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Sunshine Coast News Aug 22, 1978

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 iFflSLATlVE LIBRARY  LE        .T^MENT BUILDINGS  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  August 22. 1978f -j  Volume 31, Numbet/23 (  Rezoning meeting  well-attended  By George Cooper  The Public Hearing of Gibsons  re-zoning By-law drew a throng  of fifty or sixty people on Monday, August 14 to the new  Municipal Chambers in the basement of the ambulance garage.  Was the mood of the crowd like  that of the villagers in Jackson's  "The Lottery"? ��� all outwardly  jovial, concerned only with  trifles but inwardly tensely  awaiting the selecting of one of  their number for them to stone to  death.  But opinions were aired, questions answered, and a few accusations directed at Council with  no undue emotion. At the end  of thc meeting a member of the  crowd suggested a show of  hands ��� for or against the proposed zoning changes. Of the  five who voted four supported the  Council and the re-zoning amendment. The gathering consisted  of property owners from the areas  to be re-zoned and others who  like Gibsons as it is, and would  preserve its unique character  as a rural retreat from the city.  Richard Abrams, continuing  his theme in his Coast News  article of August IS, called for  a consideration of the quality  aspect of the village; for example,  the waterfront as it stands now  in all its beauty. On thc other  hand, he stated, the quantity  aspect breeds quantity and the  result is more tourists, more lots,  more money. Abrams saw  Council's objectives to be at  odds with the wishes of the  people. Alderman Hume countered that Council worked under  the umbrella of the Municipal  Act to provide the people with the  amenities of community living in  the most economic way possible.  Council answered questions  from the public throughout the  meeting and some of the significant queries and responses  follow:  What b the purpose of rezoning  the R4 areas near Shaw Road as  well as Payne and Reed Roads to  R3?  To allow subdivision, (R4  requires a two-acre minimum lot  size whereas R3 is the smallest  lot size permitted and under  certain conditions permits the  building ofa duplex.)  What has happened to the sub-  regional plan committee's  draft report?  The Village is required to participate in such a plan, but the  Regional Board has agreed to  wait until the Village has its  re-zoning plans complete before  setting out an official sub-regional plan for Gibsons and area.  Alderman Hume stated during  the meeting that the Village at  the time of the 1973 zoning by-law  put certain areas in CDA and R4  zones as a temporary measure  until more practicable zoning  could be determined for these  areas. By re-zoning to R3 and  R2 more homes can be built  that can be economically serviced  with sewer and water.  From Mn. Tail, owner-resident  of Bve acres In the present R4  tone: Since the Village has not  put a road to my property, and I  have had to drill my own wells,  and do without Hydro power for  some years, can the Village not  just leave me alone as an R4  property?  Council can exempt properties  from re-zoning. Property owners  will have to apply and each  application is considered on its  merit.  When a vicinity sub-regional  plan la established for Gibsons,  does the Regional District then  control any further re-zonlng In  Ihe Village?  Yes.  The owner of a business at  Highway 101 and Shaw Road  accused Council of circumventing  the work of the sub-regional  plan committee, some members  of which feel their work has been  futile and discredited first by  the Village boycott of their work  and then by by-passing their  report. He also accused the  Village of setting up Shaw  Road as a future duplex slum with  no allowance for parks. Why  not leave the area alone, he  said. Alderman Hume replied  that to keep the R4 area as a  green belt only fits a plan that  envisions Gibsons' boundaries  remaining where they are at  present. Alderman    Hume  pointed out that the adjacent area  in the Regional District was  rapidly losing its rural character as subdivisions develop on  Pratt, Veterans and near the  former S-bend on Highway 101.  On Tuesday, August 15 ��� the  next night ��� Council passed  second reading of the re-zoning  By-law with three minor deletions  that did not affect the general  changes of R4 to R3 and CDA  toR2orR3.  Although "marina" was not  on the agenda, the persistence  of some of the public got an  informal discussion going at the  end of the re-zoning meeting.  One citizen said she was opposed  to spending of tax money on  marina surveys and studies even  if the funds were budgetted.  Others questioned such facilities  as cannery, and moorage for  over five hundred boats. Alderman Goddard said taxpayers will  decide by referendum if Gibsons  will participate in the building of  a marina. What is going on now  is a study by the Federal Govern-  Please turn to Page Eleven  Lawyers sum up Monday  Herbicide hearing opens  There would appear to be a slight discrepancy here but, as one Sechelt businessman found out, Grinning Grade's smile campaign gets hard to maintain when  forged $20.00 bills are being passed.  Pub proposed in Sechelt  A proposal for a neighbourhood  pub was put before Council in  Sechelt on Wednesday, August  16. The developer, Mr. Paul  McMullen, told Council that he  had made an offer on the property  on the corner of Teredo and Inlet,  his offer dependent on both  Council's and thc Liquor Administration Board's approval of  his project. The name of the pub  will be the Wheclhouse; its  atmosphere, through its decor,  will be that of the waterfront and  shipping.  Mr. McMullen said that he had  spent last summer touring Great  Britain; his ideas for the establishment had been gleaned from  over one hundred pubs he  examined. In four hours of  canvassing in Sechelt he had  collected one hundred names in  favour of the neighbourhood  pub concept. Council referred  the matter to the Planner for  study, and to see if it fitted in  with the Community Plan. If  the proposal does not meet with  Council's approval, McMullen  has an alternate plan; to build  a three store complex on the  site.  A motion was passed that a  letter be sent to Glenmont  Holdings, instructing the company to fill in the excavation  north of the Hydro right-of-way  within thirty days.  Alderman Jorgenson moved  that 11,000 be allocated to the  Economic Study, with the proviso  that if the study does not go  through, the money will be  returned.  It was decided by Council that  the application to house a small  building on Baptist Church  property be turned down. It  was felt that Council had made  enough concessions regarding  parking requirements for the  church, and another building  would add to the congestion.  It was the recommendation of  the Finance Committee that  $50 be donated toward the  Legion's cenotaph project.  Hayden Killam showed Council three preliminary drawings  of his plans for offices or stores  on the site of the present Whitaker House. Two of the plans  were, he said, more functional  than the third which would be  along more aesthetic lines. The  third building, though more  appealing, was felt by the Council  to present parking problems. The  matter was referred to the Planner for comment.  