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Sunshine Coast News Jul 18, 1978

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 r.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  July 18, 1978  Volume 31. Number 29  Regional Board  Prepared for Injunction  Copies of maintenance costs for clearing the Hydro right-of-  way were circulated to the members of the Regional Board at  their regular meeting on Thursday, July 13. As expected, the  cost of hand slashing was higher than helicopter spraying or  hand-spread pellets.  What was of immediate concern was the knowledge that  Hydro intend to begin seeding the line at Pender Harbour  with pellets this Monday.  Area 'F' representative Joe Harrison asked what the Board  was preparing in the event that Hydro went ahead in the face of  public and official opposition. He was assured by Chairman  Almond that their lawyer was in contact with Environment  Canada, and an appeal had been presented to them. "If Hydro  do not recognize our appeal and begin chemical clearing,  then we shall seek an injunction against them," he said. He  assured the Board that the lawyer felt they had a good chance in  court, since Hydro had not complied with many of the requirements staled in the permit. For example the residents in the  area had not been notified, plus their intent to apply for the  permit had not appeared in the local press, to name two of the  stipulations.  With regard to the costs of the different methods of clearing,  Chairman Almond mentioned that he had enquired from  residents in his area, if this would affect the price of power to  the consumer, and if so;- how much? Director Nicholson had  made enquiries into this and had been unable to receive any  specific figures. In the opinion of Director Lee, this was a  moot point at best, as the Regional Board had come out  irrevocably against spraying.  Director Nicholson was not in agreement with the figures  presented for clearing. He felt also that Hydro was presenting  them with scarcy figures which could influence the opinions  of some people. He made a motion that a letter be sent to  Manpower asking them to investigate a work incentive grant.  Although it was felt by Director Lee this was something that  Hydro should be looking into themselves, it was still thought  to be a good idea, especially if the matter went to court, since  they would then be armed with figures from their own investigations.  A motion was passed that the Regional Board would apply  for letters patent, which would enable them to write a By-Law  protecting any area within a watershed from misuse in the  future.  ]DD  1  ii t i i i i i i i 11    n~  11  II  1  1 1- 1 1 1 i 1 1 i 1 1 1 ! 1  ; i  I M    j    f    1    r    1    M  II 1    i    1    I    1    I1    !    I    i  ,    i         .          .                  ,  I    i . i i  I,!1  1,  I ������ I ���   III.  i ;  iTf 1    ���inin i 111 in111 < i  if  VICTWU ,�����.��1  (HGIHURINC  LIMITED  GIBSONS  HARBOUR  WC+OStU LSTOOT OF  BKM��*T(N,ltlP>ll��P,  PMJl.NO. MD FalQuraS  PRIUMIMAftV  a-,,.*.  The final plans for the new marina at Gibsons are shown above.  In a letter from the Minister  of Municipal Affairs it was  noted that the department  could not advance By-Law  96.17 which gives approval  for the rezoning of the Murphy  property at Halfmoon Bay,  without thc go-ahead from the  Highways Department. It  would be extremely unlikely  that Highways would grant  approval as thc property is  in an area which comes under  Ihe Controlled Access Highways Act. This Act is still  enforced although thc access  presently being used is not on  the main thoroughfare, a  fact which is not understood  by members of the Board.  A letter will bc sent to the  Department of Highways  in Burnaby for clarification.  Contrary to Board policy,  the firm of Arthur Cowie-  Eikos Ltd. requested reimbursement for charges  incurred during an application  for a land use contract in  Roberts Creek. The contract  in question was the Klassen  cluster development. The  Board did not grant approval  to this project, but in accordance with the By-Laws, still  charged the developer for staff  time related to the contract,  It was the contention of the  firm that reimbursement  should apply in this case,  but the Directors disagreed  and turned down the application.  Firsl readings were given  to Land Use Regulation  By-Law 96.34 at Secret Cove,  and By-Law 96.32 Development Permit. Subdivision  Regulation Amendment  By-Law 103.12, Public Dedications; Fee Amendment  By-Law 105.1; and Development Permit By-Law 163  also received first readings.  The home industry By-Law  86.27 and the Roberts Creek  Official Plan By-Law 134  were both given third readings. Procedural Amendment  By-Law 1(8) was given three  readings, reconsideration  and adoption.  Victoria Stands Firm  on Pub Dispute  The latest installment in the Lower Gibsons Pub application  saga saw Aldermen Hume and Trainor in Victoria last Thursday  to get Liquor Administration Board clarification on the current  status of the applications.  The procedure for pub applications requires the applicant to  request a site pre-elearance directly from the Liquor Administration Board. Once this approval is granted, following an on-  site inspection, the applicant must seek approval of the local  Council Local Council approval is forthcoming after submission  of plans and due consideration is given. Then and only then,  may construction begin.  Ruby Lake Residents  Concerned   About   Pollution  In the case of local applicants,  the Janowsky application for  a newly designated 'F'  license for a Marine Public  House, is the only local applicant with pre-elearance. Mr.  Woodland of the Liquor  Administration Board is  reported to have told Aldermen Hume and Trainor that  no further pre-clearances  would be given until Council  dealt with the Janowsky  application. Mr. Woodland  is also reported to have told  the Alderman that the Liquor  Administration Board's inten  tion in issuing Marine Pub  licenses was to serve the  tourists and boating public  and the main concern in service was not local residents.  Earlier it had been reported  that Mr. Woodland threatened  to take to court any applicants  who were crying foul in the  case of the Janowsky application.  The Council must now  rule on the Janowsky application before any further steps  by other applicants can be  taken.  Regional Planning  Procedural disagreements  arose over the Official Sunshine Coast Regional Plan,  at last week's Regional Planning Meeting.  Of one opinion was Director  Nicholson, who felt that thc  specific area plans should  be submitted and used as  the foundation for the overall  plan, while others thought  that the Regional Plan was a  rough outline and in no way  interfered with the more  detailed area requirements.  In defense of his stance  Nicholson cited Section 1.1  which deals with density;  this he stated would be more  adequately handled by local  officials.  In accordance with this  point of view later in the meeting, when Sub-Regional  By-Law 127, dealing with the  Gibsons Area came up, Rob  Buchan, the Village Planner,  spoke against its acceptance.  Although the final draft of  the plan had been presented  to the Technical Planning  Committee (TPC) Mr. Buchan  felt that insufficient input  had been heard from the area  in question. In his opinion of  the nine-member committee,  representation from residents  had been lacking, and in the  final meeting no one was present from thc Village of Gibsons,   Please lum lo Page 1.1  Cavalcade Underway  Sea Cavalcade, August  II, 12, 13, will kick off again  this year with the opening  ceremonies on the Wharf.  The Canadian Navy will be  visiting with us for the weekend. It is hoped there will be  open house aboard ship from  time to time throughout the  For the summer residents  on Ruby Lake the increased  popularity of tfic area is  beginning to present a problem.  Speaking on behalf of thc  Ruby Lake Landowners Association on Thursday evening  at thc Regional Planning  meeting. Mrs. Mary Spancc  outlined lhc trouble spots.  Her opinions concurred with  those in a letter to thc Board  from the President of the  Association. Those outlined  were fires, garbage and high  powered boats causing, not  only a dangerous situation  on thc water, but adding to  the noise pollution.  She pointed out that since  the Canada Day long weekend  the residents of thc lakefront  area had personally fought  and extinguished four fires.  "These,"   she   said,    were  "a directed result of overnight camping where no  facilities arc available."  On behalf of thc Association  she asked that thc Regional  Board look into thc possibility of enacting by-laws similar  to those on sonic of the Okanagan and Washington State  lakes. These deal mainly  with noise pollution.  Members of thc Board  were in agreement that a  problem did exist, but as  pointed out by Harry Almond,  one of thc stumbling blocks  was enforcement, as thc  R.C.M.P. were loath to take  action.  Director Joe Harrison noted  thai choliform counts due to  human waste were already  in evidence in the lake water.  He personally had felt uncomfortable camping with  his family when rowdy parties  were going on. and suggested  that a way to curb this would  be to disallow overnight  camping. This was seen to  be too extreme by other members, as the lake was after  all. open to the public and  should nol be restricted to a  chosen few.  Director Mulligan felt  thai while thc Provincial  government was promoting  the tourist trade through  Grace McCarthy, no help in  dollars was forthcoming. This  would bc an opportunity hc  felt, to sec3 what she could do  in the way of some practical  support.  Thc outcome of the discussion was that lhc planning  staff will be directed lo  investigate lhc situation and  conic lo lhc Board with recommendations.  Three  Boaters  Saved  Three Sechelt men. Rodger  Joe. Marshall Billy and Victor Johnny, were rescued  front thc waters off Francis  Point after a boating accident  on Saturday evening.  The three men were out  fishing in their twelve-foot  aluminum boal. when thc  wash front a fourteen-foot  boal capsized them. They  spent three hours in the  water, hanging on lo iheir  upturued boat.  Collin McQuarrie. who  with thc help of a friend. Dr.  Martin Mathiscn, rescued  them, told lhc Coasl News  that al approximately 11:30  p.m. his wife heard someone  calling help and hc set oul in  his boat to investigate.  When hc got lo thc area  �� here she had heard the noise  the men had slopped calling.  Only a small part of Ihe hull  was above water and the  men were submerged to their  necks, as Ihcy had been for  three hours. With the help  of Dr. Mathiscn Mr. McQuarrie pulled them aboard.  They were suffering from the  cold w uter and barely able lo  talk.  Before leaving lo pick them  up McQuarrie had put a call  out on Channel Nine on his  radio. He received no answer  but when he returned after  thc rescue, the R.C.M.P.  and lhc Coast Guard boats  were on Ihe scene. Someone  had heard the message and  relayed it on to the authorities.  Meanwhile, Mrs. McQuarrie  had phoned Ihe Sechell  detachment and a police car  was also present.  After bringing the men in,  putting blankets around them  and feeding litem hot soup.  it was learned ihat Ihcy had  all but given up. Thc shouts  of help that Mrs. McQuarrie  had heard were thc last ones.  All three men were taken  by ambulance to St. Mary's  Hospital for examination.  They were released on Sun-  dav.  Hydro  Holds Off  The hand-seeding of the power-  line In Pender Harbour, due to  begin on Monday morning, ha*  been delayed, pending Ihe outcome of lhc appeal lodged by Ihe  Sunshine Coast Regional Board.  Fisheries Impose Limit  VANCOUVER, B.C. (13 July,  - Dr. W.E. Johnson,  Director-General, Fisheries Management, Pacific Region, announced today that a new regulation how in effect sets a personal possession limit of twenty-five  pounds of canned sport-caught  salmon at a place other than the  person's permanent home address. Thc new regulation is  aimed at out-of-province visitors,  some of whom have made a practice of canning, daily, the catch  limit of four salmon while on an  extended stay in British Columbia, thus acquiring canned salmon far in excess of the needs of  one individual or one family. The  daily personal bag limit of four  salmon and thc unrestricted  season limit slill stands with a  maximum possession limit of two  1978)  days' bag limit, fresh or frozen,  in addition to twenty-five pounds  of canned salmon.  Sportsfishermen wishing to can  more than twenty-five pounds  may take their catch to a custom  eanner who may process the catch  for direct shipment to the fishermen's permanent place of residence. There is no limit on the  amount of canned sport-caught  salmon a person may process at  his permanent home address.  This restriction closely follows  that enacted by the Province of  British Columbia in 1946 which  bans the canning of trout and  char, taken in Provincial waters,  other than at the residence of the  angler, as shown in thc angling  licence.  weekend.  The First Judging for thc  Best Decorated Boat will  be at the Wharf. This year's  theme is the Captain Cook  Bi-Centennial. Entry forms  can be obtained at Hyak  Marine and entry fee is  $5,00. Liquid prizes.  We understand the old  grudge match between  the "Wangdale" Fire Department and the Navy will bc  pursued once more.  The beautiful young ladies  from the Sea Cavalcade Queen  Pageant will also be gracing  our festivities, along with  local dignitaries.  The Gibsons Fire Department will be dispensing cotton  candy on the Wharf, and thc  Boy Scouts will be setting up  a concession stand.  The Lions will be sponsoring the Beer Garden in thc  Curling Rink, with entertainment, The Legion 10*'  are also joining the celebration. Both sides of thc  Legion will bc open with a  live band providing entertainment.  ���ritvmaaKM  aWt'd  After a hard week of organizing the Roberts Creek  Daze,  this  willing  helper   takes  a   breather.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday  ���HI  ���������������������Mi   aWI i| II ���I��������� ���I awau  mamam  Coast News, July 18,1978.  .AM  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460. Gibsons, VON 1VO  Editor -John Burnside  Advertising - Penny Christian  Advertising ��� Karen Hallett  Production ��� Bruce Wilson  Circulation ��� Steve Carroll  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Photographer - Ian Corrance  Receptionist'Bookkeeper -M.M. Laplante  Veronica Plewman ��� Production  Typesetting-Cynthia Christensen  Typesetting Asst.-Beth Shaw  Guest Editor ��� George Matthews  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coasl.  British Columbia: $12.00 per year; $8.00 for six months.  Canada except B.C. $15.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $20.00 per year.  ��"  Salmon Limited  Fisheries Canada's July 13 announcement ul tt twenty-five pound personal  possession limit of canned sport-caught  salmon (see page I) seems to us an  outrageous infringement of one of the  freedoms we and our visitors have  always enjoyed. Many hundreds of  American visitors have enjoyed our  ureal natural resources while spending  considerable amounts of imported cash  in our province. Thev have enjoyed thc  fight to can their daily limit of lour salmon to take back home with them.  Restricting thc canning of salmon to  twenty-five pounds per visitor will  not only cul short the visits of these tour  ists but will likely create a climate in  which visitors may not feel welcome. The  salmon taken home by our visitors is  paid for hundreds of times over by the  goods and services purchased by these  tourists.  Will these people now freeze their  fish to take them back? Will they rush  home with their catch wrapped in  newspaper to hopefully can them at  home. How much of the catch will be  spoiled and lost? Even more to the point,  how many hundreds of thousands of  tourist dollars will be lost to preserve  w hat amounts to an insignificant quantity  of sport-caught salmon?  Hydro  The cost figures for Hydro line maintenance presented to the Regional  Board by B.C.Hydro on June 30 offer a  compelling economic argument for the  helicopter and ground application  of chemicals. Hydro's figures, which we  have no reason to doubt, were based on  1 '376 costs and indicate that over a  twenty-year period $215,000 can be saved  if il designated 350 acre area is chemical  sprayed by helicopter and $87,000 can be  saved if the same area is slashed and  thc stumps treated with chemicals, as  opposed to having thc same area hand-  slashed only.  This newspaper, and wc believe we  reflect the sentiments of our community  in this regard, is fundamentally and  irrevocably opposed to chemical spray  maintenance of Hydro line right-of-ways  and herein lies the problem. On the one  hand Hydro management is correct in  sceJung to save money in its operations;  these savings ultimately accrue to each  and every energy consumer in the  province. On the other hand, chemical  spray has become a socially unacceptable alternative in the maintenance of  right-of-ways.  At this moment, spraying is a cheaper,  and as such, an easier, alternative to  other forms of maintenance. Can there  be any doubt if this alternative were  eliminated, banned, ruled out as a possibility, ihat thc corporate expertise of  Hydro executives could rapidly find a  cheaper method of clearing right-of-  ways? In the I850's in Russia, thc  institution of serfdom was believed to  be thc only way to make Russian agriculture economically viable. Russian  liberals denounced thc institution as  socially unacceptable. Alexander II  abolished serfdom and all of a sudden,  it uas discovered that serfdom had not  been economical after all. The same  thing held in the United States with  regard to slavery.  Traditions and institutions have a way  of becoming self-sustaining. It often  requires energy, persistence, long and  tedious research and money to find  alternative methods of doing a job,  but it is more often amazing than not  that when forced to do so, the simplest  and most obvious solutions can bc  found. Hydro economists and technicians  are not going to dedicate themselves to  finding alternate methods while a cheap,  simple solution exists in chemical sprays.  Indiscriminant helicopter application  is obviously unacceptable, especially in  watershed areas and Hydro is apparently  avoiding such applications. As their  technology and expertise improves,  cheaper alternatives will be found ��� you  can depend on that. When the tide of  public concern finally forces Hydro to  avoid chemicals entirely ��� the same  process will apply, and what cost $10,000  per year to clear in 1976 will cost a fraction of that by 1986.  Many suggestions for alternatives have  been forthcoming. Seeding the right-of-  ways with low foliage like alfalfa or broom  seems an excellent longterm procedure.  Hiring students to clear right-of-ways  by hand in the summer has also been  hinted at. This last alternative, while  having some compelling features, may  be both too expensive and probably  very dangerous.  In any case, alternatives must and will  be found. Public opposition to chemical  sprays will not go away. It is too dynamic  and too popular. The more Hydro  attempts to refute this opposition, the  more its remaining credibility will be  eroded.  Breakdown of expenses on Page 13.  Poker  The biggest game ill town this week is  lhc showdown between Sunshine Coast  Regional Hoard and B.C. Hydro. At the  time of going to press, B.C.Hydro had  planned to hand-seed chemical pellets in  the Pender Harbour area beginning at  8:00 a.m.. Monday. July 17.   Although  Hydro is used to stacking the deck,  thc Regional Board's ace in the hole is  B.C.Hydro's failure to comply with basic  regulations requiring them to give public  notification of their intention to apply  chemicals. Let's hope their bluff is only  a bluff and thev come to their senses.  . .from the files of Coast News  feu  5 YEARS AGO  Mot available.  10 YEARS AGO  Not Available.  15 YEARS AGO  The new movie theatre now under  construction on the Sunshine Coast  Highway in Gibsons adjoining  Danny's Dining Rooms will be called  the Twilight Theatre.  The Dogwood Cafe on Marine  Drive in Gibsons is taken over by  Gifford and Dorothy LeBlond.  Mrs. Kay Dodd of Hopkins Landing  held two 29-point cribbage hands in  one week while playing with Mrs.  F.Skidmore. The first 29-hand  came on July 2 and the second on  July   8.  20 YEARS AGO  B.C.Telephone Company has  purchased property in Madeira  Park for the site of its new Pender  Harbour automatic exchange building.  The Sechelt Branch of the Bank of  Montreal observes the tenth anniversary of its establishment in the growing community.  Vandalism by young people continues to be a problem on the Sunshine Coast.  25 YEARS AGO  This week's meeting of the Sechelt  School Board awarded the contract  for clearing the grounds at the  Elphinstone High School of approximately four acres to J.W.Gibb.  Along the road from Madeira  Park, the little white markers are  indicating the progress of the survey  of a possible road from the main  highway to Canoe Pass and the St.  Francis Peninsula.  30 YEARS AGO  Not Available.  