large rec. room, sundeck, and storage  has been added. In first-class condition with  w/w throughout. Priced at $24,000. J. Black.  Road; full baaement with a/o heat; large lot,  110' x 145' has some fruit trees, apace for  garden. House has FP In living room and tundeck for summer leisure. Priced at $42,000.  GIBSONS: Bay area, close to beach, stores,  and P.O. Attractive 3 bdrm heme on extra  large lot with good vegetable garden. Home  la conveniently designed with large LR, rec  room, utility, workshop, and spare room In  basement.  GIBSONS: 3 bdrm post and beam with carport; 2 baths; master bdrm enaulte. Fireplace, open area living and dining rooms; new  w/w In living area; beautiful well-planned  kitchen, also two rec rooms downstairs. Large  level lot, 127' x22S' wilh good garden soil.  Asking $99,000.  LOTS  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Sechelt. 714 acres  approximately. Serviced view property,  approved in principle for a 26 lot subdivision;  plans and details with listing service, this is very  good view property and has access to marina in  Porpoise Bay. F.P. $66,000.  LOWER GIBSONS: 3 lots, corner School Roed |  and H'way 101, tremendoua potential, high !  trafflcarea. Older house on one lot. $175,000 I  wonder how many people stop  to think a minute about what  would happen and if any  thought has gone into taking  care of such a calamity.  On the other hand, what if  one of the little guys from the  Y.M.C.A. camp went missing  ,��� ,      one summer day. Who would  $92,000. I 8�� and look for him and what  would be the chances of his  survival? Actually his chances  are very good as long as he does  not panic and maybe builds  himself a little shelter of boughs  and stays put.  I say this because the  Sunshine Coast now has it's  very own Search and Rescue  organization. It is only small as  yet, about 12 members in the  Gibsons area and about half  that number in Sechelt. But  give us time and we'll grow and  we are certainly looking for  recruits. You don't have to be  any special superman or high in  academic   achievements.   All  you need is a desire to help  GRANTHAMS:   Three lot. on Reid Road, I ������Q ��� , aeslre ���  Good investment property  potentW view. | Je0pie in trouble and to be in  AskingM,750eoch. | reasonable physical condition.  ROSAMUND ROAD:    Three lota cleared, ��� Anyone who would like to  ready to build.                Only J70,500eech. ��� volunteer   their   services   or  WHARF ROAD: Langdale, good retirement | would like more information  area; lot 65" x 1S3'.               Try your otter. I could phone either 886-9131 or  GIBSONS: Level cleared lot In Glbaona VII- | 886-9949.  'age on sewer and water, 62' x 182', obtain- ��� CLASSIFIED NOTE  able with small down payment of 13,500.    I Drop off your Coasl News  Inquire for further details.                             I Classifieds    al    Campbell's  Other lots in Village and also In rural areas.   ��� ���*"*&!   shoM    *    Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT L-153  Waterfront, 1400 sq. It. home is now on  the market. 173' waterfront x 469'  depth. It's approximately 1.82 acre.  Own private water system. The 3  bedroom home also offers a spacious  rumpus room, and a 3 car garage.  Presently rented Is the 600 sq. ft. 1  bedroom guest cottage, F P $1 15.000  GIBSONS BLUFF: L 161 Seven waterfront lots ranging from  $32,000 to $46,000 - all with view of Harbour, Gambier and Keats. A  rare opportunity. Call Trev, 886-2656.  GRANTHAMS WATERFRONT: L 154 Five suite block nels over  $6,000 per annum Tremendous location and excellent holding  property. Call Trev. 886-2658. $86,500.  OCEAN VIEW PROPERTY ON GOWER POINT ROAO: L 172. 4  bedroom. 3 baths ��� one ensuite and magnificent ��� stone fireplace,  unique den with Franklin stove on all landscaped, almost one-acre  lot. Call Trev, 666-2656 P.P. $109,500.  REDUCED FROM $33,500. Look at what only $31,000 buys nice  landscaped 1/2 acre: 2 bdrm. Mobile Home on concrete  foundation...Franklin fireplace, all appliances. Carport, workshop,  gazebo, tool shed. Close to Sechelt. Some furniture. Call Pat, 885-  5171.  HOPKINS LANDING: L 169.  Fantastic view family 5 bdrm. home, 2  baths, utility, huge family room with bar  and lireplace buill to George Skea's  usual superb standard. F.P. $59,000.  Call Trev, 886-2658  REVENUE PROPERTY: L 109. Modern duplex on Marlene Rd 2  bedroom homes with separate laundry and heating facilities. Rents  almost $500 per month. Small subdivision ol lot corner will slightly  reduce asking price ol $55,000. Call Trev, 886-2658.  GEORGIA DRIVE: L 96. 3 bedroom, with unobstructed view to  Nanaimo. Where else could you buy such a setting for only $46,500?  