Robert Daniel  asked Council  for compensation for damage to  the muffler of his car which  bottomed out in a rain-filled pot  hole on Inlet Avenue. It was  felt by Council that in granting  this request they would be  setting a dangerous precedent,  and the claim was denied.  Len Van Egmond petitioned to  subdivide the property north of  Marine Way, pointing out that it  would result in the paving of  Reef to the extent of the subdivision. Clerk Tom Wood read a  letter from the Planner Doug  iRpy. which stated that the  present ditching was not completed; there was a problem with  Please turn to Page Nine  Last chance  on Cheekye  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board presented its case  against the spraying of thc  Hydro right-of-way in thc  Pender Harbour area in thc  new Court House in Vancouver on Friday, August 18.  The appeal was heard by an  appointed Appeals Board  operating under the provincial  Department of the Environment.  After a day of hearings thc  Appeals Board adjourned with  two witnesses for B.C.Hydro  still to be heard after which  the lawyers involved will  present their summation to  the Board. The proceedings  are scheduled to get underway again at 10:00 a.m. on  Monday, August 21.  The Appeals Board was  chaired by V.Raudsepp,  retired Deputy Minister in  the Department of Water and  the Environment. Other  members included E.R.A.  Edwards, a solicitor in the  Department of the Attorney  General; Dr. Renney, Dean of  Plant Sciences at U.B.C; Dr.  N.Schmitt, Clinical Instructor  at UBC in the Department of  Health Care; Dr. W. Godol-  phin of the Department of  Pathology, U.B.C; James  Harris, Director of B.C.  Agriculture.  B.C.Hydro was represented  by their staff lawyer Mr. L.  McEwen while appearing for  the Regional Board was  solicitor William Orobko  along with Gordon Turriff,  appearing for John Grames  of Madeira Park.  It was apparent early in the  proceedings that Lawyer  McEwen for B.C.Hydro had  as his main strategy the  discrediting of Regional Board  witnesses on the grounds of  lack of expertise on herbicides.  Witnesses called by the  Regional Board's solicitor  were Joyce Kolibas of the  Sechelt Council. Larry Trainor  for thc Gibsons Council,  Regional Board Chairman  Harry Almond, and Regional  Director for Area 'A'. Joe  Harrison. Also appearing  as an expert witness for the  Regional Board was Miriam  Doucctte who made such a  strong impression when she  appeared at the Community  Forum sponsored by Elphinstone students earlier this  vear.  Regional Board Chairman  Almond was especially  effective on the witness stand,  testifying that he had inspected a portion of the power  line which had been sprayed  early last year and seen  vegetation dead right to the  edge of dried up water courses  which a heavy rain could  turn again into waterways.  Almond pointed out that the  nature of the terrain made it  virtually impossible for thc  stipulation that herbicides  not be utilized closer than ten  metres from water courses  be observed.  Another extremely effective witness for the Regional  Board was Eric W.Brooks of  the South Pender Harbour  Water    District. Brooks  pointed out that the South  Pender Water District took  its water from McNeil Lake  below the power line but that  in dry seasons they opened  a floodgate on Harris Lake  above the power line to feed  McNeil Lake.  Brooks pointed  out that thc Hydro right-of-  way between the two lakes  actually lay over a considerable marsh area.  "There is no regular creek  bed as such between the  two lakes," said Brooks.  Between thirty-six and forty-  eight hours alter we open the  gale at Harris Lake the water  begins to collect in McNeil  Lake but in between the lakes  il just spreads out into the  marshy area." In effect this  means that the entire area  of the power line is over our  water supply.  The first witness for B.C  Hydro was District Manager  Eric Hensch of the Sunshine  Coast whose responsibility  it is to maintain the right-of-  way. The bulk of the cross-  examination of Hensch was  undertaken by Gordon Turiff  representing John Grames  and he skillfully elicited  from Hensch testimony that  his background in herbicides  was limited to two one-day  seminars sponsored by Dow  Chemicals which Hensch  described as promotional  exercises for their products.  District Manager Hensch  seemed unaware that the  marshy area described by  Eric Brooks of South Pender  Water District existed. On  cross-examination he seemed  unaware of what was meant  by the term 'wetlands'  which describes such an area.  Hensch also admitted that it  had been many years since he  read the label of Tordon  10-K pellets which he proposes to use above Pender  Harbour.  Fatality  At approximately 10:00  p.m. on August 16 a single  motor vehicle accident on  Redrooffs Road caused the  death of a fifteen years  old Sechelt youth. Richard  Ian Kammerle died as a result  of injuries received in the  accident.  Sechelt R.C.M.P. announce  that their investigation into  the accident is continuing and  that charges are pending  against the driver of the  vehicle involved, a 16 year  old Seehelt youth.  What may be Sechelt Peninsula residents' last chance to  express their feeling on B.C.  Hydro's plan to run huge 500-kv  powerlines through the area will  come up Wednesday, August 23  at 7:30 p.m. in the Madeira  Park Community Hall. John  O'Riordan of the provincial  government Environmental Land  Use Committee, which oversees  Hydro's plans, will be on hand to  explain the government's position  on the powerline project and  receive input from the community.  No officials from B.C. Hydro  are scheduled to attend the meeting and Sakinaw Lake Property  Owners spokesman lvo Cargnelli  was informed that B.C.Hydro  will not attend any more public  meetings on the Sechelt Peninsula. Cargnelli reports that  Hydro   has   now   received   the  second part of its route selection  study from Beak Consultants but  refuses to make it available to  local community groups. Reliable  sources indicate that the second  phase study has excluded Lasqueti Island from the route of the  powerline but left the Sechelt  Peninsula, Nelson Island and  Texada Island in. "It appears  Hydro has closed the door on  community protest from the  mainland side and simply decided to ignore it," said Director  Joe Harrison of the recent developments. "I believe this is  contrary to the law as set down in  the government's Linear Development Guidelines. We arc  fortunate to be able to meet  with Mr. O'Riordan at this point  because he is responsible for thc  Guidelines enforcement and wc  can make our objections to  him." Hc urged all Peninsula  residents to attend.  Directors irate  Several Regional Directors  expressed resentment over  remarks attributed to Director  Joe Harrison in a recent news  story. Harrison was quoted  as saying that the Regional  Board seemed to take more  interest in developers and  their problems than in thc  people they were elected to  represent.  