Selma Park, late 1920's. Highway 101, of bleached white  sand, passes below Helen McCall's vantagepoint at Lodge on  bank. Captains Polkinhorne and Mortimer had contrived to  lease this piece of Reserve property about 1910 and had established thereon a resort named after one of their newly acquired  steam yachts, the Selma. Rock knoll to left, later destroyed to  construct ill-fated breakwater, was site of ancient native pali  sade fort. During leveling of playground, stone figure now  known as the Sechelt Image was unearthed. Smoke from the  SS Capilano and from the Sechelt Hotel mingles above  Tearooms (now Parthenon), totem poles, wharf and store. By  the mid-1920's, both Selma Park and Sechelt resorts were  being operated by the Union Steamships Company of Vancouver. Photo courtesy Gordon Reeves and Elphinstone  Pioneer M useu m. L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  I mentioned the other day  when I was musing about my  arrival in Canada twenty-  four years ago that I was  always fascinated by trains.  It began with my first trip to  England at the age of twelve,'  or possibly before that when  we used to sit in the round  green hill of Mauchline Tunnel as children and watch  the great steam engines  hurtling the express trains to  destinations we had only  heard about. Certainly,  however, when we got to ride  on one I was hooked. For  years afterwards I perfected  my imitation ofa steam engine  taking off from a station and  played trains when cowboys  or pirates grew stale.  After I came to Canada I  had to wait until 1956 before I  could go gct a pass and travel  free across Canada. It was a  marvellous trip watching the  immensity of Canada unroll  in leisurely fashion. The immensity of the Laurentian  shield for over a thousand  miles east of Montreal  unchanging in its immense  diversity of water and conifer.  Then suddenly, the prairies  with their glimpses of thc  rural life. Another two days  almost and then thc mountains and for lhc first time the  majesty of the B.C. mountains, All this and a sleeping  berth too. Paradise.  The only regret I had was  1956 was the year that the  massive steam engines that  hauled thc twenty-five passenger cars through the  mountains had been retired  and placed wiih the more  efficient but much less picturesque dicsel. Gone was  the greal chugging start and  the marvellous and evocative  steam whistle. Thc diescls  slide into action smoothly and  quickly and their dicsel horn  is a poor imitation of the  grandeur of the steam whistle.  I remember that that first  year they had trouble in  Northern Ontario because the  dicsel horn was unfortunately  close to the mating call of  bull moose there was incident  after incident of demented  and challenged moose charging headlong at the approaching trains in kamikaze fury  until they changed the horns  on thc trains.  So though I was denied  in 1956 the pleasure of steam  I was nonetheless tremendously thrilled. I spent much of  my time between cars with the  window open to get thc maximum     sensation    of    train  motion and gaze at the  countryside unencumbered  with any glass except the  unavoidable spectacles.  Three years later 1 did it  again, alone this time. lu  1959 I had retired from the  railways in June and intended  to go lo teachers' college in  September. I had also had the  foresight lo get my last pass  so I travelled again to Vancouver for a couple of glorious  weeks then back to Montreal  and off to Europe in a Cunard  Liner full of vacational female  school teachers. Living as ii  should be ��� but I digress,  trains arc thc subject of my  story.  Of necessity all of my train  travel in the fifties was done  on the CN.R. 1 was loyally  certain that it was the besl  line and remain so today, bul  1 had heard a great deal about  the storied Kicking Horse  Pass where you could see  one end of the train emerging  from the tunnel whilst the  rear end was slill on a level  underneath entering. To see  the Kicking Horse Pass you  had to ride on Ihe C.P.R. and  they wouldn't let me do it  free. After I had lived again  in Montreal during the Expo  year I came across by C.P.R  but only as far as Calgary  and again the pass was denied  mc.  Thc Kicking Horse Pass is  the historic firsl pass. Thc  Yellow head, through which  the CN.R. navels is lower  and easier and was discovered  later but it was the Kicking  Horse Pass over a hundred  years ago which made the  linking up of this unlikely  confederal ion possible and I  wanted lo see it. 1 had to wait  until 1976 when, again  in one of the interstices of  my life with teaching behind  and journalism as yet  unguesscd at in the future.  I determined to visit my  brother in Calgary and of  course with my fear of flying  and my desire to see the  Kicking Horse Pass it was  only natural that 1 caught  a C.P.R. train out of Vancouver.  By 1976 the National Dream  is ninety years old and  changes arc in store for it.  Great inroads have been cut  in thc revenue to he gleaned  by our national railroads from  passenger travel. The airlines and the all-weather  Trans-Canada Highway have  reduced the flow of passengers who choose to travel by  rail to lhc merest trickle and  Is there anything more  the word is out that one of curious than the human  the    two    trans-continental   ego? In truth there never was  lines will be closed to passenger travel.  For years the Canadian  Pacific Railway has made  no secret of its desire to have  done with the transportation  of people. It has bigger  fish to fry with its real estate  interests, its air and steamship lines and the hauling of  freight. The C.P.R. pass  through the Rockies is by far  the least economical of the  two ��� the grades are sleeper,  the twists and turns of the  track more tortuous, the wear  and tear more costly ��� and  the likelihood is that thc  line that bote Lady Mac-  donald. triumphant on the  cow catcher, lo the Pacific  in the IHWI's will be known  in lhc foreseeable future only  to the engineers and brake-  men of the mile-long freight  trains and lo the hardy souls  who maintain thc track.  In June of 1976. however,  though I am aware of the likely  demise of the passenger service through the Kicking  Horse Pass I am less saddened  than excited. After mote than  twenty years in Canada I'm  going to ride through Ihe  Rockies in the silver observations cars of the rival  railway. The engineering  marvel of the Kicking Horse  Pass is filially going to bc  experienced and I'm a flutter  with the excitement of an  insatiable traveller who for  the previous six turbulent  years has rarely left the  .Sunshine Coast. In the next  couple of weeks I'll tell you  a little bit aboul the trip.  EBB  and I was reminded of that  fascinating fact this week.  Pinch hitting for our renowned  editor, John B.. I was confronted al the former's desk  with the vitriolic reaction to a  brief comment I made in last  week's column. 1 have on  occasion castigated bureaucrats, liberals, socialists,  conservatives and teachers.  1 have been downright nasty  to nine-tenths of the human  race and I have been insulting  and rude to thc other ten  percent but last week, in  attempting to make a small,  relatively meaningless observation, in its objective a way  as possible. I inadvertently  struck a chord so sensitive as  to put thc whole human  symphony out of tune.  A little background is in  order. This year's summer job  for the George Plimpton  of thc working class is on thc  booming grounds. Last year  it was logging, next year  I hope to land a vice-presidency at Mac and Bio. Not  only does this summer  employment provide sonic  greatly needed cash but it  is worth three or four columns  for this, our local rag.  Last week's column, some  observations about loggers  and boom men. contained the  apparently  harmless  remark  that.   " boom  men   make  better lovers." Well, talk  about waving thc Hag in  front of the bull, you'd have  thought I was talking about  something important to judge  by the reaction.    Here arc  some examples:  SONNET 116  William Shakes/mire  Lei me not in the marriage of true minds  Admit impediments. Lave is nol love  Which alters when it alteration finds.  Or bends with the remover lo remove:  Or, no! il is un ever-fixed mark  Thai looks on tempests und is never shaken;  It is the slur lo every wandering hark.  Whose worth's unknown, although his height he taken.  Love's not Time 'sfool. though rosy lips and cheeks  Within his bending sickle '.s compass come;  Love idlers nol wilh his brief hours und weeks,  Bui bcurs il out even to ihe edge of doom.  If this be error und upon me proved,  I never writ, nor no iiiun ever loved.  Dear Mr. Matthews:  Where do you get off telling  me that boom men are better  lovers lhan loggers? My old  man has been a logger for  twenty years and believe me,  he's the best damn lover on:  the coast. Sure hc only comes  home on weekends but  for twenty years, every  Friday when he gets off, wc  gct it on. By thc time Sunday  rolls around I'm glad to sec  him go so I can gct some  sleep. Our eight kids know by  now to slay out of sight when  Dad's home. You can lake it  from me. they don'i call him  Big Buck for nothing.  Stick lo something you  know about next time: whatever that might be.  Logger's Lady  Dear Slings:  How come some cream puff  teacher and hack scribbler  knows so much about lovers?  You educated guys kill me!  You spend so much time  reading and writing you forget  what makes a good lover,  that is if you ever knew in  the firsl place. I went out  with a teacher once and hc  spent so much time talking.  I fell asleep. Like llie man  said, "those that can, do. and  those that can't, teach."  Mrs. B.C.  Dear George:  Just loved your perceptive  little remark about boom  men being "belter lovers".  My boyfriend has been on  the booms lor live years  and he's just a wonderful  lover. I can't say enough  about his warmth, kindness  and gentleness, nol io mention his body. He helps mc  clean and cook and he takes  mc lo the most interesting  places. When we're together  lie just never lets me out of  his sight. I only wish his  parents were as understanding.  Lionel X  Matthews!  One more remark like that,  "boom men make better  lovers" joke and I'm coming  down there with a chain saw  and cut you down to size.  Ever since last week's paper  the missus has been at me to  clean up my act. She didn't  know from nothing about this  lover crap till she read that  garbage of yours. Since then  she's been talking to some of  her girlfriends and they've  been wising her up about  what makes a good lover.  I come home from camp  every Friday night and all  1 want to do is have a couple  of beets and watch thc tube. Coast News, July 18J978  CANADA   EMPLOYS   GET-TOUGH   MEASURES ON AMERICAN BOATERS  'Without   wanting    to    inhibit    your    sporting experience or drive away your  tourist dollar, may we suggest you confine your catch to the daily limit."  LETTERS  Rebuttal  Police news  of the week  Dear Sir:  I don't want to prolong my  exchange with Mrs. Barbara  Brodeur needlessly, but 1 believe  there is a principle involved  here which is worth getting  straight. As a dedicated supporter of thc tax revolt, I'm  behind Mrs. Brodeur's attempt to  generate interest in Ihis year's  changes in thc local property  tax. Hers have risen 40%; mine  have risen 20%. 1 have yet to  meet even one member of that  vast host whose taxes, according to Premier Bennett, have  gone down. I think we'll bc missing a bet if wc don't gct some  tax-resistance organized on the  Sunshine Coast while thc issue  is before us.  The thought 1 wanted to add  to Mrs. Brodeur's letter is that  wc taxpayers have to go into  this business with our eyes open,  and make sure wc don't end up  punishing our friends and rewarding our enemies. This  could happen if wc stop simply  at damning those agencies whose  millratc. however small, shows a  slight increase, and praising  those whose miltrates, however  large, show a slight decrease.  For instance Mrs. Brodeur  praised thc regional District  whose millratc in Area 'A'  dropped 3/4 of a mill to 3.429  and damned thc Pender Harbour  Health clinic whose millratc rose  1/3 of a mill to 1.370. But the  services provided by lhc Health  Clinic are a wonderful bargain  to the taxpayer while thc services  Area 'A' receives for the 3.429  mills it sends to thc Regional  District arc questionable to say  the least. We should instead  praise thc Health Clinic Board  for holding its millratc so low and  ask thc Regional District what the  heck il docs with thc much larger  sum of money we send it.  By exercising this sort of  discrimination wc can hopefully  direct our tax resistance toward  thc elimination of government  excess and waste without harming efficiently run and worthwhile services.  Howard White,  Madeira Park. B.C.  Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department News  By Brill Varcoe  There were two fires in Roberts  Creek this week. Thc first  was on July 13, one half mile  cast of the store. It burned  100 feet along thc beach. It  seems that people tried to put it  out unsuccessfully. The logs on  thc beach arc tinder dry. The  Fire Chief felt that if the call had  come in thirty minutes later,  the bushes would have burned  and caught on to the trees, then  spread to thc summer cabins.  Slings  (cont'd)  Hell, if lhc old lady keeps  this up I'm going to stay  in camp and go fishing.  Unhappy Hooker  There it is. and quite a  lesson for mc besides. You  can do a lot of things to a  person; steal his money,  wreck his house, smash up  his cur, take away his job,  insult his integrity, call him  stupid, even break his bones  but as soon as someone casts  a liny shadow of doubt on  his or her ability as a lover,  then you're in trouble.  to*  The second fire was on thc  17th. It was successfully put out  by thc property owner, who also  notified thc Fire Department.  At this time of year when  things arc extremely dry, if any  fire looks like it could gct out of  hand, notify your local Volunteer  Fire Department. The Roberts  Creek V.F.D. will inspect your  house and property to make sure  it is safe.  ��� #p 9Ji ij* *^*|* fP r|% *j* *J�� *|% 5f�� ���'j* *|at 9j% 3^5  NDP  SECHELT TO EGMONT:  July 7: A Skill chainsaw with a  twenty-inch bar was stolen from  Len Van Egmond's subdivision in  Porpoise Bay.  July 8: A home in Halfmoon  Bay was broken into. Thc owner  was not present, so it is unknown  whether anything was missing.  July 10: Liquor was stolen from a  house in West Sechelt. Mischief  was reported in thc parking lot of  thc apartment buildings adjacent  to thc Scebelt Building Supply.  Thc lug bolts on thc wheel of a  vehicle were loosened.  July II: $53.00 in cash and a  purse were taken from a car  parked at thc Skookumchuk  parking lot.  July 12: Complaints about illegal  camping and campfircs on Edgecombe Island were reported. A  roll of electrical cable was found  in thc bushes on Francis Peninsula Road. A pony was taken  from a field on Garden Bay  Road. It has not been recovered  as yet.  July 13: A fuel tank and gas  lines were stolen from a boat  at thc wharf in Egmont. An  identical theft occurred on the  same day at the moorage by thc  Post Office in Halfmoon Bay.  July 14: A black carryall containing twenty tapes was found in  Sechelt.  GIBSONS AREA:  July 9: A boat drifted away from  its moorage at Stevens Road in  Roberts Creek, lt is described as  a 12 foot aluminum boat with a  blue interior.  July 13: A purse was stolen from  a store in the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. It contained $27.00  and identification. Two windows  in the Anglican Church in Gibsons were broken by rocks.  July 14: Some time between the  1 lth and 13th a 10 foot Davidson  fiberglass dinghy, white with a  turqoise inside and brown trim  and scats, was stolen from the  Ocean Beach Esplanade.  In court  At the Provincial Court held in  Sechelt on Wednesday, July 12,  Fredrick Millcr-Tait was found  guilty of being in possession of  liquor while still a minor; he was  fined $100. For the same offense,  Martin Skadsheim was given  six months probation and is  required to complete twenty-five  hours community work.  A $500. fine was handed down  to Horrace Wright for driving  with a blood alcohol count of over  .08.  Donald Robinson was given  fourteen days for impaired,  and thirty days each for three  counts of breach of probation.  The sentences will all be served  concurrently.  Louis Bcaulieu was fined  $250 for driving while under  suspension.  Inqlu  Quality am Appliances  Sold & Serviced  V  p^r0ft  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  j a^U ^U aj* ^U *jaV *1�� 'jla* *jlf *jlf Mg ^tf *|aV ji# jltf S  J&C ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Centre  Cowrie St ..Sechelt. B.C. Box 1208  885-2568  Gibsons Public  Library  uesday2-4p.m.  Wednesday 2-4 p.m  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  iSaturday2-4p.m.  886-2130  SO"  OFF  SUMMER SALE  Ladies  ���Shorts  *Swim Wear  ���Halter Tops  And For Children  "Boys'& Girls'Shorts  ���Girls Terry Short Sets  ���Swim Wear  ^Sunshine  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Rev .T.Nicholson. Pastor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  lnSechclt:8:30a.m.OurLadyof  Lourdes Church. Indian Reserve  10:00a.m. Holy Family Church  885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway St Martin  Sunday School 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible    Study-Tuesday,    7:30  Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M.Rcinhardt  9:30a.m. -St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15 a.m. -Gibsons  88h-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat.,4:00p.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drcibcrg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School -9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00a.m.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  WE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  fp   CENTRE  r��ctea     Fresh   Gr     A  frying chicken      round steak  Gov't    Inspecte  Gov!   Inspected   Gr    A  beef sausage       rump roast  Box ^^^       ^  margarine  M 79  3 lb  Pkg I    ���    ff     W  ice $-1   CQ  cream       V"'t.t  Foremost  cottage  cheese  77*    sundaes  Nabob-"  lemonade   49*   coffee    $3.49  salad  dressing  sugar     $4.29  peanut  butter  ���f ii.- j;it  Fraser Vale  fish        $1  no  & chips    ��������"  Oven   Frest"  homemade 59*  bread "<��  Weston's'  rogenbrot -i*)%  bread       'c  Oven     Fresh  apple  pie  M.49  chocolate  M.09  B.C.Grown Canada #1   Early                                             |  potatoes                       -  79*  B.C.Variety  lettuce                         y  Butter. Red Romaine. or  F ndive  33*  B.C Long English  cucumbers                    '  59 *  Prices Effective:     Wed., Thurs., Fri., & Sat.  July 19, 20, 21, & 22 A.  Coast News, July 18.1978.  LaWkS ^flTW SJI^l  The Only Bulls  Left Here Hack Pistols part VII  During most of these early  drivings into the skidroad and  tl" downtown area in general,  I u.ts ijuite steadily employed.  Shortly after leaving high-  school, I secured a job through  a next-door neighbour, at  tin-General Hospital Laundry.  I "as a drier-boy. thc most-  it lonial and lowest-paid  employee in the place. It  wasn't exactly stimulating  work and my direct boss was  ,i .Ionian of snappish disposition with a caustic tongue.  Ninety-percent of thc staff  i'.is female, and there were  si ieral young, attractive  girls u ho kept me in an almost  pi rpctual stale of romantic  bcmusenient. But I was only  a humble drier-boy and none  ol them would give mc a  tumble. The men who worked  there were a pretty morose  and bleached-out looking lot  for Ihe most part. Some of  Ihem had been there thirty  years or more and seemed  virtually institutionalized.  They were like old lags in  jail with no hope of parole  before sixty-five. Like most  repetitive work, apathy was a  definitive occupational  hazard. Thc only guy with  much spark in him at all,  was an Englishman called  Fred who hadn't been there  much longer than me and was  definitely looking for greener  pastures. "You should get  out of this place, lad," he  kept telling me, "You don't  want to bc doing this for the  rest of your life." I was  already convinced of that.  I stuck it for about six months.  Then one day, the forclady's  bad temper got too much to  take and (quit.  My period of freedom was  brief. The U.I.C. seemed  determined to keep me  employed and lost no time in  locating me another job. It  was supposed to be a position  with a future but it was  someone else's future, not  mine. My disagreeable few  months with the Finning Tractor Company have been  chronicled before. The most  singular thing about the place  was its location on the southern fringes of the skidroad.  For a time, I was both working  in the area and hanging about  there on weekends.  Towards the end of my  ill-starred period with Finning, the job became so  unpleasant I had to literally  psych myself into going to  work. Finally. I hit on a  desperate scheme to get a  respite. Since part of the  job involved lifting, I faked a  back-injury and wangled a  couple of weeks off with  pay. I spent much of this  time downtown, vaguely  looking for another job. One  day, I had a rather nasty  adventure.  