Call Trev. 886-2656  LOWER GIBSONS WITH KEATS VIEW: L 178 Totally rebuilt 3 bdrm.  home close lo stores. transport, ole Late del opnn I itinl  F.P. $48,900. Call Trev, 886-2658.  ACREAGE  J^0  ROBERTSCREEK: L 168. 9.7 acres with two homes, level  land, fronting on Highway 101 and Conrad Road. Good future  potential for this property. Let me show you and then you  make your decision. Call Pat, 885-5171. F.P. 188,000  REDROOFFS ACREAGE: L 117, Very good 5 acres approx. 4 miles  from Sechelt. Located close to Sargeant Bay where the big spring  salmon are caught This kind ol acreage does not come on the  market too often and it can be yours for only $29,900. Call Pal at 885-  5171.  WEST SECHELT: L131. Subdividable 314 acres in West Sechelt. 100'  x 1219' approx. Facing south with gentle slope, very good holding  property. F P. $45,000. Call Pat, 885-5171 anytime.  MARLENE ROAD:  ^^M^M^^^Mi^^^^v^^maaaaattiMi>i^i��  L168. Two Va acro loto, zoned R2. *��*���������*����*����������  ��� a, aaip^TT*ie*H*l  a**WWV*��V*POTW<��WaWaJVaJaWa^V^  P****V*f****��*f***��*M*aWe��S|JM  m  14.  Coast News, September 11,1979  On becoming a Rover  Ramblings of a Rover  "Life On Acton Farm", Part II   by Dee Cee   I lark to thc ewe that bore him:  "What has muddied the  strain?  Never his brothers before him  Showed thc hint of a stain."  I lark to the tups and wethers;  Hark to the old gray ram:  "We're all of us white, but he's  black as night.  And he'll never be worth a  damn."  Ballad ofa Cheechako  Robert W. Service  I have never been able to  ascertain   exactly   what  qualifications one has to have  to be worthy of membership in  thc   exclusive   Black   Sheep  Society although in my travels  around the world I have met  quiiea few who, in my opinion,  had many of thc pcculiarquirks  nl' character that would justify  iheir being eligible to join. I  think it would be unfair to label  Ihem oddballs or to suggest in  any way that they were a "bit  off", it was simply that one  could  recognize immediately  on meeting them that here was  somebody   who   definitely  didn't Tit into the usual pattern  and    really   could    not   be  pigeonholed into such and such  a category. Perhaps the word  "nonconformist" would be the  best way to describe them, or I  think   the   late   Ben   Hecht  summed it up well when he  wrote, "He is the pre-social part  of us���thc ape that spurned the  collar," although Hecht was  not referring to blacksheep in  particular but misfits of society  in general. In most cases I have  found   them   to   be   witty,  charming and highly intelligent. However I must admit  that some have not lived up to  expectations and have turned  out  to  be  rotten, no good  S.O.B.'s or, if of the feminine  gender D.O.B.'s.  At Acton Farm, as I  mentioned earlier, there was  quite a collection of eccentrics,  but among them my old friend  Charlie stood out. He was a  rare character indeed and  although many years have gone  by and much water has passed  under the bridge, I have never  forgotten him and I never will.  If there was ever an  indictment prepared against  John Barleycorn, he was a  living example of what Demon  Rum could do to a man and  how in a comparatively short  life it could bring him down  from the heights to the lowest  strata. On meeting Charlie one  was immediately aware, not  only by his looks but by his  manners and speech, that here  was a gentleman, refined,  educated and charming, and  one wondered what he was  doing living in a thatched  wattle gate lean-to and existing  on the pitifully low wage then  paid to the least skilled of the  farm labourers. I think I was  one of the privileged few who  knew a little about Charlie, but  even then there were many  perplexities that I could not  fathom out, nor could anyone  else who met him.  To say that he fascinated me  was an understatement. I used  to go and visit him sometimes  in the late evenings when the  day's work was over and  usually had some small gift of  food to take him, provided by  my kind Aunt Lil who really  liked him and was ever  solicitous of his welfare. These  visits were of short duration as  he was naturally weary after a  hard day in the fields, but on  Sunday mornings we both had  more time to spare, although I  sometimes wonder if I wasn't a  pain in the neck but Charlie  was   far   too   courteous   to  suggest such a thing. I like to  think he enjoyed my visits and  was glad to tell me of some of  his experiences in his travels  around the world.  After a Saturday night down  at the Rose and Crown I don't  think Charlie was in a mood for  a big breakfast so I usually  found him huddled over a Are  with a small pail of tea, brewed  and keeping hot near the coals.  