The issue  arose over  the  question of water supply to  Please turn to Page Nine  Locals missing in plane  Two Gibsons residents,Ron McSavaney of  Floron Agencies and Mamie McKay were injured  in this accident which occurred at the junction  of Hall Road and Highway 101 in Roberts Creek  last week. Ron was released from the hospital  with a clean bill of health but the lady was not  so fortunate. She suffered a neck Injury with  a couple of damaged vertebrae and lacerations.  A Davis Bay man and his  thirteen year old son were  reported overdue on Monday  afternoon August 13 on a  flight from Qualicum to Campbell River.  Missing are Bill Bryson and  his son Brian. The last radio  contact between the aircraft  and Comox Radio was at  10 p.m. Monday evening.  Bryson at that time reported  that he was over Dcnman  Island.  Parksville R.C.M.P.  described the plane as a  Cessna    152,    yellow    with  white wings and tail, and thc  letters CGX OS on the wings.  As of 5 p.m. on Sunday,  Air-Sea Rescue in Victoria  reported that their search  as yet had been fruitless,  but they were still continuing.  Oops!  We let one slip by us last  week, folks, A headline gave  thc date of the recreation  referendum as October 15  while the story carried the  correct  date  of  October   7.  Coast News editor John Burnside accepts the  award for Best Editorial Page from the president  of the Canadian Community Newspapers Association at the Hotel Vancouver last week.  Transfer of road  to be contested  Director Ed Nicholson of Area 'B' broughl the matter of thc  road allowances adjacent to Coopers Green to the attention of  Regional Board members at the regular meeting of the Board  held on Thursday, August 17. Nicholson corroborated the repoi t  carried in the Coast News lasl week thai a movement had been  initiated in Victoria through the Premier's office to transfer the  road allowances to the Cooper property despite earlier assurances that no changes would be made for the time being.  "I had an informal agreement that no changes would lake  place," said Nicholson. "Someone initiated action in Victoria  via the Premier's office that the road allowance had been closed  and the intention was to transfer it to the Cooper estate".  Nicholson said that hc had already informed thc Highways  Department in Victoria that the deeding of the mad allowance  to Cooper would put the property out of thc reach of the Regional Board who have been seeking it to ensure its use by the public  as a public park.  The Director for Area 'B' recommended that the Regional  Board await the decision of the Highways Minister with lhc  public understanding that the Regional Board, if the Minister  of Highways sign thc transfer, will take steps to contest it.  Nicholson pointc out that such a transfer would be in contravention of the Highways Act which required that thirty days  notice bc given in the local press before such a transfer could  take place.  "Due to thc publicity given this matter in Ihe local press."  said Nicholson, "Ihe Regional Board is in a very good position  to ensure that this transfer does not go through."  | Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday Coast News, August 22,1978.  mi  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or 886-7817  Editorial Department:  Johii Burnside-Editor  lan.Corrance -Photographer/  Reporter  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Production Department:  Bruce Wilson  Veronica Plewman  Office:  M.M. Laplante  Cynthia Christensen  Advertising Department:  Penny Christian  Karen Hal left ^^  (���CNA  Distributed Free lo 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.  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  Trudeau and trust  Ihere are sonic mighty peculiar  goings on in this country of ours. Sometime in the next few months there will  have to be a federal election. At such  limes one expects that political parties  will be striving for internal unity and  preparing lor lhc event. We arc accustomed lo hearing how this party or that is  described by its adherents as being the  stronghold of all the virtues al a time  like this.  This time out, however, there have  been some strange noises emanating  from the Liberal Party. The constitutional reforms proposed by Prime Minister  Trudeau are drawing criticisms from  Liberal Senators and Members of Parliament   and   the   fear   that   is   being  expressed is that Trudeau's Constitution would open the way for a virtual  prime ministerial dictatorship in this  country.  It surely must be seen as an indication  that thc aloof and enigmatic man who has  led this country for ten years is losing the  trust of the country. If members of his  own party who have ridden his coat-  tails to the Houses of Parliament and  worked with him or for him for ten years  are afraid of the possibility of dictatorship if he gets his way with the constitution, what are the rest of us supposed to  think? Can he ask for the confidence of  thc Canadian people when he doesn't  command the trust of his own party  members?  Energy for export?  These days it is inevitable that something must be said about B.C.Hydro.  Whether it's the giant powerline they  want to build through our Sunshine  Coast or thc herbicides they want to  utilize above Pender Harbour, one is  forced to think about the Power Corporation.  Last Monday. Hydro Chairman Bonner said that Canada may have to develop  an energy export programme in order  to become energy self-sufficient. He  said that the seeming paradox would  result from the spiraling debt costs  associated with thc foreign investment  necessary to develop energy sources in  Canada. Now there's a kind of dog  cha.sing its tail quality about this ��� a  vision of more and more frantically  produced energy to finance the ever-  increasing debts incurred by producing  energy.       Furthermore,   Mr.   Bonner  wants us to stop questioning these  matters. "Energy production not project  prevention," he cries.  Further we are told that local preferences must be sacrificed for the needs  of the nation as a whole. Bonner's  stated goal is energy self-sufficiency for  Canada but one begins to wonder if it  is not energy export that Mr. Bonner has  in mind, if in fact it is not thc awesome  power needs of non-Canadians which are  uppermost in his mind. It is known that  Mr. Bonner is a member of the Tri-Lateral Commission, an international organization of prominent industrialists  and bankers who seek to order the world  as they see fit. Is it too far-fetched to  begin to wonder if the apparently insatiable demands of B.C.Hydro for more  and more expansion have little to do with  the needs of British Columbians or even  the people of Canada?  Pender Harbour water  The new furore in Pender Harbour  over the supply of water is most regrettable. At a time when the Regional  Board and thc South Pender Waterworks arc co-operating in a close and  neighbourly fashion about herbicide  spraying in the Pender watershed this  most recent brouhaha about water to  the Wise subdivision is most unfortunate.  No one on the Regional Board, the  elected representatives that is, has any  intention of forcing Regional water on  Pender Harbour yet a matter of months  after that decision had been clearly  stated it conies up again. Why?  For ihe sake of its own credibility the  Regional Board must tidy up this situa-  from the files of Coaat News  ''e^rnejitol^H  5 YEARS AGO  Not available.  