I had recently met a French  girl called Marie who didn't  speak much English but was  as dark and pretty as anyone  could ask. We'd just left  the Belle Bar and were  walking up Hastings towards  Granville when we ran into  a couple of young logger  friends of my brother's.  They were leaving for camp  thc next day and had dragged  some money for a last night's  blowout. We weren't doing  anything in particular at that  moment so when they asked  us up to their room at the  Marble Arch Hotel for a  drink, we agreed. It was not  one of the wiser moves I've  ever made but Marie seemed  willing.  It was the first time I had  ever been upstairs in this  hotel. The room was on the  third floor, small, somewhat-  shabby with a single window  gazing down on a sinister  alley. One of the young  loggers had made a run to the  liquor-store and now returned  with two bottles of bargain  Scotch. Somebody noticed  that the seal was broken on  one of the bottles. It had  apparently come off the shelf  in that condition but we never  thought too much about it  at the time. One of our hosts  opened it and poured around.  Thc events that followed,  1 find difficult to explain to  this day. I was stark staring  sober when I took that first  drink but the stuff seemed to  hit me like an infusion of pure  grain alcohol. I'd done  enough drinking to know that  such a small amount shouldn't  hit me so quickly and in such a  devestating fashion. Nonetheless. I foolishly accepted  another. By the time I  finished this one, 1 was  drunk, very drunk. 1 gazed  about me through a paranoid  blur. What the hell was in  this bonze? Vaguely, I could  sec Marie looking at mc in  some alarm. Then everything  got extremely dim and confused.  As far as I can piece it  together, what happened next  went roughly like this: I  developed a blind fixation  that Marie was stuck on one  of the other guys. On the  strength of this, I staggered  over to the open window and  attempted to jump out. It  took the combined efforts  of the two loggers to pull  me back. Following this, I  managed to burst out of the  room and headed for the  street. It was a safer way  down undoubtedly but 1 was  in no condition to be going  anywhere. Marie tried to call  me back but I was much too  aberrated to listen.  My memories of the following events are equally blurred  and obscure. I forgot all  about Marie and the loggers  and blundered off towards the  uptown area. There was a  waitress in one of the Granville cafes, we'd nicknamed  Cleopatra and on whom I had  a bit of a crush. Irrationally.  1 made a bcelinc for this place  and evidently began badgering her for a date. Cleopatra,  under the circumstances,  was quite good-natured about  it. Not so, the prim woman  who managed the place. She  ordered me to leave before  she called the police. By the  time the request registered,  she had done just this. Two  uniformed cops took me in  tow as 1 lurched out of the  CHEQUING ACCOUNTS  SERVICE CHARGES  ���unlimited chequing privileges  ���personalized cheques  ���money orders  ���travellers cheques  PLUS  per annum  INTEREST IS CALCULATED ON  YOUR LOWEST MONTHLY BALANCE  AND PAID AT THE END OF EACH MONTH.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B. C.  885-3255  fc  k*5  fiT m  i "M*  lRLs.s  rati.  w^^y  Gtnt Wlldir dincn ��� torrid tango with Sandra Rovota in SOth  Cantury-Fox's comtdy dillght, "Tho World'i Qrnttil Lour."  restaurant.  I woke thc following morning on a steel-slatted bunk in  what I dully realized, must be  thc City drunk-tank. My  clothes were rumpled; my  pockets empty. I had a dull  headache and a blur in my  memory where thc latter part  of yesterday should have  been. Across from mc,  an ancient wino sat on a  second bunk, wheezing,  hacking and gasping. There  was vomit on the grey,  filthy, cement floor. The door  �� as unlocked and I piled out of  the vile cell forthwith. The  drunk-lank in the old City  Jail was simply a regular  cell-block. Only the violent  prisoners were locked in their  drums. Thc rest were allowed  to wander about thc squalid  block as they pleased. Thc  night's haul was not all rubby-  dubs by any means. There  were a couple of well-dressed,  bcwildcrcd-looking men who  looked to be first-timers  like myself. I joined them and  we paced disconsolately  back and forth. "My old  lady's going to goddamn  kill me!" one of them lamented.  "What do they usually  give you for first-offense?"  I wondered. (Thc fact that I  w;is under twenty-one was  bothering mc more lhan a  little also.)  "You got no problem,  kid." growled a grey-whiskered, bloodshot-eyed  veteran. "Gaddam suspended sentence, most likely.  I'm good for three months  myself. Fourth time this  year!"  It was still early in the  morning and the time dragged  leadenly by. No one had any  cigarettes. Bedraggled old  boozers rolled butts that had  been rolled from other butts  were released from the tank  and led to a sort of bench-  less, concrete pit that abutted  on the courtroom. Five at a  time, we were ushered out  into a small dock to face  the music. My dockmates  were four of the grimiest,  most-hopeless winos in the  whole crew. One of them was  the man who had spoken to  me in the tank. He drew  three months in Oakalla  just as he had predicted.  The judge, a bored and  spidery man, sat behind his  high bench dispensing  indifferent justice in a toneless  voice. Hc was rumoured to be  a considerable alcoholic himself but he held thc shaky  derelicts in obvious contempt.  As I stood there, feeling  embarrassed and demeaned,  I glanced briefly at thc  crowded courtroom, caught  the eyes of a girl 1 knew and  looked away in shamefaced  confusion. She was staring  at me with an expression of  absolute disdain. My turn  came. I received a warning,  a suspended-sentence and  quitc-suddetily. was back on  the street.  The whole thing was completely inexplicable. Perhaps  one of the loggers had slipped  a Mickey Finn in my drink.  They didn't seem the type  but you never could tell. 1  didn't run into cither of them  again so never found out. It  effectively spoiled my budding  romance with Marie who got  it in her head that I was either  epileptic or some kind of  nutcase. Whatever it was. I  was agraid to touch Scotch  again for years.  I ended my illegal holiday  and returned to work but the  writing was already on the  wall as far as that job went.  I parted company with thc  Finning   Tractor   Company  and choked the harsh smoke Chris returned from camp and  down.    Around seven-thirty, I told him I was game to try  a   token  breakfast  of soggy the Woods.    We flew   north  toast   and   weak,   lukewarm together that July.    I didn't  coffee was dispensed. Finally, SCc  the  City  again   for  six  court-time rolled around.  We months.  Pender   Library  Many books have been added  to the Pender Harbour Library.  A few of the recent additions are  The Thorn Blrdt, by Colleen  McCullough; Daniel Martin, by  John Fowles; Going West with  Anrabelle, by Molly Douglas;  High Stakes and Risk, by Dick  Francis; S Portrait of a Spy, by  Ian Adams; Unfinished Joumey,  by Yehudi Mcnuhin; Alrscream.  by John Bruce; and Caddie,  a Sydney Barmaid, by Caddie.  <TWILIGHT  (THEATRE?  886-2827  GIBSONS  MYUIMOUS 4\j  IHAVIUIK HMHi v   -  ANOIHIR WOULD...  Thurs^i., Sat.    July 20-21-22  m 8p.m.  There will be a matinee showing at 2:00 p.m.  Saturday, if the weather is wet.  Sun., Mon., Tues.      July 23,24,25  4^Q ^^ 8p.m.  Warning: Occasional Swearing B.C. Dir.  EM up ham 's     :  �����   Astrology  *  Bv Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing: July 17.  General Notes: Uranus, planet  of originality and sudden changes  becomes 'stationary' indicating  an unpredictable period of  strange incidents for most of  us. Many will gain fresh insight  into old problems whilst others  may be tipsct by disrupted travel  arrangements. Astrologers  usually avoid air travel  during  this phenomenon.    This week's  key phrase is 'to expect the unexpected'.  ARIES (March 21-AprilW)  Accent is on disruptive conditions concerning thc financial  affairs of those close to you.  Loved ones have to be persuaded  that old fashioned cash handling  methods arc inefficient. Meanwhile, recent personal achievements have been appreciated by  those who are ready to boosl  your position.  TAl'Rl'S (April 20-May 20)  All relationships and partnerships are now subject to unexpected changes for the better.  It's time to discuss the strengths  and weaknesses of love affairs  and marriages in preparation for  new conditions. Long distance  communications at last bring you  thc results you've been waiting  for.  GEMINI (May 2I-June21|  For anyone working, spot-  light is on upsetting or rebellious  behavior at the scene of employment. You may be expected to  get rid nl old-fashioned  procedures and introduce revol-  utiotKir methods and techniques.  Obstinate traditionalists will  finish last. I'misual aches and  pains should be checked immediately.  CANCER {June 22-Jul.v 22)  Social life, pleasures and  amusements are now linked to  strange and sudden happenings.  Love affairs start and end suddenly as magnetic, fascinating  people enter romantic scene.  Advice is lo scrap weekend  arrangements and allow for more  exciting, spontaneous activities.  If you can't be good, bc careful'!  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Dull and dreary domestic  routines should now be abandoned in favour of more stimulating activities, You're now  expected to add /est and originality in everyday lamily needs.  Refuse to bow to the demands ol  ehellious household members.  Contact     with     parents     now  requires a more understanding  approach.  VIRGO (Aug.23Sept.22)  Accent is on unusual short- i  distance communications. Letters, phone calls, and local.,  visits urge you to change day-to-,  day routines. Brothers, sisters,,;  and neighbours are thc sources of ,  unexpected events. Martian.;  energy will enable you to finish, t  arduous tasks.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Ocl.23)  Emphasis is on disruptive conditions   regarding   money   and '  possessions.     Simple advice  is '  to leave cash at home and store '  safely all valuable items.   Meanwhile, your long-term  financial  planning should be open to more''  original  proposals.     Wait   until  next week to buy any expensive I  household merchandise.  SCORPIO (Ocl.24-Nov.22)  Although   many   of   you   are ���  experimenting with new philosophies and life-styles, any eccentric behaviour or pointless rebel-,  lion will not be tolerated as the  week    closes.        This    applies ,  especially to those born around  November 5, who should prepare  for a disruptive week.  Important  correspondence    you've     been  waiting for arrives at last.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-Dcc.21)  Your secrets or private activities may hc revealed suddenly  during unusual weekend encounters. You'll be expected to tell  thc truth and expose more details. Spotlight falls on neglected  and lonely old acquaintances,  prisons, hospitals or asylums.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-ian.19)  Long-range plans and goals are  now linked In sudden changes  beyond your control, Advice is  to modify arrangements and take  a chance vuih unique approach..  Unusual strangers offering help  should be trusted as thc week  closes.  AQUARIUS |.lan.20-Ecb.l8)  Spotlight is on a sudden change  in your stains, position or public'  standing. Those hoping for'  greater achievements must be  prepared to use original methods.'  You'll soon feel like being alone  so seek seclusion to contemplate'  future strategy.  PISCES (Feb.l9-Mar.20)  Unexpected long-distance  communications may farbci yoit.  to change your beliefs and adopt  more original ideas. C'onserva-.  tism does not pay off at this,  time. Old friends and acquaint-,  ances will fell like visiting you at  the same time during the neUj  weekend.  Twilight Theatre  The accent is on entertainment in this week's Twilight  Theatre fare. Thursday through  Saturday, July 20���22, will bc  Walt Disney's Return from Witch  Mountain, exciting family adventure and a sequel to thc popular  Escape to Witch Mountain.  Sunday through Tuesday will  feature the hilarious Gene Wilder  comedy. The World's Creates!  Lover, July 23���25.  Return from Witch Mountain  features thc same cast as the  earlier Disney Production, now  three years older. The children,  played by Ike Eisenmann and  Kim Richards, are a brother and  sister with supernatural powers  which have been exploited by the  adults; played by thc likes of  Christopher Lee and Bette  Davis. The resulting comedy,  fantasy and melodrama will  keep kids and adults alike entertained through ninety-four minutes of sparkling Disney action.  The World's Greatest Lover  stars Gene Wilder who also  directed the 111m from his own  screcmplay. Carol Kane and Dom  De Luise also star in this mature  adult comedy.  The film tells the story of a  neurotic baker in 1926 who follows his compulsive dreams of  fame and romance to Hollywood  during a latent search for a rival  to thc greal Valentino. There he.  is surprisingly reunited with thc  naive w ifc who left him to pursue  her own secret romantic fanta;  sics.  The World's Greatest Lover  has been rated Mature by the'  B.C. Censor and contains a warning of occasional swearing.  fl  Operation  LaVtule  Did you know Ihat 50(K)  Canadians arc stricken with  breast cancer each year'.' ;���  There is a 75 per cent  chance of being cured if  the cancer is discovered in  lime. Self-examination of  the breast, once a month,  will reveal any irregularity  and allow you lo consult '  your physician Immediately,  MwSkMkESEESS Mao/kadi SMnnueia CEEEK3na*a>/h��e*  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Centre  AUTO SOUND  Auto Stereo Cassette Player  Makes liflvfliiing a pleasure1 TakeadtaniaQ,eoMiiiso,ieai  buy on a super sounding cnMiitiepiayeHO'yoiiieai'Has  mito-eject loi convenience and safety Fcaiuies single  conlioi loi lutki'Kj lasi-lnnvaid ie*inci and eject invi  cassette and player stfl''; Auto-eiecl linns mnlm oil ,imi  disenqaqes cassette Mi.unts iindc rlisn Only t-3 4 ���  6-5 16 it-MI     Ig-lfll?  Reg. 89.95  95  59  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St..Sechelt. B.C  Box 1208  J   885-2568 885-2568  j  �����i fSSSEISSI^',v>f��tSS!ESS!i9��'*i,*^itSS!EIS!i Iff From the Cab Stand  Change  By John Moore  How do you adjust to  change? It's not as vague and  general a question* as it  sounds. Some people aren't  content to rhapsodize about  the future or reminisce  about the "good old days".  Their reaction to change is  immediate and direct. Take,  for example, the case of the  Greek buggy-drivers. Last  week, on a small Greek island,  a group of seventeen drivers  of horse and buggy cabs,  whose traditional tourist trade  was being siphoned off by the  recent introduction of a modern bus, gave vent to their  frustrations by stealing the  bus and pushing it off a cliff  into the sea. This somewhat  radical demonstration of their  feelings on the subject of  Progress resulted in their  being arrested and transported to Athens to await  trial. Since they live in a  country now ruled by military  dictatorship, a form of government not noted for its concern  for civil rights or its tolerance  of anarchistic behavior, these  men must have known beforehand that the official reaction  to their protest is likely  to bc quite severe. Still, in  spite of the notorious inevitability of change arid the  often catastrophic consequences of resistance, human  beings continue to try to  escape the unavoidable collision with the future.  Closer to home, we have the  unfortunate case of Colonel  Jaques Painchaud, recently  dismissed commanding officer  of Canada's elite Airborne  Regiment. Reacting to Defense Minister Barney Dan-  son's public statement that  he was considering a  reassessment and perhaps a  change in the role of the  Airborne Regiment, Colonel  Painchaud expressed his  dissatisfaction verbally and  publicly. As a result, he was  relieved of his command. If  the interchange of remarks  was, as both men admitted,  possibly the result of a misunderstanding, why should  Mr. Danson have gone to  the extreme of firing Colonel  Painchaud, a popular commander whose dismissal  has, according to reports,  seriously affected the morale  of the country's finest troops?  One cannot help but wonder  if this action was in any way  related to the officer's suggestion that the Minister  himself be "replaced" for  making "irresponsible"  remarks.  Petty politics aside (and  there's a sweeping statement)  there are some serious issues  behind the "misunderstanding". Mr. Danson originally  spoke of a re-evaluation of the  role of the Airborne Regiment. Times change, the  demands upon Canada's  limited armed forces change  with them, and the forces have  to adapt more quickly and  radically than would a larger,  better-equipped army. Mr.  Danson also spoke of being  unable to tolerate insubordin  ation by senior officers. Again  he has a point, but only up to  a point. One of the things  that is both attractive and  frightening about putting on  a uniform is the abrogation of  responsibility involved; a  soldier is expected to obey  orders without question or  criticism. Under military  law, the penalty for failing  to do so can, in certain circumstances, be death. Yet  since the Nuremburg war-  crimes trials after the Second  World War, the soldier's  responsibility to think about  and question the orders of  his superiors has been increasingly stressed. Admittedly, the records of the trials  from Nuremburg to the trail  of Lieutenant William Calley  referred specifically to  soldiers ordered to commit  "atrocities", but when the  questioning begins, where  does it end? Where do you  draw the line between  "atrocity" and the legalized  mass murder that is war?  If a soldier questions the  decisions of his officers, why  shouldn't the officers question  the decisions of politicians?  In a totalitarian state the  distinction between military  and civil law is immaterial.  But we live under a form of  government called democracy  and we take for granted our  right to free speech. Soldiers  and officers in the armed  forces of a democratic country  are also citizens of that  country. Enlistment is not  disenfranchisement. Colonel  Painchaud cannot help resenting the shuffling and potential  breakup of the regiment of  which he is so proud any more  than Mr. Danson can help  having to constantly reorganize an army on a limited  budget to try to meet the challenge of changing times. It  is very sad that as a result of  what appears to have been  a problem in communication  the Minister of Defense may  become alienated from and  resented by the men of the  forces, a capable senior  officer's career has been  seriously damaged, and one  of the finest units in the  army badly demoralized.  So, while you're trying to  dance to the rhythm of  change, there are two things  you can do (the Two-Step);  you can talk and you can act.  You can do either one or both,  preferably both, and they  can all get you into trouble,  as the above examples show.  It's a risk that, in a democracy  in particular, you're obliged  to take. But if the talking is  ever going to rise above the  level of the coffee-break  gasbagging of lunchroom  sages and the action is to go  beyond random anarchistic  outbursts, they must be  organized. Man is a social  animal. Since our beginnings  we've had to plan and act  collectively in order to survive the challenge of a changing environment. Wc call  that organized talking and  acting "politics", the science  of change. To be Continued.  Over and Out.  Pilgrim's Progress  The Sunshine Coasl Gospel  Church in Davis Bay is presenting a Kenneth Anderson film of  John Bunyan's classic Pilgrim's  Progress. Portrayed by an excel-  lant professional cast and filmed  in the magnificent beauty of  Northern Ireland, the motion  picture version follows the pilgrim through many of the adventures unfolded in the book.  - The Sough of Despond, The  -Hill of Difficulty, Vanity Fair,  Pliable,   Mr.   Obstinate,    Mr.  Worldly Wiseman, Evangelist,  Mr. Interpreter, and, constantly  plotting to keep Christian from  reaching the Celestial City,  Apollyon.  The film will be shown at the  Davis Bay church on Sunday,  July 23, at 7:00 p.m. The Sunshine Coast Gospel Church is  located at the corner of Laurel  and Davis Bay Roads.  Coast News, July 18,1978  5.  i CBC Radio  Thomas Scott of Prince Rupert and Elin  Vedoy of Gibsons are honeymooning in the  Grand Cayman Islands after their recent  marriage. Photo by Peninsula Photographers^   Local Artists Exhibited  By Joan Warn  Kerttu Viitanen and Senja Bou-  tilicr show water-colours and  acrylic paintings beginning July  25 at The Estuary, thc summer  gallery on the Gower Point waterfront.  These two women show a close  companionship in their subject  matter because they have shared  many similar experiences, being  mother and daughter. Senja  spent a number of childhood  years on Nelson Island where  Kerttu was her schoolteacher and  where both were particularly interested in the art assignments  of a correspondence course education. Senja remembers the subtle colours and effects of mist and  rain, seas and wild flowers. Her  muted, gentle paintings are evocative of thc coast in its peaceful moods. Her quiet greys and  blues show the influence of Toni  Onley, who was her teacher in an  art course at the University of  British Columbia.  