Hung-over and contrite, with a  pair of steel-rimmed spectacles  mended with twine, he would  be reading, of all things, his  well worn and battered old  Bible. Not having much use for  or knowledge of Holy Writ I  thought this odd but now I  realize that Charlie was in all  probability seeking an answer  to the many questions that not  only perplexed him at the time  but had continued to plague  him during his wandering life.  Charlie knew of so many  things that the average person  never even dreamed about.  What his personal demons  were that haunted him I, nor  anyone else, ever found out but  to me, a boy in his early teens,  he could provide all the  answers. He could "sniggle"  eels with a darning needle or  "bob" for them with a bunch of  night crawlers threaded on  worsted. He knew the best baits  for roach and tench and how to  spear a pike and, with my  Uncle's permission, could  snare rabbits and live trap wild  pigeons. He was not supposed  to kill partridges, pheasants or  grouse���they were reserved for  my Uncle and his "gentlemen"  friends at their shoots in the  early Fall of the year. That  Charlie occasionally dined on  these latter delicacies I have no  doubt, nor do I think my Uncle  was unaware of it, but he too  liked Charlie and had a blind  eye possibly to a little poaching  on Charlie's part.  Charlie and I were catholic in  our discussions, religion,  hunting, philosophy, fishing  and many other subjects were  examined and, although I am  certain that he evaded some of  the more disquieting aspects of  life, he and I gave it a pretty  good going over. It was  through him I became an  omnivorous reader and  explored not only the works of  such authors as Dickens, Sir  Walter Scott, Macaulay and  Goldsmith, to name a few, but  really devoured the writings of  Jack London, Joseph Conrad  and Robert W. Service. When I  '���**������������     ,mj .  m   ���  !������ -*M  * T  Guess Where  told Charlie of my dreams of  wandering the world in search  of adventure, unlike my  Father, he wu enthusiastic in  his support of such an idea and  it was once again Charlie who  had the answer on how to go  about it in such a fashion that it  would appease my Father's  opposition, without making  him too angry at me.  Poor, kind, thoughtful old  Charlie. You will never know  how much I am indebted to you  for your advice and the helping  hand you gave me in shaping  my destiny. I owe you and will  continue to owe you so much!  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to I  name drawn from the barrel identifying the location ol  the picture above. Last week's winner was Janis Van  Swieten of Grady Road, Langdale who correctly  located the pictured object at St. Mary's Hospital  Y8S!  I am still in  Business  The Best Vacuum Cleaners & Shampooers  Commercial Models  Supplies & Parts    Demo Sales & Service  Stella Mutch 886-7370  Covering the Sunshine Coast  MONARCH   FAIRMONT   MERCURY   ZEPHYR  1979 FALL  "CALLING ALL CARS"  PRE GRAND OPENING SPECIAL  CAR CARE INSPECTION  ��� Oil Change  ��� Engine oil filter replaced  ��� Grease Chassis  ��� Inspect steering linkage  ��� Check all fluid levels ��� Check undercarriage  ��� Check all lites   ��� Check belts & hoses, wiper  blades   ��� Inspect air filter  ��� Lubricate door hinges & lock cylinders  ��� Check & adjust tire pressure  ��� Check driveshaft & joints  ALL MAKES & MODELS  CARS TRUCKS  *8.50 p.rti 6ll,ri 2 wheel drive *9.50  4 wheel drive "2.50  OIL FILTER '2.50 with Car Care Inspection  Reg. ��4.75  Effective Sept. 1 to 15 only  Service Department now fully operational.  We are equipped with all the special tools  necessary to handle your service problems.  Factory authorized service a specialty  |regardless of where your car was purchased.  Comprehensive stock of genuine  MOTORCRAFT  . ubrd  Parts  i  'Welcome to Ford Country"  south coast roini  i  SALES LTH  1326 Wharf Rd., Box 1759,  Sechelt, B.C.  SALES-SERVICE- LEASING-PARTS"  SS5-32SI  VANS PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA MONARCH  NO PENALTY  MORTGAGES  AVAILABLE  ��� Up to  95% of Property Value.  ��� Competitive Rates  Open Six Days A Week  For Your Convenience  Port Mellon Industries  Credit Union  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8121  SwtoMwfc Mwcm Lid.   886*212  tt t..A*\km l^.��� dall.lVl.........   A ....tuV Cnnnwrroct Chnnnlnn P  (formerly Charles English Insurance Agencies)  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,  Gibsons, B.C.  INSURANCE       NOTARY PUBLIC  Please call us for your Insurance needs.  Covering the Sunshine Coast for 25 years  Eileen Kinne  Charles English  Arne T. Pettersen


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