10 YEARS AGO  A report in the Coast News states  that a 'clean-up' of American draft  dodgers in the area is underway.  Jim Metzler arrives from Mission  to take the position of Secretary-  Treasurer of School District #46.  15 YEARS AGO  Nine year old Brian Cruise was  reeling in a 6-pound salmon at  Simpsons Rock in the Halfmoon  Bay area when a 35-pound cod took  a bite of it. The youngster reeled in  all 41 pounds of fish.  Twelve year old David Stoker won  ; the   Stoker   fishing   derby   in   the  ��� Redrooffs Road area. It was the first  time a member of the Stoker family  had won the cup first donated  by  David's grandfather in 1935.  The first sentence of federal M.P.  Jack   Davis'   Ottawa  report   reads:  . "The man with the expense account  : in Canada has had available to him  tax-exempt  imcome which escapes  the great majority of Canadians.  tion. Why is Joe Harrison crying foul  when it was hc who moved that the  Regional Board look into supplying the  Wise subdivision. He is the Area Director. The other members followed his  advice. Mr. Harrison owes his fellow  members and the public some frank  explanation here. Did he forget he made  thc initial suggestion?  There are also harsh suggestions  being made about thc role of Works  Superintendent Gordon Dixon. It  behooves the directors who bear the  brunt of public criticism to get to the  bottom of the whole business. The  matter is undoing much of the good that  this capable Board is doing in the field  of public trust and respect.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Village Commissioner C.P.  Ballentine announces that he will  rebuild the six stores recently burnt  in the fire at Bal's Block.  The purchase of Roy's Taxi will  now offer the residents of the Gibsons  area a faster and more efficient  taxi service.  William Bain late of Gibsons died  in Pender Harbour Hospital aged  82. Mr. Bain was one of the last of  the pioneers to travel the coast by  row boat winter and summer to buy  groceries or collect his mall.  25 YEARS AGO  Bill Peterson and Do Wortman  driving the Coast News car were  involved in the first traffic accident  to take place in the village of Gibsons.  The Pender Harbour Regatta sees  Len Wray winning the bucking contest. Ollie Sladey is still the  speed champion.  The Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department 's fire truck has fallen apart.  Sechelt, about 1914. S.S.SANTA MARIA of the All Red Line  has brought summer campers to Herbert Whitaker's wharf.  The vessel had a long and varied career in two oceans. Built  in 1883 for Lord Rolls, she was one of the most palatial private  yachts afloat. When Captain Charles Polkinhorne navigated  her to the Pacific Northwest about 1912 he had to round Cape  Horn, as the Panama Canal had not yet been completed.  The Union Steamships took over the All Red Line assets in  1917 and renamed the craft S.S.CHILCO.   As a Union ship  under this name and, later, as the LADY PAM, she plied Howe  Sound for thirty more years. To the end she was a lady in every  way but one ��� she carried the kick of a mule in her manual  steering mechanism. More than one member of her crew bore  the mark of a broken thumb or wrist from a sudden wild spin  of the wheel as the rudder whipped about while the vessel was  backing from a dock. Old-timers Ada Dawe and Norm Burley  can recall the first years of this historic vessel at Sechelt.  Charles Bradbury photo, courtesy Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum. L.R.Peterson  Things do crowd in on one  sometimes and this past week  has been a dilly. Less than a  week ago there I was 'swilling  at the public trough' in the  ballroom of the Vancouver  Hotel. The Government of  British Columbia and the  taxpayers footed the bill  for an expensive but mediocre  meal for newspaper publish- j  ers from all over Canada, To  help us through the uninspired dinner we had a brief  little speech bordering on the  apologetic from Bob McLei-  land, the Health Minister.  He was filling in for the  Premier who was billed as the  star attraction but did not  show up, and McLelland  perhaps felt with the scandal  at the Vancouver General  breaking it was a bad time for  him to appear in public.  Be that as it may he restricted  himself to a few pleasantries with only one tiny lament  about 'the high cost of medical  care' and then sat down after  five minutes.  Next up at the same dinner  was none other than Robert  Bonner of B.C. Hydro and Mr.  Bonner is never apologetic.  He grated on for three-  quarters of an hour about the  energy crisis he sees looming.  The general tenor of his  remarks was of course that  unless wc provide the money  and rivers and valleys that  B.C.Hydro feels it needs,  and provide them preferably  with never a quibble, then  wc arc all in serious trouble.  I watched him with some  interest. Has the man ever  been wrong in his life, I  wondered. I was reminded of  Shakespeare's "Upon what  meat does this our Caesar  feed that he has grown so  large." Of course I'd just  finished sharing a meal with  Mr. Bonner and knew that thc  meat in this case at least  was somewhat uninspired  turkey and as such gave no  hint of the source of Bonner's  infallibility.  I took no notes during his  speech. I assumed and quite  correctly that thc ever efficient  P.R. boys at Hydro would  have it reproduced and mailed  to every paper in B.C. before I  got home from thc convention.  It was a fairly standard  'Let me do exactly what I  want to do or you'll be in  serious trouble' Bonner type  speech with a couple of things,  one big and one little, that  seemed new to these cars.  The little thing is a new use  of the language on the part of  thc power corporation chairman.     Apparently  thc eon-  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  tiliued accusation made that  Hydro has not done enough to  develop alternate types of  energy is being heard. It is  now the accepted form at  Hydro apparently, to refer  to any sort of power other  than their sort as being  'exotic'. Solar energy is  exotic, coal fired turbines are  exotic, nuclear power is  exotic. According to Chairman Bob only B.C.Hydro can  give us good old non-exotic,  white Anglo-Saxon Canadian  energy so we had better stop  being so difficult and just turn  over the whole province for  them to play with. Only Bob  Bonner can save us from the  exotic.  Thc other thing new to  these ears was the fact that  Mr. Bonner is now talking  about the export of energy.  Apparently the skepticism  about whether all the power  they plan to generate will be  needed is to be countered  with the newly acknowledged  necessity of exporting power  to prop up our shakey dollar.  I've got a feeling that this is  one we'll be hearing more  about.  Well there were more  speeches yet to come, none of  them memorable. One of the  oil companies bought us  breakfast next morning and  took the opportunity to warn  us gravely about our misuse  of energy. The poor consumer. Hc must bear the  blame for all thc problems of  our society as though he had  not been hectored into consumption almost from birth  by thc same people now  taking him to task. A man  from Ford Motor Company  distinguished himself at a  dinner in Chinatown by drawing a parallel between thc  lethal automobiles that his  company is having to call  back before they wreak  any more unnecessary carnage and typographical  errors. Our bellies were  full from all this sponsored  swilling so most of us laughed  appreciatively.  