An artist's eye often seeks the  colours it has grown accustomed  to, and Kerttu Viitanen looks for  thc vigorous designs and patterns  that come from working many  years with fabrics; also from her  acquaintance with European folk  articles, for she has lived and travelled in Europe. She knows  plants well, both wild and domesticated. Into her paintings of harbour scenes and plant life are incorporated both strong colour and  design.  The island living that both  these women have shared has  given both an ability to persist  through difficulties and lo make  sturdy and rapid headway.  Though they have drawn and  painted for some time, water-  colour is to both of them a comparatively new medium, and their  work is coming along strongly.  Robert Jack, of Roberts Creek  known locally for his illustrations of Hubcrrt Evans's poetry.  and for his sensitve drawings and  watercolours. will exhibit in this  same week or the one following.  The Estuary is situated on  the Gower Point Esplanade, next  to Bonniebrook Trailer Camp. It  is open weekdays, evenings, and  weekends from 2:00 p.m., or by  appointment, 886-2681.  For  expert  body   repairs   call.  miAM  Auto Body & Painting.Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  SeChOlt  By Maryanne West  Fans of Anna Russell's special  brand of idiocy can hear her  talk about her musical childhood,  her tin voice and offer some  send-ups of Wagner on Nightcap, at 11:20 p.m.. Wednesday.  Between Ourselves. Saturday.  6:15 p.m.. tells the story of  Prospectors Airways and its  adventurous bush pilots who  helped open up Canada's north  after lhc first world war. Anthology. 10:05 p.m., presents poetry  of thc seventeenth century with  readings from Milton. Herrick.  Lovelace. Herbert, Dryden and  others.  Wednesday, July 19  Afternoon  Theatre:   2:04  p.m.,  Nicholas  Nlckleby,   bv   Charles  Dickens, Part 111. "  Mostly Musle: 10:20 p.m., Music  of Herbert, Friml. Romberg.  Nightcap:    11:20   p.m..    Anna  Russell.  Thursday, July 20  Crime Serial:   2:04 p.m., Clouds  of Witness by Dorothy Sayers,  Part  II;  Mudsatins and Blood-  Playhouse: 8:04 p.m.. Thc Bright  Red Herring by Laurence Gough.  Part 111. thc Long Count.  Country Road: 8:30 p.m.. Edmonton. Canada's "Nashville of thc  North".  Mostly Musle: 10:20 p.m., Music  of Kern and Gershwin.  Nightcap:   11:20 p.m..   William  S.Burroughs.  Friday, July 21  Jazz Radio-Canada:  8:30 p.m.,  Thc  Don  Palmer  Quartet  with  pianist Joe Scaly. Warren Chais-  son Trio.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m.. Music  of Rodgers and Han.  Nightcap:    11:20    p.m..    David  Reardon    and    recording.    Oh  Wilderness America.  Saturday, July 22  Between Ourselves: 6:15 p.m..  Thc Flying Prospectors by Patrick Esmondc.  Anthology: 10:05 p.m.. Kildare  Dobbs on summer reading. The  Poet's Voice, Part III. Le Grande  Bretechc, short story by Honore  de Balzac.  Music from  the  Shows:   11:05  p.m.. Dangerous Moonlight.  Sunday, July 23  The Life of Noel Coward:  1:05  p.m., Part IV.  The    Entertainers:   4:35   p.m..  Stevic Wonder.  Pan VIII.   Profile of Dave Brubeck.  My   Music:  8:35  p.m.,   B.B.C.  quiz.  Monday, July 24  Afternoon  Theatre:   2:04  p.m..  Vanity Fair, Thackery. Pan II.  Gold Rush: 8:30 p.m., Harmonium.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m., Musicals of lhc I950's.  Nightcap:    11:211    p.m..     Olto  Preminger.  Tuesday, July 25  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m.. Inspector  Wesl at Bay by John Creasey.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m.. Musicals of thc 1%0's.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m.. Anisi  Eric Freifeld.  C.B.C.-T.V. Highlights  Saturday:   Sports   Special.   4:00  p.m..  Senior  Dibing championships.  Sunday Royal Heritage, 12:00  p.m.. Victoria and Alben;  Broriiont Grand Prix, 2:00 p.m.;  Shrinking Wilderness, 4:00 p.m..  Special about Lapland; This Land,  y00 p.m., People of the Forest.  Kootenav District of B.C.;  This Half Hour, 9:30 p.m..  Marie-Joscc Drouin; Summer  Sympony, 10:00 p.m.. Simulcast  with CBCFM. Monlreal Symphony with Marie Claire Seguin.  ffjVrlrtl 'p ���(|in ( 2)c.���IC(  Summer Business Hours  Mon.-Thurs. Fri.8:30���9:00  8:30-5:30        Sal. 9:3(1-5:110  Cowrie St    885-3258  GIFT aoweRS  38b-78l2  Cavalcade Queen's  Fashion Show  The first event in this  year's Sea Cavalcade festivities is an evening of fashion  featuring the 1978 Sea Cavalcade Queen Candidates.  The fashion show will take  place at the Gibsons Legion  on Thursday, July 20 at 8:00  p.m. Door prizes will be  drawn by thc candidates,  who include Georgina Cameron, Miss Wal-Ven Auto  Body; Cathy Gibb, Miss  Sunnycrest Centre; Colleen  Hoops, Miss Gibsons Lions;  Mclanic Mahlman, Miss  Gibsons Fire Department;  Loric Plows, Miss Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce;  Lori Thibault, Miss Gibsons  Legion Branch 109; and Marie  Visscr, Miss Elphinstone  Recreational Group.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  Some tickets are still available at $1.50 from Helen's  Fashions. Cactus Flower,  Goddard's Fashion Centre,  Jean Shop, Fab Shop, Attic  Antiques, Sunshine Apparel,  Richard's Men's Wear and  Todd's Children's Wear.  The Estuary  Gower l'i  Special Show  beginning July 25th  Paintings & Drawings of  Senja Boutilier   Kerttu Viitaneen  &  Robert Jack  NC tiCUSE  is complete without a firesafe fireplace. Form  damper, cast iron cleanouts, proper re-inforced  hearth slab sitting on brick headers may cost you  less than something inferior. Estimates are free.  A.Simpkins,  Mason Licensed  885-2688  fife  CARS CARS CARS/  E.E.(Mickey) Coe and Coquitlam Centre Datsun Ltd., offer  Peninsula buyers a new personalized car buying service!!  As well as the complete line of new Datsun cars and trucks ���  through our Lease Company and Used Car Department, we can  supply any make or model, both new and used.  Mickey is as near as your phone. Whatever your transportation need is, be it a $500.00 second car to a luxury model  import or domestic unit, call collect to:  Business: 464-9611  Home: 271-0486  Try us ��� take the hassle out of car shopping. If you can't  come in Mickey will deliver and he will be on the Peninsula  every week for at least two days. A collect call to the above  phone numbers will give you his location and phone number,  etc.  Watch for the vehicle with the Datsun sign.  DATSUN  COQUITMM CENTRE DNSUN UD.  2780���2786 Barnet Highway, Coquitlam, B.C., V3B1B9  Phone: 464-9611  aaamaamaam Coast News, July 18.1978.  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be held In the  Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on Wednesday, July 26,  1978 at 7:00 p.m. to consider By-Law No. 320 (Zoning Amendment By-Law No.  320,1978). At the Hearing all persons who deem their interest In property affected  by the proposed By-Law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained in the By-Law.  The intent of the By-Law is to amend the present zoning to the following described  properties as noted below:  (a) Lots 15���28 inclusive, Block 3, District Lot 686; Lots 1���8 inclusive, and 12���23  inclusive, Block 5, District Lot 686 be rezoned from Comprehensive Development  Area, CDA, to Residential Zone 3, R-3.  (b) Lots 5���12 inclusive, Lot "B", Lots 15���24 inclusive, and lots 34���40 Including all  of Blocks 22/27, District Lot 685, Plan 4856 and Lots 1 to 8 of Block A, District Lot  685, Plan 5579 be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area, CDA, to  Residential Zone 2, R-2.  (c) Lots 7���13 inclusive, Block "F", District Lot 685, Plan 10362 be rezoned from  Comprehensive Development Area, CDA, to Residential Zone 1, R-1.  (d) Lots "A" and "B'  District Lot 685-A,  2, R-2.  , and Lots 6���12 inclusive, of the South Vi of the South Vi of  Plan 7495 be rezoned from Residential 4, R-4 to Residential  (e) 1���Lot 1 of South Vt of South '/���>, District Lot 685A, Plan 7495,  2���North Vi of South Vi, District Lot 685A, explanatory Plan 10460,  3-Block 1 of North Vi of South Vi, District Lot 685A, Plan 10460,  4���Blocks 8,9 and 10, District Lot 684, Plan 4438,  5-South 130 feet of Block 10, District Lot 684, Plan 4438,  6���Blocks 11 and 12, District Lot 684, Plan 4438,  7���Blocks 17���22 inclusive, District Lot 684, Plan 4438,  8���Blocks 29���31 inclusive, District Lot 684, Plan 4438,  9-Lots 31 and 32 of Blocks 1���4, District Lot 689, Plan 17211,  10���Lot 3, Plan 11545 except Plan 13789 and 14517, District Lot 688,  11 -North 150 feet of amended lot N see 283223L, Plan 7945, District Lot 688,  12���Lot 1, Plan 7945 Port-except Plan 14628, District Lot 688,  13���Parcel H. Reference Plan 1416, District Lot 688,  14���Plan 1311R, District Lot 688,  15���Lot B, Plan 9824, District Lot 689,  16���Block C except Plan 6558, Plan 2987 except Plan 10767, District Lot 689,  17���Block 9 except Plans 10922 and 11571, District Lot 689,  18-Plan 2987, except Plans 10922 and 11571, District Lot 689,  19���Lot 5, Block 7, District Lot 689,  20���Lot 4, Block 7, Plan 14191, District Lot 689,  21���Block 7 except Plans 10922 and 11586 and Plan 14191, District Lot 689,  Plan 2987,  22-Lot 3, Block 7, Plan 11586, District Lot 689,  23-Lot 1, Block 5 and 6, Plan 15266, District Lot 689,  24-Lot 2, Block 5 and 6, Plan 15266, District Lot 689,  25���Lot 3, Block 5 and 6, Plan 15266, District Lot 689,  26���Lot 4, Block 5 and 6, Plan 15266, District Lot 689,  27-Lot B, Block5and6, Plan 12188, District Lot 689,  28-Owner #02 for Folio #00948.00, Plan 3678, District Lot 689,  29���Parcel A explanatory Plan 6395 of Lot 1, Blocks 5 and 6 and the E Part of Block  4, District Lol 689, Plan 3678,  30-Lot 3, Blocks 4 to 6, Plan 3678, District Lot 689,  31 -Lot 4 of Blocks 5 and 6 and East Part of Block 4, Plan 3678, District Lot 689,  32���Lot 5 of Blocks 5 and 6 and East Part of Block 4, Plan 3678, District Lot 689,  33���Lot A of 6, Port -Blocks 4 to 6, Plan 11588, District Lot 689,  34-West Vi Lot 6 of Blocks 4 to 6, Plan 3678, District Lot 689,  35-Lot B of Lot 7, Blocks 4 and 6, Plan 7700 except Plan 13703, District Lot 689.  36-Owner #02 for Folio #00958.010, Lot 1, Block 4-6, Plan 13703, District Lot 689,  37���Reference Plan 59, Block 1, District Lot 688,  be rezoned from Residential 4, R-4 to Residential 3, R-3.  (f) Lot 11, Block 6 of Blocks K and L, District 686, Plan 4028 be rezoned from  Residential Zone 3, R-3, to Public Assembly, P.A.  (g) Lot 14, Block 6 of Blocks K and L, District Lot 686, Plan 4028 be rezoned from Public  Assembly, P.A. to Residential 3, R-i3.  That Part II of the Village of Gibsons Zoning By-Law No. 241, 1973 be amended  by deleting the word "average" where it precedes "finished ground level at the..."  in the third line of paragraph two on page three.  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a synopsis of By-Law No. 320  and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof. The By-Law may be inspected  at the Gibsons Municipal Offices, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday and Friday  8:30a.m. to5:00p.m.  J.W.Copland,  Municipal Clerk  Come cry  with mci  By Ann Napier  Write Box 3 c/o Coast News  Dear Ann:  I have this girlfriend. We are  not engaged or anything. When I  spend a night with her, 1 have a  marathon ��� we go all night. I  cannot seem lo please her. What  do I do? Is this unusual? I feci  I have a nymphomaniac on my  hands. How can I find out where  I am? Gladiator  Dear Gladiator:  Well, only God knows where  you arc. You are up against a  usual problem: the curse of a  woman's response, which is  slower to rise and slower lo  decline. She's determined to gel  off. so she keeps you busy.  Read about women in The Joy  of Sex. There arc so many  women pretending to bc satisfied,  at least this one is honest. You  will make a good long distance  runner if this keeps up.  Yes, you are up against a very  common problem. There arc  ways to balance your response  and hers, so get some books and  read up on ways and means.  By all means, lake your vitamins,  and cat lots of health foods, and  sec if you can last.  Dear Ann:  After four years of marriage,  thc party is over. We had an up  and down relationship anyway.  Will 1 bc sorry if 1 leave now,  when not much is wrong; just the  thrill and affection is waning and  I feel our quarrels arc harder to  overlook. What is vour opinion?  Unfulfilled  Dear Unfulfilled:  No, I don't think you are  wrong. Wasting your youth just  getting by, and starling over al  forty years old isn't my idea of  making the most of life. If It's  gone and the fun is gone, with no  malice, agree to disagree and  grow, and start anew while you  still have a zest for life. Hindsight isn't much good; you  can't get the years back.  Catch a Falling Star  By C,Christensen  They're paving the Salmon  Valley Road. Extending il,  pushing on it, making ii all-  accessible without effort.  They may defeat their purpose. Soon. I fear, no real  seeker of natural beauty will  find it there anymore. Is it  time, already, for remembering when?  There used to be a place   north of a grey boom town; a  respite for the eye, for the  soul, for a traveller through  pulp-mill city. I was seventeen when 1 went to Salmon  Valley for the first time.  November, and it was under  snow; silent, charmed, faraway, and only twenty-four  miles from where I'd been  all my life, I took to il as if it  had been nurtured there,  organically grown. no  chemical-additives, for me  personally.  And in a way. il was pari of  an unknown legacy. There  were ihree young women,  sisters in white who used lo  picnic Ihere. play softball in  the 1920s; flappers, dark  beauties. They rowed and  fished in lhc clear, busy  Salmon River, and the two  more daring younger ones,  bul   not    my   grandmother,  swam there loo, Thev were  sort of rncey, and mosl  especial beauties; ii can'l  be said loo often.  And then my grandmother  had three daughters. Thev  grew up in the Depression  and, more than an off-bcal  diversion by then, I suppose a  picnic in Salmon Valley was  one of the few no-cost outings  around, if there was a vehicle  with gasoline available.  During that span of some  thirty years. I imagine the  town itself had some charm.  Al least, it was not spewing  the chemical smell and raking  in the money, in those days.  However, in my memory, 1  can place the date of the  visible boom: I was six and  they started to encroach on  absolutely everything. The  place my other, my paternal,  grandparents had firsl come lo  from England, and where  later I picked blueberries.  raw virgin forest, was peeled  clean. One month I was picking fruit; a few months later,  on my return, it was gone.  It is now a myriad of subdivisions and shopping  centres. Bv the age of eight I  knew somewhere deep that I  had to preserve what used lo  be, in my safc-kecp-sput  inside: because there was  irrevocable change going  on. All the adults used to  sniff and quip. "It's the sweet  smell of money." and I would  look with childish eyes over  the clay cutbanks for dollar  signs. To this day. I smell  a bad smell, reality, when 1  go there ��� and 1 always  planned to leave.  But north on Ihe Hart  Highway, and so long  undiscovered by me because  it was just a little, din-road  turn-off. lies Ihe Salmon  Valley Road. 1 returned  lasl week as I do regularly,  and 1 couldn'l keep the lears  back. Thc turn-off is under  construction', a cloud of dusi.  It has been made wider, safer,  and in lhc process, down have  come the cottonwoods; there  are no bushes and no wild-  flowers, no lupins, coming  up to meet the road. No  buttercups, no Indian paintbrushes. Never will be again.  They're blacktopping,  What happened? There  Please lum to Page 7  * Granny s   dinner   *  Gibsons Precast Concrete  ��� Formerly ���  (Dykstra's Concrete Precast-Langley)  Government Approved 650 Gal.Double Baffle  Reinforced Precast Septic Tanks.  ��� Distribution Boxes  _    . Pump-Out Tanks  Subsidiary ot^^i^  j b.Excavating  IT  Delivered to Site  Lid -MB   886-9031  Prawn Quiche  Cauliflower      wilh      cheese  sauce  Peas and corn  Whipped Potatoes with  chopped   onions    und    sour  cream  Chilled   celery   and   pickles  Dessert  METHOD: Break three  eggs into a bowl and whip  until   creamy;   add   canned  NOW RENTING  EXECUTIVE  HOUSE APARTMENTS  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR.  37 Deluxe  1 and 2 Bedroom Suites  FEATURING -  ���Controlled Front Entrance  ���Coloured Appliances  ���Cablevision  ���Panoramic View  ���Extra Sound-Proof Suites  ���Drapes  ���Wall-to-Wall Carpet  RENTS from $230.00  TO INQUIRE PHONE  886-2465  cream of mushroom soup.  Place raw peeled prawns in  an ovenproof dish and cook in  a .��)()��� oven for 40���45  minutes.  Steam cauliflower in salted  water, place over a bed of  green peas and corn. Cover  with cheese sauce; lo make  sauce mell Iwo tablespoons  butter, add two tablespoons  Hour, and add ' i cup milk  and I cup grated eheddar  cheese. Cook until it thickens.  DISSERT lemon Sonjfie  wiih Tousled Almonds  Place finely grated lemon  peel and juice from Iwo  large lemons along with  Iwo whipped egg yolks in  a double boiler and heat.  Melt one tablespoon gelatin  in a little cold waler. add  to mixture and slil until  thickened. Whip the egg  whites until stiff and fold  Into lemon mixture when il  is cool. Whip a carton of  whipping cream and fold in,  Pour mixture into a flat  bowl, decorate with chopped  toasted almond and place in  freezer for two or more hours.  Facts About  FUNERALS     * lhc local funeral home  i liarges no fee for pre-arranging  and recording your funeral In-  slrurtlons. Thane who have  already enrolled In Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer arrangement* or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  * The local funeral home  offers all types of Mrvkea,  Funeral or Memorial, al moderate cost.  * The local funeral home  will arrange for local or dlalant  burials, cremations, or services  In o'her localities.  * At time of bereavement,  your first call should be to the  local funeral home, no mailer  what type of arrangements you  prefer.  for further information  wrile or phone:  D. A. Devlin  owner-manager  Devlin Funeral Home  1665 Seaview Rd.,  Gibsons     886-9551  mmtmmmmmmm I  ^st News, July 18,1978  (nnllmicil from Page (i  " as an oasis, out of city limits.  A river, thc Salmon, where  people (especially thc locals)  came lo swim and play.  ( liristcnscns become children  each summer as they climb  on inner tubes and travel  Irom the bridge, six miles  (longer, with the bends)  i arly in the family farm,  Il Elysium. The capitalists  c:i| iialized.  People came, saw, reeog-  ni.- Ihe union lied potential  and 'developed', The city  liinils wire brought out.  "Conic lo Salmon Valley.  Iwo acre lots, five, acre  lols. Waterfront property.  Rural, peaceful existence".  Well. Ihcy came. And they  w allied benefits for their new  city taxes; laws, safe roads,  pavement. Now, we can't  go in over the fields to the  river. They're not open fields  anymore. The acres have  I" developed, fenced, built  up.  I here is a spot in thc road  aboul three-quarters of the  way in, where memories  always hung about, and so  ii remains. Ii may bc that  sonic invisible shaman  protects these parts; oddly  enough, the paving has so  lar slopped al exactly where  ill i charmed, pleasantly  li.niiiicd span begins.  It begins at the field where  ihe "Id white school house  doocl until a few years ago.  Kim and his sisters walked  lo that school every day for  then primary years. In thc  v inii v ihcy skilled home down  lhc mad Hc says it was a  magic cold land. I can move  into his body and look; become  six years old, green-eyed, and  I'm skaiing on hard bumps,  children moving everywhere,  red nosed, red checked;  w hite puffs rising from all  their happy mouths in the  sixty degrees below. I'm  wearing knitted mittens with  idiol     strings you     conic  around the first bend and  there stands the log church  built when Ihe Beauregards  were the first homesteaders,  in a field high on a hill. Today  it's empty; in those days an  ancient organ made holy  noises on Sundays. Scrambling over the railroad tracks  and up the hill in skates is  diffictill. Children dig their  blades ill sideways, little  crabs, al lhc road's edge  in ihe hard, brilliant snow,  through the layer of ice  crystals. It's about 3 o'clock:  it w ill be dark in an hour.  No dawdling   When ihcy got to lhc lop,  Kim s.ivs, lhc road wits (is) a  nud such as Napoleon would  liuvi i uili ii in/oral morning's  hi. I irical people are  it In iflOSC days  las no Hydro (people  read iij kerosene) and thc  road was lined by no poles  li was a straight path, still  is. bordered closely on either  side by lall poplars; then field  stretching on the left to th  hilK. There is a circular  grove ol i otionwuuds slill  standing in thc middle of the  hay.field there: 1 always  exj l-ci to see Botticelli's  women in the spring, d. .ing  rings, around, falling in heavy  purpli lupins. In the winter,  the snow, clean and lit by  cold sun, extends for  No season mars that p....e.  Old ghosts linger there.  