I'm afraid I fled the convention before its close. I  blame my own peculiar brand  of conventionitis. The longer  I stayed thc more depressed  and anti-social I became. I  fled to the Alcazar Hotel and  drank beer with some artists  and longshoremen and it  felt somehow like fresh air.  As I say things crowd in  sometimes. I don't know how-  it is with other people but  I've always found that the  old computer works much  better if it is allowed time to  programme thc intake. This  present week it feels like it  has just been swept over by  impressions and issues,  without thc requisite reflection time.  One overall impression  which was left however was  some anxiety about democracy. Both in Bonner's  speech and at the Hydro  hearing on Friday there was  a sense of impatience about  hearing public concerns.  Bonner spoke of regional  concerns giving way to the  larger picture. The lawyer  virtually accused local politicians of vote-hunting when  they expressed their concerns  about herbicides in the water  supply.  One of the participants at  the hearing observed that it  was of no use contesting with  these corporate giants after  she had been grilled by  Hydro's high priced help.  It was easy to sympathize  with her feelings but for the  sake of thc kind of world  our children's children will  live in we have to continue to  oppose what we believe to bc  wrong. Wc take pride in  living in a democracy. The  essence of democracy is that  the people must be listened  to. When those elected or  appointed lo high office grow  impatient of listening they  must be replaced.  The struggle to make  democracy work better must  continue. No better system  has yet been devised for  assuring social peace and  justice.  Sitting on the bank above  Armour's Beach last weekend,  watching the boom men perform their Sea Cavalcade  stunts a couple of things came  to mind about the work these  men do. First, it is interesting  how little people know about  the boom man's job, despite  the fact that booming accounts  for such a large part of the  local industry. Secondly, I  was impressed again at the  remarkable degree of skill  and knowledge involved in  the job. You can take it from  me that the better part of  these fellows didn't stay  around school long and likewise when they were there  they weren't exactly on  the Honour Roll. But the  degree of intelligence, skill  and initiative shown by these  men on the job says a lot more  about the inappropriatencss  and irrelevance of much of our  public school education than  it does about the ability of the  men who work on the booming  grounds.  Men on the booming ground  and in logging camps for  that matter often display a  number of characteristics  which would alienate them  from the system of public education as it operates today: a  tendency to prefer action to  thought; a distrust of abstraction; pragmatism; an unbridled sense of clan and self-  confidence; a certain endearing disdain of social discipline;  a strong preference for the  practical over thc theoretical  and many other qualities  better left to the pen of a  fmwurur^rvavmKMu^armiwwwun  HB?  Diagrams off the heart  for Karen  A hiss, then kisses. So one thing invents  another, multiplying lust as one  bird whistles up a chorus Irom silence  on a line premonition ol the sun.  Laughter amid the loyal sunflowers  nodding above a confusion of knees,  and the sweet green subtraction of the hours  beneath a startled golden cloud ot bees.  Fingers probing in sand for rusted nails  and chips of glass to divide and dispose  among our tidal footprints or impale  our butterflying afternoon shadows.  No magic or mathematics can depart  from the undrawn diagrams of the heart.  John Moore  ���mmmm/Htywyiimwui^  nfT"1Hfll1>��'""l*'���"l"1rt  social scientist on a Canada  Council grant.  In any case, thc skills we  observed at the Sea Cavalcade last week are only a  very small part of the total  knowledge and ability of the  experienced boom man. Unfortunately, the everyday  job of logsorting takes place  in isolated little bays and  coves, out of sight and difficult  to observe. Those who have  an opportunity to watch a  booming ground in operation  would be unlikely to understand what is going on and  much of the skill that the  workers display is often so  esoteric and made to look so  easy by years of experience  as to go unappreciated by the  casual observer. Making up a  set of sticks, stowing, sorting  the yellow cedar from the red,  pushing a tier of pulpwood  into a bundler, swiftcring  a boom; any and all of these  jobs done in a running tide or  a wind, can be as tricky as  any task performed on any  job.  My own summer on the  booming grounds ended last  week, thc result of a sore  back, a layoff and the need  for a couple of weeks to get  ready for teaching school  in September. I never enjoyed  a summer job more and I  got to work with some fine  people. I learned a lot even  through it would take me quite  a while to become good at it.  Some of thc things I learned  included telling the difference  between red cedar and yellow;  finding out that I'm a slow  learner (that should be a big  help to a school teacher);  that for some crazy reason  thc experienced boom man  makes less than fifty cents an  hour more than the greenhorn, despite being capable of  as much as twice the work;  that a sturdy woman could do  a boom man's job but for some  reason no women work in  booming. I learned a lot of  other things as well and I'm  grateful that I had the opportunity. My teachers, the crew  at Plowden Bay, have my best  wishes and thanks: Gordie,  the boss; big Jim, the King  of the raceway; Lome, Shane,  Mike, Bruce, Don, Ron and  Jock, Barry and Bart, Paul and  Bill and Bill M. Have a good  year and I'll see you around.  4  won**  PORTICIPdCTIOn  The Canadian movement lor personal Illness LETTERS  Coast News, August 22,1978  3.  Stroking  Editor:  I enjoy reading Dennis Gray's  "Coast Strokers", as well as I  enjoy riding motorcycles. Unfortunately, 1 can only read  "Coast Strokers" once a week,  whereas I can ride daily. His  column is well written, informative, humorous, and a refreshing  treat. To my mind, a very good  but very short escape from all  those long winded retorts, tit-  for-tat, finger pointing and poison  pencil pushers which seem to take  precedence in all Sunshine Coast  weekly papers (Coast News  included).  Give me more strokes of  Gray's short stroke piston pen,  and less long winded strokes of  the poison pens which are possessed with "furor scribendi".  Chris Blazicevic,  Pratt Rd (the drag strip, indeed)  Thanks  Editor:  I would like to thank everyone  who helped me with the Sea  Cavalcade Queen Pageant.  Special thanks to Jennifer  Thompson who convened the  Fashion Show; Graham Edney,  the M.C. of the pageant; Jean  Milward, choreographer of the  skit; Jim McHugh, piano accompanist; Diane Strom who so  capably assisted with the Queen's  Ball; the Judges, Mr. Morrow,  Mrs. B.Bradshaw, Mrs. Tracy  Hamilton, Mr. Terry Maxfield  and Mrs. A.Kearney; and all the  Queen contestants who were just  great I Also the news media  who gave our pageant such excellent coverage.  