On the right runs a smaller  field, where old Henri, the last  of the Beauregards. lives in  his shack in hay J wild-  flowers. Hc travels the road  on a rusty bicycle with wobbly  wheels. He hasn't any teeth  and he smiles a great hole  and lifts his hand when you  pass in a car. Then he regains  In  il  his balance. He stubbornly  insists on taking a crop of  hay from his wild field, with  defunct machinery and a lot  of heart. He accepts no help.  Hc sold the land once, then  refused to leave it. Hc  forgets it's not his anymore,  fights when thc people with  Rights conic, and they have  given up and hc lives there  'til hc dies. If you sec him  moving down thc road on his  bike with a pail hung over lhc  bars, and ask him what he's  doing, he'll tell you he's catching falling stars. There  aren't any in the pail yet, but  he's on his way right now to  where one just landed. And  he has a whole, long theory  (practical, we may suppose)  on the method, the way to  catch a falling star. I'll not be  thc one to say he's wrong.  I close my eyes and consider  what the inside of his old  shack must look like: wall to  wall stars! Isn't he a beautiful, crazy old French man?  Further beyond Ihis land  the farms remain; and the  long wild stretches of grass.  And Charlie Reynolds'  corner, where stand three old  log buildings, their roofs  gone; stand like Druid structures, in a strangely religious  setting, where the sun at  evening moves on the ancient  wood: where 1 always look  and look again to learn what  it is, to wonder how places  of such mystery happen and  by what force. Who was  Charlie Reynolds? Nothing  ever moves, nothing changes  on that property. I've never  even seen a fox there.  And then down, past two  large homesteaded pieces,  very clannish; and home to  the best, thc richest land  around. The road ends at  my in-laws' farm. Il is fertile  bottomland. the Fraser  River's grounds and it is good.  Too perfect for mc to do it  justice. And there is peace.  The geese have chosen it,  honoured us: this year,  some arc raising their young  I <3H&  Sunshine Coast Showplace  * showplace    '"       "  impletion  A new showplace has  reached completion. The  above pictures depict the work  of Caesar Caflisch and Earl  Carter. The house is almost  entirely made from lumber on  thc property. It w~s designed  by Caesar and took one year  to complete, and was built  to order for a Vancouver  lawyer, who plans to retire  comfortably in this one bed-  mam.     -^^                       mam  MTV *m  ���PEP* t *             w ���  am       ���                         ^^ft  !  Kyi .fo  atl   *lS*       '  IVi  f^illLJW*  ���r Mai "i" ' 4. jte  Lfjr^mT'��KrC    m  aW'  "��� ���   ^ai iWmM   1��.  m v       ' ������     H ' Kv  E2j  1  1 wm  Kl        ^a^Blft'^al  '���: H^    ,tiy m^M  ���   <1   1 imiA *AWA      WA\  for the Hopkins lamily.  room, $150,000 hideaway on The    house    is   decorated  (jower Point Road. by  wood  carving   by   Earl's  This is the second beauti- eighty-two   year   old   uncle,  fill log  structure  they   have an  artist   in   his  own   right,  built  on   the   Coast.      The Plus  fine  stained  glass   by  first was at Hopkins Landing   Viktors Kalve.   ������������������������'  " Crafts & Hobbies  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  886-2811  Do you know wc have: Beads ���  Stamps ��� Paims ��� Brushes ���  Acrylics ���  All types of toys  & games???  NOW YOU KNOW!       I   Local Dealer For. ..WINE ART SUPPLIE,  'lieW*^  CLEAN IT NOW!  Time Sets Stains  \. yr-^vr Before you Store it Away, Bring it  v*v^?|  to Us for Cleaning.  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  AITKATIONS & REPAIRS    WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best I 886-2200  DRVUERnialG  right there. Twenty-five goslings; Dad has counted  them: and he watches them.  Six years ago I would have  naively guaranteed any who  asked that Salmon Valley  would remain the pastoral  land il had always been. Now  I pray lo those Gods at Charlie  Reynolds' corner and the  shaman at Ihe old school  property, to keep Ihe blacktop  away from what remains, I  hope the rattles will shake,  hard, and preserve, conserve,  this land for those few of us  who care. It seems to my  amazed eyes thai most people  are thrilled by the new black  MMMMMNWI  road and whai il means. I  can't understand why they  would wish to travel HO  kilometers per hour, heads  straight,, pointed at oblivion.  Alter seven years, I still  find new sights, infinitely  small concentrated beauties,  and mole and more. I want  lhal laud lo talk lo mc; I want  to know the spirits I feel  moving al Ihe edge of the  fields. And when I am one of  them. I wish to go and stay in  an unchanging field, and  haunt warm earth in summer,  chill skies in winter.  There's a lesson; which of  us will learn it'.'  DOGWOOD CM  Our New Hours:  Monday to Friday 6 a.m.���6 p.m.  Saturday & Sunday 7 a.m. ���6 p.m.  FOR A DELICIOUS LIGHT LUNCH,  GIVE THE  VEGIE-BURGER A TRY!  886-2888  Px  The advertisers on this page  are members of:  GIBSONS HARBOUR  BUSINESS ASSOCIATION  aaaaaamaaaaamnamaaanmama  Ja\\\  \{     NOTICi BOARD _J  WaWiiim  886-9737  The Home of People Prices  IHusic Weavers'  D-220 HITACHI CASSETTE PLAYER'  LAST CHANCE at  00  $210  (next shipment $269.00)  CONCORD CAR-BOAT SPEAKER  $110"  $1.00OFFi  (any purchase of used album)  VARIETY FOODS  SNACK BAR & DELI  886-29361  95  rjS5T^5|  SNACKS IN THE SUN  HEALTHFOGPS  Phone 886-2622  or     886-7817  PILGRIM'S PROGRESS  See the motion picture at the Sunshine Cr st Gospel Church,  Davis Bay, corner of Laurel and Davis Bay Road. 7:00 p.m.,  July 23,1978. #29  COUNTRY FAIR  At Cooper's Green on Redroofs Road.  12 Noon.  Saturday. July  22 at  #29  SEA CAVALCADE FASHION SHOW  An evening o lashion hadluring the 1978 Sea Cavalcade Candidates on Thuisiic       jly 20, 8 p.m. al Gibsons Legion Hall.  Refreshment;   will iollow     Tickets, $1.50, available al retail  clothing   Lhels   A . r        >ds to the Sea Cavalcade Ounon Fund  ELPHINSTONF PIONEER MUSEUM  Now open for ttie summer, 9 a.m.���4 p.m., Monday through  Saturday.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For information call  886-9569 or 886-9037. t.f.n.  THRIFTSHOP  Every Friday: Gibsons United Church Thriftshop In basement.  1 p.m.���3p.m.  ETHEL EDWARDS EXHIBIT AT WHITAKER HOUSE  Dogwoods, florals, seascapes and miniatures will be on display  for the last solo show of the season. Gallery artists' works will be  on view for the rest of the summer.  NEW BOOKS  Many new books have been added to the Pender Harbour Library.  Come in and have a look. For a $2.00 yearly membership you may  take out four books at a time or for $3.00 you may take out six  books. The library is open Tuesdays & Thursdays, from 11:30-  3:30 and on Saturdays 1:30���4:30.  mvifM\\\\Ull\VMIli\Vi'\hM  a\$tia\     REAL ESTATE  ���  INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD    B��" JM 1589 Marine Or.ve Gibsons  OFFICE: 886-2248  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT JOHN BLACK  885-3339 886-7316  ~ZU,     YOUR AUTOPLAN    I]  <3H&^     centra       M j  REALTY  LTD.  __^^__   Taking care of    all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121 886-2 j07  CO-OP  MEAT  Canada Grade A  Rump or  Round Steak  ROAST  Fletcher's  Breakfast     I   SAUSAGE  Scott's 3lb. Bags  CHICKEN  BREASTS  ���i  n  Fletcher's �� gm^  Dinner S ������  HAMS  s  fc.  Budget Brand  Sliced Side  BACON  lib.  ���1  Pkgs. 11  89  .29  .29  39  29  Ib.  Ib.  Ib.  lb.  GROCERY  Co-Op Pure White ^  VINEGAR^   $1.29  Co-Op Tomato **.,+*.  KETCHUP 25oz      91C  Harmonie r\r\*M  beanSw.thPORK.29C1,  14   oz.'  Co-Op Fancy Yellow _  PEACHESmo, 2/98$  (Halves   &   Sliced)  Royale   assorted and white _ _ ^  FACIAL TISSUE 65$  100's  ICED TEA MIX $1.49  24 oz.  CreSt /* ^       . **.  TOOTHPASTE $1.49  Reqular&Mint 150 ML.  PUMPKIN      2/59��  14 oz  1ms  PRODUCE  CELERY 39C  Long English  CUCUMBERS 59C  California ��#**��  RED PLUMS 49C,b.  lb.  ea.  uk:��  COOP  OPEN SUNDAYS  886-k   '2  Lower Gibsons  Prices Effective  Thurs., Fri., Sat.    July 20, 21,22 Coast News, July 18,1978  They're off!! Thrills and spills and the Roberts Creek Soap Box Derby!  Car #7, owned by Sean Van Streppin Jr., took all the honours.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  W.L.Pts  Cedars Inn            12 3       24  KIphlnstoncRei.   10 5       20  Weldwood              7 8       14  Windsor                 7 8       14  Sechell                  2 14       4  HOME RUN LEADERS  Doug Challoner ELph.���5  Sean VanSlreppan Weld.���4  Freeman Reynolds Wind.���4  TOP BATTERS  Frank Havies       Cedars ���.500  Scan VanSlreppan   Weld.���.468  UNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL  \   :       W* offer o  . "^C^s   l/       Complete P��st  Control Service  883-2531  Fastball  Robert Bnba   Cedars���.444  Alex. Sk.vttc   Cedars���.440  Dick Scoll   Cedars���.424  GAMES THIS WEEK  Tuesday, July 11  Windsor ��� 9  Sechell ���2  W.P. K.Henderson  L.P.C.Kohuch  H.R.I, Yates 1(3) Wind.  R.Williams 1(2) Wind.  Weldwood ��� 2  Cedars -0  Wednesday, July 12  Sechell ���2  Cedars ���19  W.P. A.Skytte  L.P. R.Dixon, C.Kohuch (4th)  Thursday, July 13  Weldwood ���3  Elphinstone ��� 4  W.P. B.Lingker  L.P. J.Mercer  H.R. B.Lingker, Elph.  Windsor ��� IS  Sechelt ��� 4  GAMES THIS WEEK  Tues:    Windsor vs Elphinstone:  Brothers Park  Wed.: Cedars Inn vs Windsor:  Brothers Park  Thur: Elphinstone vs Weldwood:  Brothers Park  Sechelt team has folded and  will not complete the schedule.  Golf  The Sunshine Coasl Golf and  Country Club's 1978 Men's  Championship teed off on Saturday, July IS. This is a 5b-holc  three-day event. Thc first two  rounds ol' 18 holes were held  Saturday and Sunday thc  15th  Greater bargains than ever "j?  offered on our  NOW IN PROGRESS.  ft  He le n \s  Fash ion  Gibsons Sechelt .  886-9941 < i I 885-9222 J^��  ifr<$^noppe]jfrajfr*jg  wwiu��*A  Sensational savings for you  ��� Backyard cooking  ��� Summer cottage  ��� Recreational vehicle ��� Favorite campsite  SSaUto ajfiiwiU��35  M  i&jjjju&U  fapoilmastep  mm  Model Shown   G1000EXPL  Tho Cadillac of ').���', barbecue grills  Compkiio deluxe gull, carl 20 ib LP  cylinder pressure regulator and  U L -appiovod hose  REG. $385.00  SALE PRICE $309.00  YOU SAVE $76.00  TOTAL PROPANE SERVICE  I CANADIAN  CANADIAN PROPANE GAS & OIL LTD.  Service throughout Canada  PORPOISE BAY ROAD Sechelt        885-2360  Eqims  To follow last week's article  on   Pony   Breeds,   this   article  will describe some of our better  known horse breeds, although it  cannot cover them all.  Breed, American Buckskin  Origin. United States  Colour,   Buckskin   from   mouse  coloured to deep orange.  Characteristics,    Dorsal    stripe  (dark stripe from mane lo tail)  and   usually   Zebra   stripes  on  upper legs, and transverse stripe  over withers.  Uses. Stock horse, show horse,  and pleasure horse.  Breed, American Palnl Horse  Origin, United Slates  Characteristics. Basic while with  any other colour   markings on  body ��� Toblano; basic colour ���  with white on sides ��� Overo;  Usually    quarter    horse    and  thoroughbred bloodlines.  Uses,   Racing,   stock,   plcaurc,  show, jumping.  Breed, Paso Flno  Origin.  Puerto Rico. Cuba and  Columbia.  Colour. All colours:   bay, black  and   chestnut   most   common.  occasional palominos and pintos  to be found.  Characteristics, Paso Fino means  fine step in Spanish.  This horse  is classed as a gaited horse as  it has a different gait than most.  Breed,  American   Saddle  Bred  Origin, United States (Kentucky)  Colour, Bay, brown, grey, chest  nut or black. Gaudy white  markings are frowned upon.  Characteristics, Easy ride with  great style. Long, graceful neck  and proud action.  Uses. Three and five gaited  saddle horses, fine harness  horses, and pleasure and show  horses.  Breed, Appaloosa  Origin, United States (long ago  from Asia)  Colour,  Variable,  leopard-white  with spots;  blanketed ��� solid  with  white blanket over rump  with spots on white.  Characteristics, Mottle skin and  striped hooves.  Uses, Slock, pleasure and show.  hunters and racing.  Breed, Arabian  Origin, Arabia  Colour, Bay, grey and chcsi-  nut with occasional white or  black. White markings common.  Characteristics, A beautiful  head, short coupling, great endurance and a gay way of going.  Uses, Saddle horse and show  horse, racing and pleasure.  Breed, Morgan  Origin, United States  Colour, Bay. brown, black and  chestnut.  Characteristics,    Easy    keeping  qualities, endurance and docility.  Uses. Show, saddle and pleasure  horses.  Breed, Palomino  Origin, United States  Colour, Golden with white mane  and tail, may have white markings on legs and face.  Uses. Parade horses, stock  horses, pleasure and show  horses, fine harness horse,  hunters.  Breed, Pinto  Origin, United States  Colour, Overo and Tobiano  ���  preferably 50% of each colour.  Uses, Saddle and pleasure,  show horse, stock horse, hunter.  Breed, Quarter Hone  Origin, United States  Colour, Any solid colour: chestnut, bay and dun most common.  Characteristics, Well-muscled  and powerful. Small alert ears  and heavily muscled cheeks  and jaws.  Uses. Stock, pleasure and show,  and racing.  Breed, Standardbred  Origin. United States  Colour.   Bay.   brown,   chestnut  and  blacks  most  common,  although some greys, roans and  duns arc found.  Characteristics. Smaller, less  leggy and with more substance  and ruggedncss than thc thoroughbred.  Uses, Harness racing, trotting  or pacing; harness horses in  show.  Breed Tennessee Walking Horse  Origin. United States (Tennessee)  Colour. Sorrel, black, roan, white,  bay, brown, grey and golden.  White markings on face and  legs common.  Characteristics,    Thc    running  walk gait; smooth and easy.  Uses, Pleasure and show.  Breed, Thoroughbred  Origin, England  Colour, Bay, brown, black and  chestnut,  occasional  roans and  greys.   White markings on legs  and face common.  Characteristics.     Fineness     of  conformation, long straight legs,  elegance.  Uses, Racing, saddle and show,  hunters and junipers.  and 16th. and lhc final round  will be on Sunday, the 22nd of  this month.  The standings after 36 holes  are: low gross score leader  (jordie Scott with 151; Wolfgang Rciche with 152; Chris  Kankainen with 153. In the low  net scores we have Alec Warner  with 124; Ted Kurluk, 125;  Boris Meda at 127. This is a  handicap tournament; therefore  it is thc low gross who will win.  In other golf news, thc training programme for youngsters  interested in golf is well underway.  This is a six week course  sponsored by the Club Match  Committee and is open to teenagers recommended by members  as having potential.  Proof of the success of this  type of iraining can well be  seen in Kenny Hinks who look  thc course and is now one of  the lowest handicap members  in thc Golf Club.  Coast Strokers  By Dennis Gray  Working one's way through  university is no easier today than  it ever was. However, a young  friend of mine found that by good  management and frugal habits,  he was able to complete his  second year within his budget,  and when hc landed a well-  paying summer job, he decided to  buy the motorbike hc felt he deserved. Mike bought Ihat bike  as he docs everything: carefully  and with considerable thought.  Consequently, he got a bike hc  was happy with.  On his first trip, Mike and his  girlfriend went to Kamloops.  The weather was warm and sunny  and when he returned, it was obvious that the anxieties and  tensions of two years' study and  deprivation were draining away.  They took many weekend trips  over thc next months, and although their trip to Oregon was in  wet, miserable weather, they didn't seem to mind; at least, they  were able to laugh about it later.  When Mike had purchased  the bike, it had been with thc intention of selling it before thc end  of thc season, hopefully without a  loss--so in the first week of August hc began to advertise. Hc  sion learned that finding people  who wanted thc bike was easy;  it was finding one of these people  with thc money that was hard.  so when a young couple drove up  one evening in a late model car,  looked his bike over and offered  to pay in cash, Mike was quick to  agree to let them have a test ride.  After all. they left their car--  which was obviously worth more  than the bike.  After they drove away,Mike  began to worry that they might  have an accident. The girl was  hardly dressed for riding. In  fact, she was hardly dressed at  all. Perhaps this distraction had  made him overlook checking the  fellow's driver's licence and identification. Then he began to  worry how he would stand, legally, if they had an accident while  riding his bike, using his licence  and insurance. He needn't  have worried; they were professionals-professional thieves.  You see, Mike never saw them or  his bike again, and when hc went  looking for them in their car, hc  was stopped by the police. He  was in a stolen car!  The bike was not insured for  theft, and because of the loss,  Mike had to work through the  winter instead of going to school.  He says that in a way, he was  lucky; he might have spent the  time in jail for car theft. Looking  back now, Mike is philosophical.  He says hc probably learned more  as a result of that incident than  from a year in school. Mike was  taking economics.  Wildlife  IV      1,   [j  4 '��JD  SET  ���1  W  fi  (f  AaaaaaamAamm  ���'  1  corner  By Ian Corrance  When you are relatively pure of  mind and do something to help  out your fellow creatures, it is  a pleasant piece of knowledge to  keep in mind that if you're not  rewarded down here, at least it  will bc a point in your favour for  the big ledger in the sky.  Such was ihe case last Thursday afternoon. 1 had arranged  with John Hind-Smith to go off  to thc wilds of Twin Creeks and  relocate some fish Ihat had been  trapped when thc creek diversion  was put through.  John came healthily into thc  office exactly at thc prearranged  time; hc found mc looking exasperated and thinking I had a  hundred things lo do, whereas  I could easily have gone for a  coffee and not been any further  behind.  Knowing that this was all a  put-on and that I was actually in  control of thc situation, hc  said, "Well I guess you won't  bc able to make it today."  Instantly I was transformed  into  a   well-oiled   machine   of  FOR SALE  15'6" "Sidewing" Hourston  Glascraft (new) ��� $3,000  42'   Sailboat   "Sea Falcon"  (unrigged ferro cement) ��� $35*000.  18' Sabrecraft 140 More ��� $4,900  ��� 17'  K&C Thermoglass  115   HP Evinrude- $3,000  1 50 HP Merc Outboard ��� $600  1 Detroit  Diesels  ��� Two  471 (in line)  ��� Rebuilt V671 (marine equipped)  twin disc gear 3:1  > 3-cylinder Nissindiesel  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  merCrui/er  ���mmwMwmmmmMMwm  Dealers for:  VOLVO I     W  'ENTA|M��  883-9722   or evenings 883-Q609  7 Days a Week  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE  Sinclair Bay Rd. Garden Bay  We're not saying who  fire fighter is, but he  any Department  this fine upstanding  would be a credit to  perfect efficiency and mumbled,  "Sure, I'm ready, lei's go."  Having been just a shade more  on the ball than I. John had been  in Madeira Park the previous day  and picked up a scoop net from  Ray Kraft at the Fisheries, so  we were armed for combat.  The reason for our expedition  was thai John had been down to  thc heronry in thc area to check  on it. It's doing fine. Darn, I  said 1 wasn't going to mention  herons for another month, but  what thc heck. While he was  there he noticed that some of  the sniall pools still had a few  fish in them; they were doomed  cither from a lack of oxygen  in thc water or asphyxiation  when thc pools finally dried up.  Here wc were.  As soon as we arrived I realized  that my outfit was somehow  lacking. Instead of hip waders  and a strong pipe of tobacco to  keep the mosquitoes away, I  had my green checkered slacks,  work boots, and cigarettes,  which didn't keep the bugs  away, and John wouldn't allow  me to smoke in his car. He was  a bit more sensible and wore  running shoes and short pants.  Nothing daunted. 1 rolled my  pants up as high as they would  go and bravely marched into thc  water.  Thc main pond was about knee  deep with quite a few fair-sized  trout and salmon fry in it. After  a few minutes of mc coming at  them from one end and John  chasing them into thc scoop  from thc other, wc noticed two  things. One. Ihe waler was  getting muddy; and. Iwo, thc fish  not realizing we were trying lo  do them a good turn, were hiding under a large root al thc  edge of the pond.  Not to bc outdone, John  armed himself wilh a pointed  stick and tried to chase them  out. Every so often one would  poke its head out and I'd snafoo  it with Ihe scrap, but after a  while they caughi on and  wouldn't budge. Ihe unapprccla-  live fish: imagine being scared of  two monsters splashing around in  their domain ��� even if it was  shrinking.  Wc left the pool for a while  and tried our luck elsewhere.  In sonic of Ihe smaller pools,  there were a number of dead  fish. The bullheads seemed to  bc thc first to go, but where the  pools were in the direct sunlight  thc fry were going belly up, too.  All told, wc caughi around  sixty fish; they were mostly  fry. A few of them though  were little cutthroat. I say little,  bul one of Ihcni was around  nine inches. 1 caughi him. We  look them up lo lhc bridge in lhc  main creek and released them;  thev all swam away happily.  It was only after wc had  finished thai I remembered thai  1 was in the middle of moving  house out to Roberts Creek and  my sodden boots were the  only footwear I had with inc.  This would not have been too  serious under normal circumstances ��� I could have set  them in front of the lire and  toasted my toes while they  were drying. Not so that evening.  I had to go 10 ihe Regional  Board meeting. I went off into  thc darkroom which serves as my  pari time clothes closet and found  the heaviest pair of woolen socks  I could, drained out my footwear,  put lhc socks on hoping they  would soak up enough water  that they wouldn't leak, and  headed off to the meeting.  It turned out that il wasn't  only a Regional meeting, hut a  Planning meeting as well. Between the Iwo of them, they  lasted until around 10:30 and with  me squelching every lime 1  leaned too hard on my pencil.  After the meeting was over I  beat it out of (here without  bothering lo check if I left any  pools of water or fish floundering  around on the boardroom Moor.  With all my interest in small  fish, I missed the periodic killer  whale show. Five of llieni were  reported seen down al the  boom at Williamsons Landing,  If you spot anything Interesting  give me a call ill 886-7817 or  886-2622,la.  And,   now   for  a   limited  time  Rent this ��    \  Trewax  ft^  Cleaner  Get this |g  Deodorizer*;  free! IT  (minimum rental  8 hours)  Not just masked with  phoney sccnl, but truly and  completely free of pel odors.  mildew and other household  smells. And clean! ��� right  down to the backing ��� no  dirt, no stains, no old sham-  ,poo residue. The secret is  the Up k Out Hydro Mist  extractor and new Up & Out  Carpet Deodorizer ��� a  powerful combination that  cleans like thc professionals  clean. Also available with  special    upholstery    wand.  Sechelt, B.C.      ^t/^JlUt phone  V0N3A0    RENTALS   Up   BB5-2848 Coast News, July 18,1978  ftHHiS  FOR MEN & WOMEN  S/*0  Adidas       i  Nike  North Star  'SPORTS SHORTS  "T-SHIRTS also  'SOCKS SPEEDO SHORTS  ���VISORS        & BATHING SUITS  7/w/ Eat/  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  CIBSONS  886-8020  SPORTS  TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT   885-2512  navi   ly a JmfmWjF  ��A  ���f  $���r  ��B��JaV*��**��  10% OFF GERBIL CAGES PURCHASED WITH A GERBIL  Saturday, July 22  It's no different today. Coast News Classified ads are still the place to turn to when you  wish to buy or sell campers, tents, vacation  equipment or anything else. Coast News, July 18,1978  *   Your HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY *  ACCOMMODATION  lOnnicBROow  LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons. B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  ihe private beach.  Skm 9  v^.   LICENSED PREMISES  J-^g.    111.1. lACII.IHES-  ���T?^-' -22 ROOMS  m The  BeachComber  Motor Inn  Hwy w UU ���5 km N of Gibsons  Dlnini; Room open 5���9 p.m  Mon.���Sal.  Home-cooked specials  available  11 a.in.-I a.m.  skm in 886-9334  *BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and lhc Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision &  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  BIG  MAPLE  MOTEL  4 km soulh of Sechelt  mi Hwy #101  HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision  Sandy beach 400 metres  Landscaped Grounds  Golf course nearby  Skm 23 885-9513  Wot.  ourl  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  it 17 modern units  Kitchen mills    . ColourT.V.  . Wall lo wall carpeting  Close lo shopping & fishing  885-9314  Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  ��� BEAUTY SALONS-  Gibsons  Girls  S Gu?s  (&a  Downtown Gibsons  Style t uls ��� Perms  Bio-Drying ��� Colouring  ��� Ear Piercing ���  jj ���       As you like il  (loscd Moml.n  skms 886-2120  CONTINENTAL  COIFFURES  s moved from the Mall in  below ihe Parthenon  I Men's HuirMyllng  LOWEST  PRICES  ON THE  COAST  I OK  'POINIME.NT  PHONE LIZA  885-5733  UAUMOON  SMORGASBORD  Fri., Sat.. Sun.  OPEN: 4 -10Tues. to Sun.  Clused Manila* s  13km north of Sechelt on  Hwy "101  Please phone lor reservations  skm 4o 885-5500  Ole's    Cove,  Sechelt, B.C.  - Excellenl dining facilities  Heated swimming pool  Sauna  Cocktail lounge  Skm 48  Tel: 885-2232  ^/avet   tJ/anCry  4 km south of Madeira Park  i cm ered kitchens for tenters  . partial hook-ups  bail. boal rentals, launching,  moorage      sale, sandy beach  . showers and laundromat  campsites on law'tis  SORRY - NO PETS  SkmW) 883-2630  ��� PARK*  mOTEl  Hwy #101 -3'/i   miles   N.  Madeira   Park Turn-off.  ALL ELECTRIC  HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ColourT.V.  Owner-Operator  Ed and Laurie Larson  Skm 64 883-9040  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on \3/s  Sinclair Bav Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Collages Mofel Unils Trailer  Sites   Laundromat   Boal and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  skm 74 883-2424  <��unnucx��i.t  Jl/lotoxJIoUt  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping & Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  skm 5 886-9920  !*J tartly  ( iiuniSl . Sechell  u     Pel mis. Styling  jllT "lid mg,Blow-drying  r]    Retail nil Boniiu Products  Skn  Open Tues  Sat.  865-2818  SUPPLIES  e S~~zK%   GIBSONS  \x^r''      FISH  \^ MARKET  I owcr   Gibsons  10: Hi       111      lo    li:.lll    p.m.  lit *ll tls.i in season  Shell fish  Smoked lisli  limn,   nil      lisll     o:      chips  SkmS   886-7888  GARDEN  BAY  MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  Sinclair Bay Kd..  Garden Bay. B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  Volvo j'ciiia. Hourston Glascrall  Chrysler Marine. Mercruiscr.  E/.i.oad Boal Trailers  IMMEDIATE  REPAIR SERVICE 883-2722  "tla\s a week    or evenings  Skn, 7.1 883-2602  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Fresh hakei\ products  Irom our bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meals  ��� Finest fresh produce  ��� lee. pop. icecream.  and dairy products  KEN'S     Gibsons. B.C.  ����� large selections  ot groceries  and import foods  ��� Non-food section  includes camper items  STORE HOURS  1 a.m. to li p.m.  I riiliiy In 7 p.m.  Sumlai 10 a.m. loji p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  Skins  and snop with us."  arioys farntiy  nestaimant  flib.soriH, B.C.  Uptown Plaza'  Cafe and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  Lunches,  Dinners  "Specializing in Greek  Food  (after 5:30 p.m.)"  open 7 days a week  * licensed premises *  Skm 5       886-7828  Restaurant -iiMimt tm-  6.4 km south ot Earl's Cove  on  Hwy #101  Outdoor Patio Colfee Shop  Fully air-conditioned  Open 7 days a week  ���LICENSED PREMISES'  8 a.m.-9 p.m. Sun. lo Thurs.  8 a.m.-11  p.m. Fri. & Sun.  Skm 82 883-9453  THE TIDES  Lower Gibsons  Our Novelty:  TRY THE  "RELIC" Burger  Open 7 days a week  'Breakfast  'Lunch  "Dinner  Skm 5  Take out  886-9219  THE HERON  GOOD  WHOLESOME  FOOD  7 a.m. lo 6 p.m  Sundays0 a.m.  lo 6 p.m.  OUR PIES  ARE DELICIOUS  Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  HOMESTEAD  DRIVE-INN  it Specials every Day it  SEAFOOD ��� PYROGIES  BARON OF BEEF  CABBAGE ROLLS  OPEN: 7 days a week  10 a.m.���10 p.m.  Hwy #101. Wilson Creek  Skm 17.6 885-2933  Q* Licensed *  OMEGA  PIZZA ��� STEAK &  'LOBSTER HOUSE  Dine in comfortable  surroundings overlooking  Gibsons Harbour  Hours:  7 Days a Week  Mon. to Sal. 12 Noon���II p.m  Sun. 4 ���10   Seaside Plaza. Gower Point Rd  skn-  886-2268  ERNIE &GWEN'S  DRIVE-IN  Top of School Hill,  Gibsons  BURGERS. CHICKEN,  PRAWNS, FISH & CHIPS,  SOFT ICE CREAM  Sun.-Wed.  Thurs.���Sal.  Skm 5  10 am-10:311 pm  HI am-11:3(1 pm  886-7813  yom'S im  RESTAURANT i?j|  P  Sunnycrest Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  Chinese Cuisine 8  & Western Foods  Lunch & Dinner  FREE DELIVERY  (with min. order)  :886-8015;  Skm 6  DOGWOOD un  ��� Breakfast  ��� Lunches  ��� Dinners  Gibsons, B.C.  skni> 886-2888  to the scenic  and friendly  SUNSHINE   COAST  \^tf  MARINAS & RECREATION -  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  1H.P.���40H.P.  Bait. Ramp, Moorage. Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  skm 72 883-2336  ���GIFTS-  y Craf tt 8 Hobblei  Complete line of  Craft Supplies  SOUVENIRS  Toys&  Games  Seaside Plaza.  Gibsons  skms 886-2811  .��  Cc4.��ottf*\  House of Gifts   &2?  Madeira Park, B.C.^  SOUVENIR CANDLES,  VARIETY   OF   WOODEN  WEAR. SHELLS,  JEWELRY. CERAMICS.  MADEIRA  PARK  CHARMS  Open    Mon.���Sal.  Skm 67 10 ��-m- 5 P-m-  CAMPING  65 C.S, ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instructions & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK*  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  skn,q   Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  V��'rA*k  mm  ���.'Moorage���  too slips  ���Permanenl & Transient  , Block & Party ice  ���/Peaceful quiet setting  Skm 52 885-3529  Irvines Landing  Marina (1977) Ltd.  Irvine's Landing,  B.C.  Marine gas, bait,  tackle, moorage,  boal rentals, launching ramp.  ice. campground facilities  Waterfront Restaurant  ���Licensed Premises*  open 7 davs a week  Skm 72 883-2296  The Estuary  Ocean Retch Esplanade  Com ei Point   Skm 0  Paintings Drawings  art und craft with a local flavour  Joan \Jliomhion Ml azn  Follow Gower Pt. Rd. west  to the creek mouth     886-2681  I    Helen's    Jj  &    Fashion  Shoppe     ,|  V :  Everything for  the Ladies        yk \  Gifts & Souvenirs   *�� ���  Sechell   7 :  Wi Gibsons  J,  8o6'M4l  885-9222  SiviiTTy's  Manna Lid  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  ...    .   "FishingTackle  Skm 5  P.O. BOX 96 886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  dnaxtna \mk  Secret Cove, B.C.'  ft  MOORAGEi with car parking  facilities directly alongside  ���Marine fuel  ���Laundry facilities  ���General store  ���BLock & party ice  skm 52 885-3533  doho <cn/[aiina  Madeira Park, B.C.  Sales & Service for:  Mercury Oulboards &  Silverline Boats  Modern Housekeeping Cabins  Camping. Boal Rentals,  T.V.  Launching Ramp.  Moorage ��� Bait ��� Ice  Skm 62 883-2248  "SOUVENIRS  ���POSTCARDS  ���JEWELRY  ���GIFTS  Mon.-Sal.      10:00���5:00  Gowc r Point Road  Gibsons Harbour  .km s 886-9711  ���jantzen.  "LADIES'WEAR  Skin 5  Gower Point Koad  Gibsons Harbour  .AUTO SERVICE.  Garden Bay  Dining Lounge  Adivot A.Beaulimi  Contraclinq Ltd  "overlook inn  scenic Pender Harbour  ai ilie Garden Ba> Hold"  Specializing in Steak and Prawn*  open 7 days a week 9 a.m.  -12 midnight  * Licensed Premises *  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.��� 8p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to7p.m  General Service  Skms 886-2572  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  Skm 5 886-7611  buccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C  JERVIS INLET'  PRINCESS LOUISA  DA Y CRUISE Tues. and Thurs  2���-I bour scenic cruises  available other days ill surrounding area.  Skm 5i 885-9563  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC. Evinrudc. Volvo,  Honda. Chrysler.   Mercruiscr  Housekeeping Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party  & Block lee.  Madeira Park, B.C.  skm 62 883-2266  SECHELT  HESSW SERVICE  At the traffic light  in Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00 a.m.���1:00 p.m.  7 days a week  Skm 27.2       885-2812  feutoptm  Motors  ���HONDA  |3artSskm2.2  885-9466  SECHELT  SHELL  SERVICE  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  Complete Service:  7:30 a.m.���1:00 p.m  Gasoline. Electronic Tune-  ups. Brakes. Wheel Balancing, Shcllubrieation.  Tires, Batteries, and  Accessories.  Skm2L2_ gfigjtfft  'wttlllUftf c-  Madeira Park, B.C.  Licensed Premises  RESTAURANT & CAFE  ���Specializing In harliequcd ribs'  Overlooking scenic Pender  Harbour al the Pender Hotel  7:30 a.m.-1:1)0 p.m.  Skm 68 883-2617 Coast News, July 18,1978  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  All listings 50�� per line per week,  or use Ihe Economical 3 for 2 rate  J weeks fo, the price of 2 , h ^ ^ rf m gmt ^  Minimum  S2.00 per  Insertion,    publisher shall be responsible for  All fee* payable prior lo Insertion,    one corrected Insertion only.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  These Classifications  remain free  - Coming Events  -Lost  Found  Print your ad In the squares Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Bc sure to leave a blank apace after each word.  No phone orden Please. Juet mall In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat News, Classifieds, Boi 4(0, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat News office, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MASS  A memorial mass for Dennis  Herie will bc celebrated on  Thursday. July 20 at II a.m. at  Saint Mary's Catholic Church,  Gibsons. Friends of thc family arc  invited. #21  OPPORTUNITIES  WALLYS DISCO:  Weddings. Dances, for everyone.  For  Information  call  Wallv  or  Cathy. 886-9700 '  Ifn  PERSONAL  WORKW/i i   EC  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  I I I I II I!  LT        ._        T  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  LEARN IHE METHOD of personalizing clothes. Send SAM)  to IDEAS. BOX 14. Abbotsford,  B.C. #29  Music Theory and all styles of  guitar taught, from beginners to  advanced, by Budge Schachtc.  886-9703 between 7���9 p.m., or  leave messages at 885-9285.   #31  Gift Card St Plant Shop. Gibsons  Village. Circumstances require  that this 2 year old business be  offered for just the value of  stock and fixtures. For more  information write Box 981. Gibsons. B.C. Serious inquiries  only please. #29  Business Opportunity. Excavating business for sale. JD  450 Cat, Case Backhoe, Tandem  Dump, Single Axle Dump, Ramp  Truck. 886-9633; 886-9365.      tfn  EXPECTING A SMALL  VISITOR?  Rent a crib or high chair; stroller  or whatever vou need.    886-2809  tfn  Lonesome, middle-aged gent  wishes to meet a slim, lively.  feminine looking woman, age  40���55, with a good sense of  humour for a lasiing relationship. Snap appreciated, c/o  Box 2, Coast News Box 460,  Gibsons. #30  Widow in her early 60's would  like to meet older genl for companionship. Likes Bingo's and  travelling. Wrile Coasl News,  c/o Box 9. Box 460 Gibsons.  B.C. #30  Find Out About  the BAHA'I FAITH  Phone 886-7355 or-2078    M.1  WORK WANTED  Very reliable housccleaners.  references available. Reasonable  rates. Phone 886-7785 or 885-  9285. #29  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  speciality.  * Topping  * limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peer|ess Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  Small engine repairs to outboard  minors, chain saws, lawnmowcrs,  garden tractors. Reasonable  rales. Home Service or Free Pick  Up and Delivery. Phone S86.90.17  or 8853394. tfn  J  BOB KELLY'S PICK-UP   ��  Basements.  garages  yards  A load on our Truck  Is a load off your  Mind  886-9433  CONFIDENTIAL  BUSINESS  SERVICES  Telephone Answering  *Book Keeping  ���Stenographic Services  "Incorporations  886-9636  Res: 88S-2046  Donna Goertzen  Moving St Hauling  Gardening,   Rubbish   Removal.  Odd jobs of any kind.    Ouality  work. 886-9503. #36  For Explosive Requirements:  dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line K cord and safety  fuse, contact Gwen Nlmmo.  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute "ifn  ULTRA DECK  by  TRODAN  The Ultimate in  Fiberglass Sundecks  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ot Rooting  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  HELP WANTED  Sunshine Coasl Community Resource Society requires a coordinator for Community Services  Centre. The successful applieani  will he responsible for running a  volunteer bureau, carrying ,,ui  some nffice functions of Ihe Soci-  el\ and serving as a liaison staff  person between services. Organ  izalionnl skills, obilil) to work  well with people, and some experience iii office routines .ire  required.  Applications, including resume  and references, to Ho* 1069,  Sechell, by Jul) 28, lu"h. For  turilier informotion, call 885-  3821. "29  Communications Technician,  ten years experience. Install and  maintain VHF. UHF, Microwave.  Telephone it Teletype. References. Phone C.Hall. 885-  5377. #31  Pan lime work. Free room and  hoard and wages for lady In her  40's or early liliies. All evenings  off. 883-9676 ifn  FOR SALE  886-2953  tfn  Journeyman Carpenter: all  types Construction; new or old.  Work Guaranteed. 886-7160   #30  Student available for houseclean-  ing.   Hard worker,   responsible  Minimum   wage  7592  Need any  aluminum or steel  welding done?  ��� ������  Portable welding unit  available 24 hr. a day  including weekends.  886-9625  or  886-7704  Children's ,y Teenager's  hooks now available at  Sechell Office Sen Ice  885-3258  Three unique quality old professional full-si/ed slate billiard  tables from Ihe old pool hall in  Gibsons. Price: one wilh carved  legs. S3.IWIO: iwo .villi straight  legs. S2.25II ruel Phone HM-  2207 or 88H-7995. #30  Hay  for  sale   -   SI.IK)  Mulch 50 cents. 885-9357  bale,  llu  Phone    886-  1*30  HANDYMAN 886-5380  Carpenter ���Shaker ���Mechanic's  Hclper��etc. #31  Student looking for summer work.  Will   do   anvlhing.   Reasonable   Will do house cleaning in Sechell  rales. 884-5324 #29   Area. Phone 885-5564 #30  BLACK CURRANTS  end of the crop  Clean-up Special  You-Piek IS''all,.  Tony Archer     886-7046  j~U   Coast Business Directory  *****AT*** AUTOMOTIVE   *********  Economy huto parts Ltd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  ��� .��  $  Holland Electric  m W     Bill Achterberg  LL 886  9033  ********* PLUMBING **********  r ���  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  "FIBERGLASS BATTS"   "BLOWN IN INSULATION'  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commercial  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY at*******  n^j" %m Jaf t Pli��<  W=  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bifolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg. 886-9411  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  PerAndreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  **********    EXCAVATING    AT******  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  & contract plumbing  886-7838     Rick Wray, Manager  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  P.O. Box 609  Sechell, B.C.  VON 3A0  Bus. 885 23321  ties. 886 77011  J.B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  LH WELDING  PORTABLE STEEL AND ALUMINUM WFI.niNC  Eiilil'icaliiin it Repair         Ph. 886-9625 or 886-7704  Holds  SI6NS  ��� Sign Consulting  Service  ��� Custom Signs  ��� Trucks. Boats, etc  ���Magnetic Signs  --Sign Drafting  -Plastic Signs  Dune Roberts 886-8024  No. 88 Sunshine Coasl Mobile  Home Pa'k. Gibsons, B C  'AT******* CARPENTRY **********  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial  Residential  885-2992  Maintenance  Continuous  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  ***BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS _ ,  *** WATERLINES, ETC. ***  Box 237 SEWER LINES  Gibsons, B.C.    VON 1VO  PH. 886-7983  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS  (Gibsons) Ltd.  Located next to Windsor Plywood  V  Resident  Free  Estimates  886-7318  P.O. Box 748  lal & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons, BC;  ���  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBREGLASS   LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS. ETC.    12 years experience  885-2981   Eves  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks Renova,,on9  Daryll Starbuck  NW.-W14  ��t Finishing;  Dennis Collins  KK(i-7|0()  Sfoot T*tret��1imettt *itiL  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  ossified        q0.   ��_. _        jgri  aggregates      000-28v3O       (oi  GIBSONS LAWN MOWER &     ��������� ������ ���  CHAIN SAW SERVICE 886-2912  Gibsons Industrial Park, #5, Shaw Rd.  "Repairs to all makes"  ^'   H&I8 Boat Building and Repairs  ���builds the HB27. the only properly  designed boat for world cruising,  ���retail in resin and fiberglass  Garden Bay, B.C. 883-9307  J & R CONSTRUCTION     swimming pools  1 house framing , doors, sidewalks, patios  ���'general contracting & retaining walls  renovations                      ,.foundations  .Jim  886-7571 Ron   886-9262     ,  Cadre Construction Ltd. ^J9  Framing, remodelling, additions a^\  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311 ^  ********* ELECTRIC  AT**********  Sand & Gravel  M5-9666or  885-5333  L & H Swanson Ltd  Readymix Concrete  with 2 plants Backhoos  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  Porpoise Bay Rd  ���Dump Tiucks-      Box 172, Sechell. B C  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavalions-Drainage Walerlmes etc  Pn B85-Z921 Roberts   Creek  * cJ^Lli.Untud   ��Uct%ictd  e^\Ov    Csfaaul    * eRtnovatloni & cA.LUtioni  /      *"-"*��� * StteMc   i=*lc.it  Z-^ 886-9261  P.O.BDXID7a      BIBSQNS, B.C.    VON IVD  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd.  [SSi  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing    S*6."7,?.?7'  * Fertilizer   *�� ��"d" \  Gibsons  jOrvVS TomFlieger   Phone 886-7868  ^WLectrical  Box 214, Gibsons, B.C.  "ONTRACTING VON WO  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving 4 Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     RR   I  Giosons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REF1IGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to PenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and Sto  n Windows  Expertly Instt, ed  Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  "Serving  Langdale  to  Earls Cove'  /Xn. TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS  S+\  [fPJ (1965) LTD. [ffaj  V���/ Charter Helicopter Service '���'  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       883-9313  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Pon Mellon loOie s Cove  885-9973 886 2938  Commercial Containers available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs (or VIEW  Top tall Irees ad|acacent to building  Marv Volen  886-959/  r**AT*** FLOOR COVERING'!*''"'.**"''  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &     #  Qualified Workmanship  RR��2 MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  885-5379  CARPET-CABINET-CERAM>~ CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. Sat.  10a.m.��� 5p.m,  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  CAfiMI CRANE SERVICE*  Industrial or Residential Lifting  to46teet. tuft, flat dock Pick-up  and Delivery  >,   P.Jackson 886-2401 or 886-2312  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OOO" #1  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss 8, Fertilizer  Licensed tor Pesticide Spraying  Cadre Construction Ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting  ���   /X  ��� Professional Work ���   ^jffi  ��� Airless Spray Jobs*     ^Q  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311  mm 12.  WORK WANTED  STONEWORK  Stone Facings Fireplace Repairs  Chimney Repairs  Call Andv 886-2821  ��29  Coast News, July 18,1978.  fORSALE  CLAPP  CONCRETE  P.O.Ii.ix I.WI..Sechell  *Patlos        'Foundations  *Floors        *Driveways  *Custom Work  ���Prompt Service  ���Free Estimates  885-2125   after 7:00 p.m.  S"ewngMachine  Repairs  ��� Overhaul  ��� Tune-ups  ��� Chemical Wash  ��� Paris for all makes  All Work Guaranteed  21 years experience  Phone Steve 885-2691  One large baby's crib in excellenl  condition; one baby's stroller as  new. Used twice. For more information phone 8Rh.7306      HO  Three axles for trailer, each  6,000 pounds capacity. Ideal for  heavy hauling. Six lires about  40- 50 miles on each. Electric  brakes on iwo axle springs and  hangers incl. .SNi>"M0i>. ".10  GAMBIER & KEATS  Islanders please note  ELECTRICIAN  Has Boat   Will Travel  for alt yuur electrical  and wiring needs  call Rob Hogar al  886-9261 or 886-2756  Ollills Suealers  FARM   FRESH  SHEEP  WOOL  Block $1.50  per pound  While     75C  per pound  Carding Extra 886-9335  2't" fridge and stove, one year  old. $400.886-9087, #30  RICH BLACK DELTA SOIL  16 yard. $190. Bud's Trucking.  15805, 108th Ave., Surrey.  V3R 6T9 Ifn  I'sed Oak desk and chairs  al Seehelt Office Service  885-3258  Cat I'D 18. $2,500. Can be  repaired or used tor parts. 88b-  7502. #29  Buys Bike: Age 7���9 years.  Excellent condition. $55.00.  886-7505 eves 6 p.m. #29  BLACK CURRAN.'S  FRESH VFfJFTABLES  886-7046 tfn  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEARTOFSECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood     ^'-vf^l  drop-off point for Coast News  \ t*>*L,  Classified Ads. "*" '  You can be certain you can't buy better  printing...you can only pay more money.  printed envelopes  business cards  letterheads  88  88  6-2622  6-7817  it  brochures  booklets  ..   raffle tickets  ������.  admission & membership cards  NO JOB TOO LARGE OR SMALL  Call us on your next printing job and  t join the Gftiff UU   list ot satisfied customers.  �� *  *  Special Notice  to Readers  The Sunshine Coast News is distributed  to every home on the Sunshine Coast  every week. We are endeavouring to  produce a community newspaper which  will be worthy of this lovely and interesting area. We hope that you enjoy our  newspaper.  Voluntary subscriptions from our  readers on the Sunshine Coast of $8.00  per year would be welcome to help offset  the rising costs of production and distribution. Such a tangible expression of  appreciation would be most gratefully  received by the staff of the Coast News.  Send along your voluntary subscription  to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. VON1VO.  EOftSALE  GARDEN EQUIPMENT      FOR RENT  Have your sundeck waterproofed  with Uniplast, a unique process  involving canvas and vinyl, for  free estimate call 886-8016      #31  Tynan used bed chesterfield.  $75.00.886-9582 #31  White. 13 cu.ft. combination  fridge. Phone 885-9290. #29  PKACHTREE  FASHION JEWELRY AND  COSMETIC SKIN CARE  PRODUCTS 885-3813       #29  School Distriel No.46 has some  lapidary equipment which is  surplus to requirement. It may  be viewed at the Gibsons Elementary School. Scaled lenders  for ils purchase will bc received  by the undersigned up to Friday,  July 18. The highest or any  tender is not necessarily accepted.  Roy Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer  LIMITED OFFER  FACTORY OVERSTOCKED  ALUMINUM SIDING  only 48* sq.ft.  "Do it Yourself"  wilh .11  orders. Wrile for you1, n -  quircmcntsorcall immediately.  574-7421  Mustang Melal Products Ltd.  I.'n..      Ui  \v,   RR4  Siiitcs . B.C. V.TI 4W2  GREEN MACHINES  Gas powered weed-eater  Model 3000 $329.00  SHEFFIELD  LAWNMOWERS  18 In. Steel Deck  2H.P.Briggs&Stratton  $126.00  19in.SlcelDeck  3.5 H.P. Briggs& Straiten  $159.00  HOMELITE  XL PUMP  $366.00  GASOLINE CANS  MOWER BLADES  MOWER BLADES  & CHAIN  SAWS  SHARPENED  886.;  Gibsons  Lawn Mower .  Chain Saw Service!  ��T  c ii-  music Weavers I  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  Garden tractor, 16 h.p. twin  cylinder Onan. Three years old,  hardlv used. $1,400 o.b.o. Call  883-9261 #29  FOR RENT  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  7836. tfn  *_  886-9737  J*  WANTED  CoHmERdaD  JriDTii  Six year crib and double bed with  mattress and box spring. 883-  9033. #29  WANTED: USED GUITAR  Good condition please. Phone  886-2894 evenings. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  Div.0 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  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, VA baths,  carpets, $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  FOR RENT  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. tfn  New three bedroom home, 'A  acre view lot, Gibsons. Call  563-8592. tfn  Madeira Park: one bedroom  furnished house, w/w carpets,  fireplace. 883-2258 10���10 p.m.  or  112-632-3111   Loc SOI   office  hours. #29  Two mobile home spaces available now. Sunshine C ast  Trailer Park. 886-9826. Ifn  Off Roberts Creek. 12' Thornes Travel trailer for rent. "Trillium"  aluminum boat, 886-7634 or 886- sleeps 4. Easy tow. $70 a week.  2122 #29  885-3842,886-9792 #30  LOST  Small brown leather change purse  with initial 'F', with picture of  cathedral on. Lost between  Sunnycrest Mall and Pratt Rd  area. 886-2685, Mrs. Mullen. #30  Ladies  Bulova   watch.   Lost   in One deluxe bedroom apartment,  Gibsons  area.  Gold,   with  two wall   to   wall   carpet,   drapes,  diamonds. 886-2936 days,  886- fridge,   stove,   heat   incl.   886-  9014eves.                             #29 7112,or886-9038eves.           tfn  jU **********************************  MODULAR HOMES  AND  MOBILE HOMES  Also good selection of new & used single  and double wide mobile homes  MODULAR HOME -  C.M.H.C. APPROVED  o�� i��j hot,, i,>   Other Plans Available  MOBILE HOME  P" "  r^r 1  ..... i  ���  j  ',"' ��. m ,.       0|her p|ans AvaHab|e  TRADES WELCOME  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hwy. 101        PH 886-9826  Waterfront house for rent,  Phone eves 886-2566. tfn  Two bedroom duplex fully furnished. All electric. Available  immediately. Sorry no children  or pets. $175 per month. Sun-  Shine Coast Trailer Park. 886-  9826 tfn  September to June: two bedroom  furnished cottage. Fantastic  sea view. $195. 886-9640 or  922-1791 after 6 p.m. #29  Apartment for rent, call 886-  9636 or 886-2417 tfn  MOBILE HOMES  HOMIS  VOLUME SPECIAL!  24x40 Highwood 2 BR  Doublewide, Duroid Roof,  Ensuite bath, Dlx carpets  and drapes, Dlx 2 BR F.F.  Fridge, Electric Range,  Delivered & set up to  your site or we have park  space availab.e  $23,900 F.P.  "Incl all taxes, oil tank  A: set of wooden steps"  PRE-OWNED SPECIAL  12x68 3 BR Leader fully  furnished incl W&D  All set up & skirted with  porch in nice park.  $13,800 F.P.  ON THE SPOT  BANK FINANCE!  ���15%D.P.  ���Use  your  home  owner  grant.  COAST MOBILE HOMES  LTD.  Box 966. Sechelt, B.C.  885-9979  "Doublewide Specialists"  "Over 160 satisfied  customers"  WE TAKE TRADES!  M.D.L.00623A  Two year old 12x68 mobile  home on parklike acre by Camp  Bvng. Stove, fridge, dishwasher  included. $37,500. 437-0740  eves: 886-7297 days.  LIVESTOCK  Beautiful chestnut Thoroughbred gelding. Trained English,  ridden Western. Approx. 15'/i h.  h. Asking $750 with complete  tack. Also used Western Saddle  with white suede seat. In good  condition. $75. Phone 885-9285 30  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Horvath 886-9485 eves, tfn  HORSESHOEING  Bob Hopkins  Call 886-9470 evea.        #41  For sale, New Zealand white  rabbits, one buck, four does.  Registered stock. Hutches incl.  $80 o.b.o. 886-9453. #29  FOUND  Cat, gray male tabby, very  affectionate. 885-9451 #29  At Armours Beach, set of keys on  key ring. With leather identification tag marked Joan. Pick  up at Coast News. #29  PROPERTY  5    For Quick Sale  fi View Lot, Davis Bay. J  k    Reduced from $13,900 to    fc  I $11,900 I  3 Call Owner 885-3444 9  **************  LOT FOR SALE  Vi acre plus good view. 1,000  feet from waterfront. Gower area.  886-2887 tfn  BY OWNER  Langdale, brand new home,  1322 sq.ft., 3 bedrooms, ensuite off master, large kitchen  and nook. Beautiful Cameo  marble fireplace, with heatilator up and downstairs. Also  roughed-ln two rooms and  bath downstairs. Beautiful  view on comer lot. This home  must be seen to be appreciated. $63,000. Please  call 886-2300. tfn  LANGDALE BARGAIN:  View lot, irregular shape, suitable for two story or split level  house, $8,500 or nearest offer.  886-7218. #29  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  REDUCED $10,000  A fine family home on Shaw Road  5 years old, full basement and  many luxury features. This house  must be sold. 886-7668. #30  By owner, 3 bedroom home with  revenue suite, real unique,  carved beams, brick wrought  iron w/w, large llv, rec, M.bdrm,  open to patio, garden, comb,  util. sew workshop, landscaped,  with ocean view, three maj.  appliances, near P.O., beach,  shops, park. Asking $57,000,  or prop, as part trade. 886-  7054 after 6. #30  Two bedroom house, 1,000  sq. ft. View of Horseshoe Bay.  Gibsons Harbour and Georgia  Strait. North Fletcher and Wyn-  geart. Phone 886-9259 or write  Box 151, Port Mellon. #30  HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER  (GLEN RD) Two bedroom home  with fireplace, auto oil furnace,  fabulous view and closi i all  facilities. Phone 886-2075.      tfn  Pratt Road. Large lot 76 'x 125',  cleared and in fruit trees, $12,500  Phone 886-2155 tfn  By Owner: Langdale Ridge,  beautiful, large view lot. 886-  7581 #29  Four room house on view lot.  Fruit and holly trees. $31,500.  886-7757. #31  Palm Springs area building lot,  $15,000. Hawaii building acreage  $5,000. Trade for local, remote  waterfront? Box 1015 Sechelt.  #31  CARS AND TRl'CKS  72 Deluxe Toyota, 4-door sedan.  Excellent condition, radials  (winter radials incl.), pullman-  i/ed seats, standard 4 speed.  886-9038 tfn  1972 Dodge Colt. auto, trans.,  station wagon. 55,000 miles,  $695. Phone 886-7747 #30  1965 1 ton GMC flat deck. $700  o.b.o. 885-3903. tfn  '71 Dodge Dart 4 dr. Sdn.,  V8, Auto., Good clean family  transportation. $1,995. Dean  at 886-7919 between 10-5 p.m.  DL#01342A.   Must Sell: 1977 Ford Explorer  pickup, F250 Custom, immaculate condition, 21,000 miles.  Phone 886-7471 #29  1969 Camper-Trailer. 15 ft.,  sleeps six, propane htr & stove,  First class condition. 886-7855.  #31  '70 Pontiac Lemans 4 dr Sdn,  6 cyl, auto. Good Beater.  $695. Dean at 886-7919 between  10-5 p.m. DL#01342A.  Four five-holed 14" brushed  aluminum mags with two radials.  $300o.b.o. Call 886-8005        #31  1970 Maverick.lime green, automatic, good shape, five new  tires. $1,150. 886-7184, 5-7  evenings. #29  '69 Pontiac, 2 dr. HT, 350 V8,  auto. $895. Dean at 886-7919  between 10���5 p.m. DL#  01342A.   1964 Ford Pickup. New tires and  brakes and transmission. $300.  886-2173 #29  1958 V.W., good condition.  $300,885-2870 #29  Chaster Road, Lot 67'xl23',  partly cleared, Ready for building. Close to school. $10,000.  Phone 886-9984 tfn  '/; acre wooded lot Davis Bay,  close to beach, end of Simpkins  Road, $14,500 f.p.  Cleared view lot #30 Marble  off Field Rd., blacktop, power and  water with septic tank and field,  in and approved, ready to hook  up a double-wide. $12,500 f.p.  885-2688 #29  EXCLUSIVE!!  $120,000  This commercial building is  for sale by its cotporate  owner Approximately 3,600  sq. ft. with modern shoe store  on ground floor and five  professional offices upstairs,  with storage shed out back.  Present Income:  $1,140 per Month  Potential Income:  $1,515 per Month or More  If interested contact company's solicitor  ROBERT C. REID at 886-2207 or 886-7995  Cool it with un Air Conditioner  or a Fan from the new  Macleods Store  Sechelt 885-2171  New Refrigerator Sale  at Macleods Store, Sechelt  14cu.ft., frost free  Special: $469.50  BOATS  29'/:' Dragon, racing sloop.  I950's Classic. 886-7795 after  5 p.m. or see Gary at the Gibsons  Wharf. #31  Old Evinrude 15 h.p. outboard  motor. Runs well. $100. Phone  886-7005. #29  14' Glass over Plywood Runabout  Recently refitted with: 5 h.p.  inboard engine; new shaft and  prop.; new thwarts; 6 floor boards  Fresh paint top & bottom; natural wood finish inside; great  little fishing boat. Sec Mike at  thc Bus Depot or call 886-7742 ���  may be seen at Gibsons Wharf,  tfn  IAN MORROW & CO.LTD.  Prompt attention to your marine  survey requirements for all transactions   and   Insurance   needs,  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.      #52  110 Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellent  condition. $425. Call evenings,  883-2424 tfn  32 foot Floathousc, excellent  bargain at $1.1,50. Neds ^iimc  minor repairs. Phone"7:1iM6b5,30  ���  21' Cabin Cruiser, sound cedar  hull, newly painted, 115 Volvo  I/B, head, galley, sleeps three,  interior needs paint, $4,200 firm.  885-2952. tfn  1969 MGB. Must be seen.  886-2790 #31  Gem Top Canopy, good shape,  fits all, $350. Dean at 886-  7919 between 10-5 p.m.  DL#0U42A.   1967 Dodge Monaco automatic  four-door, good running condition, new brakes, two new snow  tires. $350 o.b.o. 886-2079.     #31  1971 Fiat 124 wagon. Runs well,  good brakes and tires. $400  o.b.o. 886-8001 #31  MOTORCYCLES  1976 Kawi KH 400, Full Ferrlng,  Prime Condition. $1,100 o.b.o.  886-7963. #31  26'   FB  racing  sloop  ���  fully  rigged -  - no sails  . Valued around  $3,400.  Will trade for what have  you. 885-3429  #29  35 H.P.  Evinrude OB for  parts  or overhaul. Two  good prop  s and  remote  controls  $75.00.  886-  2794.  #29  19 foot Sangstercraft boat: Rebuilt V6 Buick motor; new,  rebuilt OMC Leg; new tilt motor;  Spare prop; Re-upholstered  rear seats: and accessories.  $3,800 o.b.o. 12 foot Fiberglass  boat (Elgin): double hull; steer-  ingwheel; cable and trailer.  $400o.b.o. PHONE886-7652 #30  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.  PETS  TRAVEL  Beautiful kittens for sale, excellent mousers. $10 each. One Billy  kid for sale, $35. Phone 886-  7785. #29  German Shepherd pups  Mother excellent guard dog  $40.00 Phone 886-7785     #31  Beautiful ginger kittens to give  away. 886-7035 #29  Black  and  white  male kitten;  orange and white male kitten  both ten weeks old. FREE.  886-2676 #29  Alsatian puppies for sale. 886-  7265. #29  Baby rabbits for sale. $1.50  each or $2.00 for two. 886-  7839 #30  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Closed Saturdays  July & August  Registered Travel Agent  PAINT YOUR  HOUSE  BY NUMBERS  ...OURS!  eves 886-2821 BLANKET B.C. & YUKON  CLASSIFIED ADS  HELP WANTED:  Intermediate Accountant  We are looking for an intermediate accountant who can meet  thc challenge and opportunity  offered by a firm of Chartered  Accountants. The successful  applicant must have at least two  years experience in public  accounting and be able to handle  all aspects of client accounting  including thepreparation of  financial statements, corporation  and personal tax returns. Thc  location is in Southeastern  B.C. and will appeal to those interested in living in a smaller  community. Please reply with  resume to: Bailey, Roger. Rose  & Caldcr; Chartered Accountants  1617 Bilker Street. Cranbrook,  B.C. #29  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Importer of Spanish and French  styles in furniture. XVI and  XVII centuries. Dealer enquiries  welcome. Experienced furniture  salesmen. Write Box 3007  B. Castlcgar. B.C. #29  MACHINERY St EQUIPMENT:  Next to new, 1975 1���6 yard  redimix plant, semi-portable.  I���4 yard mixer truck. 1���1  vard loader and forks. Write R.  Martini. RR 2. Cobble Hill,  B.C. Phone 743-9063. #29  WANTED TO BUY: Will pay  cash for bear claws and badger  claws. For further information  write F.Tidd, Box 351, Sicamous.  #29  BUSINESS  16 pad mobile home park, 8  complete camper, 18 overnight  spaces, 6 rental units, modern  home. 4.49 acres. $175,000.  Dirks Realty, Box 1700, Salmon  Arm, B.C. #29  REAL ESTATE: Vancouver  Island! Beautiful view lot in  Kopcna Estates, 15 miles north  of Qualicum Beach. Asking price  $18,500. Phone 112-604-699-  6428 or write Pctrucci, Box 326,  Brascr Lake, B.C. #29  REAL ESTATE: Vancouver  Island! Choice Vi acre lots at  Mystery Beach. 12 miles south  of Courtenay. From $11,900.  Write Wayne Balcombe, Box 925,  Qualicum Beach, B.C. Phone 335-  2772 afternoons. #29  MOBILE HOMES: Must sell,  1975 Airstream .31 foot trailer,  many extras. $14,000. Located  Claynor Enterprises, Langley.  Contact G.Brewis, Box 49,  Burns Lake, B.C. #29  REAL ESTATE: $20,000 down.  For sale by owner. *5 acres  timber facing 200' beach frontage  with bungalow, guest cottage.  Financing at bank rates. Den-  man Island. Phone 335-2229.  #29  WANTED: Sawmill Planer.  State make, size, price and  condition Eggcrs Sawmill, Box  943, Fort Nelson, B.C. #30  HELP WANTED: Two positions  open on twice weekly newspaper; one general news reporter  required and one sports reporter.  Photographic experience and  some dark room ability an asset.  Write thc Editor, Williams Lake  Tribune, 188 North 1st Ave.,  Williams Lake, B.C. phone  392-2331. #29  HELP WANTED: Plateau Mills  Ltd.: Expanding  Central Interior Sawmill-Planer-  mill has requirements for thc  fallowing:  Sawmill Production .Foreman ���  to be responsible for shift producing 140 FBM daily.  Certified Millwrights (or Equivalent   experience)   Repair   and  maintenance in two sawmills.  Lumber Graders ��� to grade lumber for final shipment.  A competitive salary and benefit  package is offered with all above  posistions.  Our operator is located close lo  Vanderhoof, B.C. a thriving  community offering both indoor  and outdoor recreational facilities. For information on the  above contact:  Personnel Supervisor,  Plateau Mills,  Box 2001.  Vanderhoof, B.C.  PH: 567-9850 #29  More Regional Board  Coast News, July 18,1978  Continued from Page 1  As a direct result of this  situation, half-acre lots had  been designated within the  Village, which in his eyes,  was unacceptable in a high  density area. He recommended that the half-acre parcels  be slated for less populated  land outside lhc Village  boundaries. Hc also asked  that thc matter not be forwarded to the Village for  recommendation until another  public meeting had been held.  Another thorn in the side  of thc Planning Committee  is thc reaction of the Highways Depttrlincnl whenever  an area outline is presented  to them. In 1973 a grid system  of development was worked  out between the Regional  Board and lhc Department of  Highways. This system was  to facilitate alternate travel  patterns in the case of emergencies, and was agreed to in  principle by the Board. What  has now transpired is that any  plans which conflict with the  letter of thc grid pattern or  long range major highway  development is being immediately vetoed by Highways.  With these two points still  open for clearer understanding Director Mulligan suggested that an evening be  set aside next month to deal  with these specific problems.  The date of the meeting  was set for Thursday, August  3.  BLANKET BRITISH COLUMBIA  & YUKON CLASSJfJEP_AJS_  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Good financial returns! Canadian  marketing firm needs local  agents for Stereo, Cassettes,  Brassware, Tools, Garbage  Bags, Cosmetics. Full or part  time, no experience or store  needed. OTRON sales, 8155  43rd St., Edmonton Alta.        #32  HELP WANTED: Planer operator  with lumber grading qualifications. Top salary to right man.  