We wish Queen Melanie  Mahlman good luck at the  P.N.E. pageant.  Marion Alsager,  Co-ordinator, Sea Cavalcade  Queen Pageant  Bombed  Editor:  Our parade on Saturday was  the best in a long time and fun is  fun but I was sitting on a curb  at Andy's Drive-in enjoying the  parade. I had my dog on my  knee when next thing I knew,  someone on a float threw a balloon full of water at me. It hit  me right in the crotch and my  clean white slacks, plus me  was soaked with dirty water.  They might have intended it for  my dog and I was glad it did not  hit her. She could have been  hurt. One can expect getting  wet from the firemen but one can  stay clear. I had to go home and  wash  my clothes.     It  spoiled  'Astounded'  Editor:  The statement that Eileen  Glassford made under this  heading was, "It astounded me  when the Village Council sat  complacently by and allowed  Sunday opening of Ken's Lucky  Dollar store. Of course the Co-op  had to follow suit in self-  defense." There followed a letter  written to the editor of the Sun  which Eileen submitted, as written on behalf of Stong's who  agreed that supermarkets should  be closed on Sunday. His arguments were that while the general  public would favour Sunday openings they should consider that  this would undermine family  life, the corner stores would  lose the benefit of evening and  weekend business, and finally,  when all stores were open Sundays business would level off  because the same volume would  be done thus creating a larger  overhead in heat, light, refrigeration, wages, etc. In the end  the consumer would pay for this  "convenience".  I have para-phrased as accurately as possible the essence of  the statements made so that my  readers will understand what it  is that I am answering. So often  when I pick up a newspaper and  read a response I say to myself,  "sounds logical, but what was it  that the other person said?"  The issues are complex. There  is much to be said pro and  con. I will try to give you our  position on this subject as briefly  as possible.  1. Council should not be  accused of complacency when  there is no municipal law against  Sunday opening. Furthermore I  am glad that there isn't. I will  continue to speak up for freedom ��� freedom to pursue a  legitimate livelihood without any  unnecessary restraints.    We al-  Please turn to Page 8  what could have been an enjoyable day for me. I did not go out  again.  Lily Hammond  Spelled out  Editor:  Our present socially acceptable  spelling is unteachable, mind-  stunting, handicapping and deceiving. It stifles common-  sense, blocks reading, represses  literacy, promotes delinquency,  and squanders energy. It impedes typing, obstructs alfa-  betic(sic) voice printing, causes  mispronunciation and retards  learning.  The forty sounds in English  have more than five-hundred  different spellings. Each vowel  sound has an average of eighteen  different spellings. English spelling is malignant, lawless, erratic,  mal-evolved, pseudo historical,  antiquated and time-wasting.  You ar(sic) invited to join the  efforts to revise the current  conventional spelling with sound  spelling.  Mr. K.Tillema,  Box 823, Chatham Ontaric  That marina  Editor:  Did you know that:  1. The Village Council has a  budget of $10,000 to promote and  "study" a proposed marina?  2. An extra $1,750 is budgeted  for advertising the cause?  3. From January to June of this  year $4,800 have already been  spent?  4. Point Roberts Marina, a forty-  five minute drive from Vancouver, has 300 vacant berths at  the moment?  5. Reid Point Marina in Burrard  Intel has ISO vacant berths now  and facilities to increase their  moorage to 1,200 berths as  required?  6. Thirty-five boat building  companies went out of business  last year in Vancouver?  It would appear we have all  gone crazy. Who is going to  berth at our fancy marina?  Tourists?  Who is going to benefit?  Merchants?  Is the Village Council prepared  to  pay  the  opponents  of the  marina   $1,750  for  advertising  their opinions?  Dear Taxpayers, thee and me  are paying for it all.  If the private enterprise folk  in this small village want more  business, let them take the risk  and put up the money for a  marina. Lets put a stop to this  nonsense right now before any  more of our money is thrown  away.  The Council complains they  have had no feedback on this  question. Please write a letter  or phone an alderman to make  your views known now.  Thank you.  Pat Braithwaitc,  Gibsons  No air  Editor:  The Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department hereby gives notice  that they will no longer provide  the service of refilling scuba  air tanks for the general public  effective Wednesday, August  9,1978.  T.L.Johnston,  Publicity Officer, S.V.F.D.  Grace and Billy Van Der Zalm figured they could combine a  Cross-Canada promotional tour with an endurance record for  staying aloft on hot air."   DUE TO CLOSURE OF  TANTALUS VILLAGE SITE  AS RECEIVED FROM (SQUAMISH, B.C.)  THE HOUSING CORPORATION OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ��� C.M.H.C. APPROVED*  8 NEW  W �� 24 AS NEW  "j�� MOBILE HOMES ��  MODELS  PRICED  FROM  20 Double wide Homes  $16,500-$ 18,500  15-23'x44'  2-24'x56'  3-24'x38'  PRICED  FROM  12 Single wide Homes  $10.500-$ 12,500  10-12'x64.5  2-12'x68'  ALL HOMES C/W DELUXE REFRIGERATOR,  RANGE, WASHER, & DRYER  ALSO: FRONT & REAR CEMENT STAIRS  WITH WROUGHT IRON RAILING  FREE BROCHURE ON REQUEST  FOR APPOINTMENT TO VIEW '  CONTACT: MR. KEN ARDIEL, MR. MICHAEL HUNT  M A Y N A R .TVS        (604) 685-7378  Iflft I I1FM\W w 1233 West Georgia St.,  AUCTIONEERS, LTD. Vancouver  (AGENTS FOR THE OWNERS)   NOTE: THIS IS NOT AN AUCTION  WE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  *&   CENTRE  Gov t Inspected ��� F C  ham  \v My Skinnei  Vholc or Shji  Gov I   Inspected Imported  sirloin steak  chuck blade steak pork loin roast  margarine  $1  op  HI, Pkq I     ��� WW  Super-Valu  mushrooms  ice  cream  Nabob Traditioi  M.49  food  67'  2/75  coffee   *3.19  marshmallows  49*  food  7-up &  pepsi  4/99  X!  cracked  wheat  bread  Oven-Fresh  family  bread  butter  tarts  EH  danish pastries  6/M.69  California  grapes  Gieen Thompson  Local ��� B.C.Grown  field  cucumbers  Prices Effective:      Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.        Aug. 23, 24, 25,26 Coast News, August 22,1978  THE SAUCER SEEKERS  Peculiar manifestations in  the heavens have heen  puzzling, frightening or  inspiring the human race  since Ezckiel saw the wheel  in the middle of the air and  doubtlessly long before that.  Primitive man in his complete  celestial ignorance found most  objects in the sky awesome  and such phenomena as  comets or eclipses,  terrifying beyond belief.  Over countless centuries,  he gradually came lo understand thc nature uf the  universe and things once  held to be supernatural  ucrc revealed in their true  light. Mosl things, that is.  Ilul certain mysteries remain  to this day. Beyond doubt,  one of the most-intriguing  is the enigma of flying  saucers.  It is difficult to pinpoint  exactly where the current and  continuing obsession with  Unidentified Flying Objects  began but it was somewhere  in the early Fifties. 1 came  across my first saucer article  around that time, in a science-  fiction magazine called  OTHER WORLDS. Purportedly by a U.S.A.F. pilot  (whose name evades me)  and touted as "fact", it  described how the author  gave chase on several  occasions to strange sky  vehicles. Eventually, he was  taken plane and all, aboard  an enormous mother-ship  and apprised by the alien  crew of their intentions  regarding Earth (ostensibly  benign). Hc was then released to spread the gospel  of cosmic brotherhood.  The story was curiously  similar in many respects to  the rash of bizarre accounts  that were to follow (some  were probably modelled on  it). I must say. I didn't give  il much credence at thc time.  The editor of the magazine  in question had. a few years  previously, been party to a  colossal hoax involving a  man called Richard S.Shaver  who claimed  to  be  able  to  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  recall a former existence in  thc lost continent ol l.cmuria.  Shaver churned out a succession of badly-written "fact-  novels" claiming, among  other things, that degenerate  descendants of thc scientifically-advanced l.emurians  still exisled in huge caverns  miles underground where  Ihcy   plagued   mankind   by  broadcasting negative psychic  energy with the aid of archaic  machines. Thousands of  people were taken in by this  arrant nonsense, including  briefly (I blush to admit)  this correspondent, then in  his gullible early teens. Thus,  I lixik the initial saucer story  with several grains of salt.  It   looked   as   though   that  Something Over Elphinstone  Above Ihe green brow of the mountain  something odd hung in lhc light  ga/ing down on those cropped hills ���  it was nol right  Ovoid, peculiar and shining  ii shimmered in lhc clear sky  and il didn't move as lhc gold clouds  glittered by.  The equations had suddenly altered  This was foreign to the rules  a small disobedience in the distance  and I was all the fools  who've ever babbled to the papers  about green men from ships  that saucer slyly from thc heavens  to shanghai folk on queer trips.  1 was frozen on Ihe ferry-deck  1 watched in numb wonder  It was not native to this sky  but to some sky yonder  I'd have heen doubtful of my sanity  had I been standing there alone  but other eyes than mine gazed in awe  to where the wrong object shone.  No one spoke   It was all too curious  Then it grew odder yet  Something broke free from the mother-shape  and slid down the sunset  The cloud-that-was-not was giving birth  There were no precedents to seek  lt fell slower than thistledown  till it vanished behind thc peak  Then the ferry rounded an island  and it was all lost to view  What wc had seen we weren't sure  That we had seen it was all wc knew  No one said much ��� What can you say ���  about unaccountable events?...  But some damn funny things have been going on  around this country ever since.  devious editor was back in  the balderdash business  again.  But this time he proved to  be on the track of something  considerably more feasible  than Lemurian troglodytes.  That possibly-spurious  article in a reasonably obscure  sci-fi magazine seemed to  mysteriously trigger something in thc mass-consciousness. Suddenly there were  pieces of galactic crockery  darting about everywhere.  The news-media jumped on  the bandwagon forthwith  and gave much coverage to  the burgeoning profusion of  sighting-reports. Many of  these accounts were obvious  hoaxes and/or hallucinations  (such as a man who claimed  to have been whisked off to  Venus by an alien craft);  other sightings were honest  misconstruences (weather  balloons, light refractions,  etc.) and then there were  the strange ones. These, of  course, were the cases that  defied either refutation or  explanation. They were sometimes accompanied by photographs that showed no  evidence of having been  faked.  The whole business created  such a furor that the U.S.  Air Force felt compelled to  get into the act. They created  a special department called  Project Bluebook, dedicated  solely to the compilation and  analysis of U.F.O. sightings.  Over the dozen or so years  that the research-teams  were active, they amassed  an enormous quantity of data.  These findings broke down  generally into the aforementioned categories. The incidence of "inexplicable"  occurences was between  fifteen and twenty percent.  In their final summation,  the researchers expressed  honest mystification over this  latter group of cases.  Flying saucers seemed to  slip into limbo for several  years after the publication of  the Bluebook Report, upstaged     by      Mars-probes;  Twilight Theatre  Action-packed adventure is the  key-note for this week's film  programme at the Twilight  Theatre.  The firsl film of Ihe week is  from Ihe Disney Studios, lt is  from Jules Verne's In Search of  the Castaways and a distinguished cast is featured in this  adventure for the whole family.  Included in the cast are Maurice  Chevalier, Haylcy Mills, George  Sanders, and Wilfred Hyde  White.  Adventure follows adventure  throughout the Southern Hemisphere as Mary and Robert  Grant and their friend Professor  Pagenel attempt to find the  shipwrecked father of Ihe Grant  children. Avalanches, floods,  and erupting volcanoes provide  the natural background of this  exotic adventure story which will  be loved by children of all ages.  In Search of Ihe Castaways  will be shown at the Twilight  Theatre Thursday through  Saturday, August 24���26, with a  matinee on Saturday, August  2b at 2:00 p.m.  Sunday through Tuesday,  August 27���29. the scene for  adventure shifts to 16th Century  England.    The film is Crossed  Swords and Ihe cast assembled  for this outstanding swashbuckler  is truly remarkable. In the cast  arc Oliver Reed, RaquelWelche.  Mark Lester, Ernest Borgnine,  George C.Scott, Rex Harrison,  David Hemtnings, and Charlton  Heston.  Crossed Swords is the splendid  raging account of royalty and  beggars during the time of  Henry VIII. Thc film is from thc  same people who recently made  the stunning remake of The Three  Musketeers and is also notable  for some splendid music on thc  film track, thc work of Maurice-  Jarre.  Thc film is categorized as being  for General distribution which  means that here again we have an  adventure film Ihat the whole  family can enjoy.  Earthquake  At 6:50 p.m. residents  of the Sunshine Coast felt an  earthquake which read  4 on thc Richtcr Scale. Thc  centre of the quake was on  Saltspring Island; it was one  of a series which have been  felt from San Diego to Alaska.  PORT MELLON  INDUSTRIES,  CREDIT UNION  "Better in so many ways'  YOU CAN  Enjoy the security of this community  Credit Union with the industrial background.  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  AVAILABLE  wl/      I U    7J /O  of Purchase Price can be arranged (or approved  members (MICC High Ratio)  Highest Rates Offered on Savings and Term Deposits  JOIN NOW  At our member-owned modern offices  located by Gibsons Bus Depot  886-8121  Middle East tensions and  Galloping Recession. Recently however, interest in  possible otherwordly visitors  has experienced a revival  with an attendant upsurge  in the popularity of science-  fiction and fantasy. The  resounding success of STAR  WARS and CLOSE ENCOUNTERS OF THE THIRD  KIND has had much to do  with this, particularly the  latter film, certainly the most  expensive and impressive  treatment of the U.F.O.  phenomenon to date.  