Vicinity of Lillooet. Phone 256-  4533 after 6 p.m. #29  APPLICATION  FOR  A  WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, Evelyn M. Thomson  of 2564 James Island Road  RR#1, Saanichton, B.C.,  VOS 1M0 hereby apply  to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a licence to  divert and use water out of  Ruby Lake which flows  south and discharges into  Sakinaw Lake and give  notice of my application to  all persons affected.  The point of diversion  will be located on land  described below. The  quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons per  day. The purpose for  which the water will be  used is domestic. The  land on which the water  will be used is: Block C  of Lot 5398. NWD.  A copy of this application was posted on the  3rd day of April, 1978, at  the proposed point of diversion and on the land  where the water is to be  used and two copies were  filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at 635  Burrard Street, Vancouver,   B.C.,  V6C 2L4.  Objections to this application may be filed with  the said Water Recorder  or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  within thirty days of the  date of first publication of  the application.  The date of first publi-  cation is July 4,1978,  Gibsons  Industrial Park  SPACE FOR RENT  Suitable for warehousing, small  industry etc. Land for developing  will build to suit tenant.  PHONE    886-7611    -    886-2139  Under unfinished business,  Director Mulligan recommended that the application  for a marine pub at Hopkins  be turned down, on the  grounds that, at a public  meeting, the residents had  been 85���90% opposed to  it. His recommendation was  carried unanimously.  A letter was received from  Sam Bawlf, Minister of  Recreation and Development,  regarding expansion of public  access to waler recreation,  but unfortunately in thc eyes  of the committee members it  was too vague to give a clear  understanding of his position  and clarification of specifics  will be requested.  The ongoing question under  By-Law 10.3.13 of whether  subdivision of land should  adhere strictly to the ten  acre minimum or be allowed  some leeway came up once  more. The indication from the  Department of Highways  was that they would not be  prepared to use discretion  and would stick strictly to the  ten acres: this was not felt  to bc practical. It was the  Board's feeling that flexibility was warranted in many  cases, especially where road  allowances were responsible  for land being under the ten  acre minimum.  At thc onset of the discussion it was felt that leniency should be given to the  specific area in question, but  on Director Mulligan's recommendation, it was enlarged  to   include   the   total   area.  Thc motion was carried with  only one negative vote from  Director Harrison.  Vic Walters made application for amendment in By-Law  96 in order to place his gravel  operation within an Industrial  3 zone. This requires an  amendment to the Regional  Plan as only part of it was  presently zoned Industrial.  The Board agreed to it in  principle.  Two amendments were  requested under By-Law 103.  Thc Aliens applied for a  subdivision in thc Porpoise  Bay area. Thc property was  originally in the Agricultural  Land Reserve (ALR) and then  transferred to suburban  under their Regional Plan.  Under thc regulation it complied with those for a G  classification and was given  acceptance, providing access  was given to the beach road  in front of thc property.  Art Angell applied for rezoning of his Sargeant Bay  property for subdivision and  thc surrounding land be  removed from the ALR. It  was Director Nicholson's  recommendation that the  subdivision not bc granted,  but the removal from thc ALR  be given consideration.  At the conclusion of the  meeting Director Joe Harrison  informed the members that  he had been getting complaints from his constituents  about the Department of  Highways expropriating land  for road use. Other areas had  not had similar complaints.  Transmission RIght-of-Way  Maintenance  "Vegetation Control"  Sechell Peninsula  Detailed Coal Analysis  Area  A  Helicopter  Application  200 acres (Nelson Island)  Area    B    Ground    Application  150 Acres (Port Mellon)  'Area C Handslashcd 400 Acres  (Cost $40,000)  *4    Acres    ���    I.Gibsons;  2.East   of  Sechelt;   3.West   of  Sechelt;   4.Pender   Harbour   to  Earls Cove.  Helicopter    Application     Cost,  including Herbicide:   $120/ae.  Ground   Application   Cost,   including Herbicide:      $100/ac.  Handslashcd Cost  (on contract): $100/ac.  ESTIMATED   COST   AT    1976  PRICES    TO     SLASH    ONLY  Area A: Slash Only: (same as  helicopter area)  Estimated Price:  S200/acrex5-H 20 equals  $50/aerc/y earx200 acres equals  S10,000/year  Area B:    Slash Only: (same as  ground area)  Estimated Price:  S150/acrex5H- 20 equals  $37.5/acre/vearx 150 acres equals  $5,625/year  1.   Total Cost/Year of Herbicide  Application  (Areas  A &  B  ���  Aerial & Ground):  3,000 plus 1,875 equals S4,875/yr  From   experience,   over   a   20 2.   Total Cost/Year if Slashed &  year period, R/W will require Stump Treated (Areas A &B):  5 cycles of handslashing and 2.5 7,500plus 3,750 equals  cycles of Herbicide Treatment. $ll,250/year  ACTUAL COST:  Area A: Helicopter Application:  S120/acrex2.5 4- 20 equals  $ l5/acre/vearx200 acres equals  $3,000/year  Area B:     Ground  Application:  $100/aciex2.5 + 20 equals  $12.5/acre/vearxl50ac. equals  $l,875/year  ESTIMATED        COST        AT  '76 Prices (slash & stamp treat):  Area A:   Slash & Stump Treat  (same Helicopter Area)  ($300/acre due to inaccessibility]  Estimated Price:  $300/acrex2.5 + 20 equals  $37.5/aere/yearx200 acres equals  $7,5O0/year  Area B:    Slash & Stump Treat  (same ground area)  Estimated Price:  $200/acrcx2.5 4 20 equals  $25/acre/vearx 150 acres equals  S3,750/year  3. Total Cost/Year if Slashed  Only (Areas A & B):  10,000 plus 5,625 equals  $15,625/year  SUMMARY   OF   ESTIMATED  SAVINGS    OVER    20    YEAR  PERIOD (on Area A  &  B -  350 acres):  Savings due to aerial and ground  application as opposed to hand-  slashing only in Areas A and B  are $15,625 - $4,875 equals  $10,750/year. Over 20 years,  savings arc $10,750x20  equals $215,000.00  Savings if Areas A and B are  slashed and stump treated instead of just slashed, $15,625 -  $11,250 equals $4,375. Over 20  years, savings are $6,875 x 20  equals $87,500.00  Added advantage of herbicide  application is minimal maintenance cost after 20 years, as  R/W is taken over by grass  and low growing brush.  For Pr  Before you buy, Inv  own plan.  All mo  up your cash or bt  rent and drive awa  Bt  ivate Use or Bus  AUTOVEST  estlgate the advantag  nlss paid apply to pur  rrowlng power?   1st  EXAMPLES  sed on 36 month lease  iiness  is of this rent-to-  chase.   Why tie  and last months  78 F250 pickup  $148 per mo.  Total $5328.  Lease end Price  $2175.  or simply return  77 Econoline Van  $136 per mo.  Total $4896.  Lease end Price  $1975.  or simply return  78C100ChevPU  $129 per mo.  Total $4644.  Lease end Price  $1875.  or simply return  78 Camero HT  $139 per mo.  Total $5004.  Lease end Price  $2025.  or simply return  78 Zephyr Sedan  $124 per mo.  Total $4464.  Lease end Price  $1825.  or simply return  78 Dodge Van  $129 per mo.  Total $4644.  Lease end Price  /     $1875.  or simply return  78 Fiesta 3 OR  $99 per mo.  Total $3564.  Lease end Price  $1400.  or simply return  78F1504x4  $155 per mo.  Total $5580.  Lease end Price  $2275.  or simply return  78 Olds Cutlass  $139 per mo.  Total $5004.  Lease end Price  $2025.  or simply return  Forfurth  GILLE  Nortr  er information CALL C  CHAMPAGNE  Belmont Leasing Ltd.  1160 Marine Drive  Vancouver, B.C. DOC  OLLECT  987-7111  479A  The Sunshine Coast Lapidary Club put on a  , fine display at the United Church in Gibsons  last week. On show were their own works,  plus those of the Powell River and Lower  Mainland groups.    O.E.S. Rose Garden Tea  The Mount Elphinstone  Chapter. Number 65. Order of the  Eastern Star "Rose Garden"  Tea held at thc Masonic Hall.  Roberts Creek on July 8. proved  once again to bc a successful  event.  Tea convenor. Mrs. Shirley  Forshncr and Worthy Matron.  Mrs. Betty Brown, welcomed  everyone. Past Matron, Mrs.  Wilma Sim. declared thc Tea  officially open at 2 p.m., noting  in her remarks that the Order of  the Eastern Star, Grand Chapter  of British Columbia and the  Yukon during this past year,  were able to make $28,000  Available to the Cancer Control  Agency. She also reminded  those present that the members  of the Order of the Eastern  Star make Cancer dressings  which are available to anyone  requiring them free of charge.  The Mount Elphinstone Chapter  now also makes dressings for  non-cancer patients. These arc  also free of charge and avail-  able through Ihe Public Health  nurse.  The members wish to thank  all Ihosc who support Iheir  events. The Tea unci lhc Fall  Bazaar in November arc the two  money raising projects, which  make it possible lor ihis organization to give a sizeable donation  to the Cancer Fund each year.  Locally, they give donations to  thc Sunshine Coast Retarded  Children's Association and the  Sunshine Coast Bursary Loan  Fund for Secondary Schools.  Winners of the draws were  as follows:  Door pri/c ��� Marion Koll;  Grocery Hampers ��� first, P.  Gaulia; second. Al Fox; third.  Art McGinnis and Elizabeth  Greene; Macrame Hanger &  Plant ��� Lvdia Hall; Ceramic  Shell Dish' ��� Patli Hagan:  Coffee Set ��� Laurie Maskcll;  Past Matrons ��� first, needlepoint -cushion, Zoe Hades;  second, Kittv Kal ��� Lvdia Hall.  GIFT  FLOWERS  886-7812  FOR ALL YOUR  REAL ESTATE  885-5171  NEEDS  CREATIVE SPECIAL1 _  3 B.R house, solid foundalion wilh two large lets Soames.  Ideal for remodelling Top your own trees lor rra^vellous  view ��34,900  TREMENDOUS VIEW FROM GAMBIER TO NANAIMOI  3 B P  lamily hnme  2 brick I.p., wilh onsuite lor mother-tn-  law. Cnncrele rlnv  $57,000  A PEBBLE S THROW TO PEBBLE BEACH.  Spun walerlronl, 4 B R.. 2 bains, large r��c roon, .md den,  new  kilch   cabinets   stone f.p..  sep.   lortl  shedwoiksti ;  only Hie giee'nhouse needs TLC S54.90C  . double tiporl and liuge sundeck (pr only  d v~u  fa '<  LORRIE GIRARD  JONMcRAE  886-7760  885-3670  Office: 886-2277  Vancouver Line:  TollFree: 682-1513  CHRIS KANKA1NEN  885-3545  APPRAISALS  MORTAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  w  \  ARNEPEl  FUSES  LANGDALE LOT SPECIAL  ALL VIEW LOTS  0  mm  ���mmEBJc  ShaK  fefeE  5oM?  ACREAGE  512.000  S14.500  514 SIX)  114,000  POINT ROAD Hop*ins Landing Lovely,  well hutll homo nn approximately 75' of  level watertrontage in this very exclusive  area Sale public beach wilh protected  boal moorage This home has three bedrooms plus upstairs dormatory or studio  Large bright rooms with many buiH-m  features such as bunk beds etc The large  slone fireplace is a very unique fealure of  this one of a kind home. All furnishings  as lisled are included If you have been  looking lor a nicely landscaped year  round waterfront home then this is loi  you S110.000  ROSAMUND RD: fully finished 4 bedroom home situated just outside Gibsons  Village boundary This ideal family home  features a 15'*27' rec room, large carport & sundeck. 4 Iruit trees S garden,  Priv^y A only 2 blocks from Cedar Grove  School. F I'147,900  FIRCREST PL New large ranch style  home with tongue and groove cedar  feature walls in the living room and the  lamily room You can eliminate heating  hills with Iho airtight wood heater and  double gla/ed windows Three bedrooms  with room to expand by putting walls on  the carport 142.900  APARTMENT BLOCK Nine SUltQ apart  rrenl block centrally lOCOted m the  Viiiage ol Gibsons The block shows a  good relurn and ihe vacancy rate has  been ml during the lasl year Ideal  investment for ownei manager Ask us  for more information aboul this project,  1160,000  TAYLOR IANE lovely new three bedroom home overlooking Gibsons Harbour 16x19 s ndeck Large ealmg  area and kitchen combn Two fireplaces  Master bedroom has ensuile and his and  hers lull double closels Full basemeni  $fi7,500  LOTS  FAIRVIEW HO L.trge cedar trees on  Ihis nearly '�������� acre of Mat easy lo build on  land provide selling lor your home  Mobile homes are allowed Close to  Cedar Grove School $11,900  FAIRVIEW RD Nearly "A acre 63 ��  169' flat and easy to build on Many  large redar IroflS enhance Ihe privacy ol  this lot Located only 3 blocks Irom Cedar  Grove School Ready lor your budding oi  mobile home F P $11,900  SARGENT   ROAD   Bu      .   ������   drean  homo on Ihia o ������ lai I   | property  Gibsons' mosl pi;    ii ���-������  fenl .i  area  Fabulous view   I tho r and   le i  gla   Strait    Over   66      Ira'   h  ritage  Easy walking   li 11���  .   i ,��� <.  shops $17,900  UPLANDS ROAD Tuwanek Ideal  recreation lol in ���> luttfi , .���. li I  park like soil ng Zoned foi Ira en  This lol overlooks Sechelt Inlet and ihe  Lamb Island $8,900  popi ami ANE C earod ii I lovi  Ing lot       >��� erttij la ate I   i   i quiel  nil   it  ��� t.   >'i ���, one block away Irom  Sunnycresl Shop) i i; (,n    the site is  ready io '������ bu t on and ii lil ible  foi .i a -���' ��� i i oi anient) rary  stylehomc $12.900  O'SHEA 8 ABBS RD    " ��� . * n e  view  property  hai  boei   appi      : foi  a ten  lot subdivision by 11 0      ig<   I   i bs  Included u .������',��� ������   et   1 ���    .  di iwmgs  out ���    oi    .1  1  ser\ icrt  ' . 159,500  GIBSON!;    Part  Road   Excellent  peels loi Ihi     ��� .��� ���   ���    Is this I ���>  |y comrrei , ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� icroa Lightly  1 h ire ��� se I ' ; I cenin and  ��� not $59,000  GIBSONS  -:    if excellent I     ling  property clew I Soan ��� P 1 Park  Pari : . ������������������ *���. - " Price  now redi  ��� 11 S27.500  .���.,...        131   acres    E< altonl  property      ht aero    Irom the  lorry lern mgdah     '" -   1   lha  eastoi     I ���     Ian     '   n      properly  $39,500  HV ��� 11      ' ���     ' '    labia       l ..-..���.'   rood 1 ��������� ������  ���'.-... '��� .   '���.���,!'! ol  1   bcft     re< ��� .'..i'i"   Ap  proximately 1 acn cared Hai older  hon 1 presently being ��� ��� led lor $135  per monII mall barn   VendOf  ha ���.: ��� . $42,900  CONRAD ROAM Next lo Camp Byng  , '1 .���. 11 ��� led ,t cesi 1 eeh  Creei- runs li roi :' " . art ally leared  lovi I 1. " ������ |i toned i 1 "' bile homes  Excellenl lory urd      . (arm      $19,900  IB Si Ni Rl :j"> ' Maple sireet  near Grandvii * and I . iufl  1 ui   ���    ,:    '1   .'. II .1 ..!'   ,'.:., il ,.  icea ��� ��� ���'��� More than one acre of land  where nee portion is high on Ihe hill  and Ihe larger portion 11 ravine properly  giving greal privacy and an opportunity  to devetoi . 11 ������������ ��� realion park  Should   be   "������ n   I .    ���    .: shing  ���-., molhing different ��� . > and  make an 0II01    Ga a *��� rms     Asking  price $17,900  GOWER PI  RD  OIIPmoHiwd   Lovely  Irecd ai re only '    milet  Gibsons  This is a quiel resident .<��� rural area.  Beau'itui view oi Georgia St ran    $22,500  MASKELL RO t 44 acres ol ..������ il , da  hie property on Mackoll Road and Luwer  Roberts Creek Road  .'     ���.  iiti .������   loi  n re average    '"���'   i ������ quiet rural  area oni)  ihroi   miles Iron   G bsons  $19900  mm  mm 14. Coast News, ylujx 18,1978.  ���*L -^t.    V ' ���.- ��� -ja      ��  Film Society Revived  By Allan J.Crane  Guess Where Sl^dL  The usual prize of $5.00 will go to the first  winning entry drawn from the barrel. Last  week's winner was Mrs. Pat Vaughan.  She will receive $10.00 as no one identified  the ornamental lighthouse in Egmont the  previous week.  Wedding  Richard Sicotte. only ".son ol'  Clarence and Eileen Sicotte of  Gibsons, was married in Revelstoke on July 8 to Mary Men-  ghini. only daughter of Peter and  Anna Menghini of that city in  St. Francis of Assisi's Roman  Catholic Church. The best man  was Richard's friend of longstanding, Jose Martinez, son of  .lose and Consuelo Marline/, of  the Casa Marline/ Restaurant in  Davis Bay. Other residents of  the Sunshine Coasl who attended  this warm, traditional Italian-  style wedding were the bridegroom's parents, his sister  Dcbbi Gibson and her escort  Allan Crane, thc bridegroom's  uncle and aunt, Ernie and Cccillc  Riet/e and Lygie Marline/.  Other members of ihe family  who attended were Mr. and Mrs.  Bill Swallow of Revelstoke, Pal  and Herb Doering of Winnipeg,  Manitoba, Roald and Lynn Spiess  ul Vancouver, Terry and Janice  Watson of Port Coquitlam and  George and Clara Sicotte of  Wyndel, British Columbia.  Janice Watson, the groom's  immediate elder in the family,  w as one of lhc bridesmaids.  Richard was born in 1953  and hc graduated from Elphinstone Secondary School in 1971.  Alter graduation, he worked at  the Gibsons Standard Service  Station before leaving for Revelstoke in 1973 for a position with  thc Canadian Pacific Railway  Company where hc is still employed. After a honeymoon  ill California. Richard and Mary  Sicotte will be returning to  Revelstoke, bul Richard expects  to bring his bride lo his birthplace for a visit in the not-too-  distant future, and he hopes to  see some of his old friends at  thai time.  Do you remember the Kwah-  tahmoss Film Society? Between  1972 and 1976, this Film Society  programmed over one hundred  outstanding films at the Twilight  Theatre in collaboration with the  management of the theatre.  The Society was affiliated with  the Canadian Federation of Film  Societies, and ils newsletters  revealed thc fact that the Kwah-  tahmoss Film Society's programming was unexcelled anywhere in  Canada for scope and variety and  was surpassed numerically in  only two or three university  cities. In fact, the Kwahtahmoss  Film Society was thc only one in  Canada whose operations were  based in a local independent  cinema. Ihis meant that films  were shown in the professional.  35mm format with which no  16mm operation con compete for  clarity and brightness of image.  Only two or three university  based film societies (Calgary,  Edmonton and Saskatoon) have  35mm facilities.  I consider the Sunshine Coast  indeed fortunate in that the  management of the Twilight  Theatre have expressed willingness to make Ihe cinema available again for thc Film Society  programming at a concessionary  rate. My endeavours to make  sueh arrangements with thc local  theatre in Whitehorse met with  suspicion and a prohibitive fee  structure, but I did institute a  16mm Film Club there which  w as a great success and which is  entering the 1978/79 season with  a membership in the region of  ISO. I hope there will be at  least that many people who arc  interested and perhaps even  excited by the prospect of the  forthcoming season for the  Kwahtahmoss Film Society. I  have only just concluded discussions with Mr. Boothroyd  with regard to leasing the theatre  for the Film Society, so no  programmes have been booked  yet. As President of the Whitehorse Film Club, however, I  attended the 1978 Annual General Meeting of the Canadian  Federation of Film Societies  where I saw several films which  could be strong contenders for  inclusion in the Society's programme.    Among these would  maaaaaaaaaaaaamam*  be Alain Resnais' latest film and  his first with English dialogue.  Providence, which is currently  being shown at the Varsity  Cinema in Don Barnes' Summer  Festival. Although I might not  put that film in with the top  three which I saw in Saskatoon,  I think the film well repays  viewing if only for John Giclgud's  superb performance as a dying,  alcoholic writer who is living his  final novel in a dream world  which fluctuates between reality  and fantasy and illusion. Other  strong possibilities for inclusion  would be thc films of Jaques  Toti which have recently been  rc-rcleascd. His Trafic was  shown in a previous Kwahtahmoss Film Society programme,  and Mr. Hulot's Holiday is  presently being shown at lhc  Denman Theatre. His first film,  however, Jour De Fele, is much  less well-known and unjustly  so. Jaques Tati is undoubtedly  thc funniest man to emerge  since the days of the great  silent comedians, and his films  are, in fact, virtually without  dialogue. In Jour De Fete, he  plays thc part of a postman in a  small French village who is  "inspired" by a film on automation in the postal services in  North America. His endeavours  to emulate this super service  make for an hour and a half of thc  utmost hilarity, and as I recall  from the dim and distant past thc  only words which emerge from  thc occasional hub-bub of conversation were "allczfous en".  Sub-titles, therefore, are quite  superfluous in this marvellous  French comedy.  Watch this newspaper for  further news of the Kwahtahmoss Film Society. I would be  delighted to hear from anyone  interested in "art" films (1  will attempt to define this term  in my next article) with regard  to any aspect of the proposed  Film Society's operations including suggestions for programming. Please write to mc in  care of this newspaper. In the  meantime, do watch the programmes for the Twilight  Theatre's regular presentations.  I read thc Sunshine Coast News  while I was in Whitehorse and  noted many films in the theatre's  schedule which were well worth  viewing, Annie Hall and Cousin  Couslne just to mention two.  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