The trend has even affected  arch-conservative television  producer and former actor,  Jack Webb. After years of  turning out clean-cut, gung-ho  cop shows like Dragnet and  Adam 12, Webb has made a  tentative foray into thc  unknown with a series called  Project U.F.O. based on  actual saucer-sightings  from  the files of Project Bluebook.  The two protagonists,  investigators for the Project,  arc sometimes reminiscent of  Joe (all we want are the  facts, ma'am) Friday and his  partner dressed up in Air  Force uniforms but thc show  is actually quite good with  impressive special effects.  Hoaxes, hallucinations and  unexplained sightings  receive aboul equal lime on  this somewhat sohersided  but generally thought-  provoking series.  Now we arrive at the  crucial question. Have I,  personally, ever seen a Hying  saucer? Only once, to my  knowledge but it was a  memorable     sighting. I  witnessed whatever it was  in 1959 while returning to  Vancouver from a weekend in  Gibsons (it was a Sunday  evening) and 1 swear I was  cold sober.           10a.m-5p.m.  10a.m.-5:30 p.m.  10a.m.-1:00p.m.  Hours:  Tuesday to Thursday  Friday  Saturday  CLOSED ON MONDAY  Port Mellon Indus! rics  Gibsons Credit Union  I' O  KOX ?ic.  GIIISONS   II  I    VON I* n  Gibsons,  TAKE A BOW  The Sea Cavalcade Committee  would like to thank everybody  in the community: individuals,  organizations and businesses  alike, for the many hours of  hard work that were contributed  to ensure that Sea Cavalcade  was as successful as possible.  We feel that the Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade is only as successful  as the community makes it and  we are convinced that should  similar efforts be forthcoming  the cavalcade can be nothing  but bigger and better in the  years to come;  THANK YOU  ONE AND ALL!  By Rae Elllnghi  Week commencing: August 21.  General Notes: Mars and Venus  are both conjunct Pluto, indicating a brief period of intense  emotional outbursts und ruthless  power plays. Advice is definitely to postpone solving deep-  seated disputes unlit next week.  Mars ��� Pluto aspects often  coincide with rumblings in the  criminal underworld. As physical  violence and shootings increase,  leading figures could be bumped  off at this time. Keep an eye on  the news headlines.  Owing to a strong Sun ���  Saturn aspect, babies born this  week will be very responsible,  cautious and well organized. At  times, however, they may treat  life a little too seriously. They  will have a strong jealous nature  and life's involvements will be  very tense.  Those of you born around  January 5, April 4, July 6 and  October 8 should protect your  physical welfare throughout the  week and take no chances.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  Intense emotional experiences  are strongly linked to loved ones  and close associates. Partnership problems may become  explosive as others demand their  rights at all costs. Avoid signing  contracts and agreements.  TAURUS (April 20-Ma> 20)  Health and employment matters may now have to be  approached quite ruthlessly.  Frustrating medical problems  could reach a drastic but necessary turning point. Those of you  working should expect very little  from unco-operative co-workers.  This is the week to take a few  davs off.  GEMINI (May 21-Junc 21)  Social activities, love affairs,  romance, pleasures and amusements are subject to excessive  jealousy and possessiveness.  Beware infatuating new lovers  as sexual energy and passion  reaches dizzy heights. Those of  you with children may find them  temporarilv out of control.  CANCER (June 22July 22)  Domestic scene is the centre  of intense emotional struggles  as family members challenge  existing rules of the home. Door-  slamming and crockery-breaking  uproars may indicate thc need  for long-overdue changes in day-  to-day routines. Sign no rental  or real estate agreements until  blow-ups subside.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Letters, messages, phone calls  and short visits hint of outright  threats and ultimatums. Arguments may result in blows so  walk away from heated discussions. Refuse to give in to the  unreasonable demands of  brothers, sistersorneighbours.  VIRGO (Aug.23Sept.22)  Accent is on heated disagreements over finances and rights of  ownership. Personal property  is subject to deliberate violations  so guard it well, it's no time to  sink cash resources into impulsive  schemes or ventures. It's an  unfavourable period to purchase  machinery or  mechanical  gadgets.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Others will be fascinated by  your present personality, charisma and sex appeal. Nevertheless, guard against lust,  greed and getting your own  way by ruthless methods. Violent  or disruptive energy should be  checked. Those born around  October 8 would be wise to stay  at home next weekend.  SCORPIO (Oct.24Nov.22)  Secret love affairs or clandestine involvements now produce  intense developments which  could be blown apart for all to  see and judge. Have all excuses  well prepared. Those anticipating a period of privacy, peace  and quiet should expect the  opposite as Ihe week closes.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-Dec.21)  Violent reactions from friends  and acquaintances warn you that  current plans may be heading in  the wrong direction. Meanwhile,  have nothing to do with thc suggestions from mere strangers.  Those involved in group activities  or community affairs observe  ruthless shifts in power structures.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.t9)  Shocks and surprises arc  aimed at your honour, position  and reputation as underhand  dealings are finally revealed.  Faith in your public standing  is restored only after tough  confrontations. Tread extra  softly around authority figures,  supervisors and thc boss.  AQUARIUS (Jan.2U-Feb.18)  Your inner personal beliefs  are probably coming across too  strong for others to show any  real interest or understanding.  Advice is to quit force-feeding  your ideas until others indicate  more receptive moods. New  starts and revisions arc strongly  linked to skills improvement  courses and higher education  matters. Long distance news is  disturbing as the week ends.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar.20)  Explosive conditions are  associated with other people's  finances and private resources.  Despite pleas for help, you have  to allow close associates to  untangle their own monetary  mix-ups. Put aside any personal  long-term investments, tax or  insurance matters for the time  being.  Court news  At the Provincial Court in  Seehelt on Wednesday, August  16. James Peterson was given a  fourteen day jail sentence for  being unlawfully al large. John  Goldrup received a $500 fine,  plus six months probation for  impaired driving, and for theft  under $200. Lorraine Joe was  given a one year suspended  sentence.  On Thursday. August 17,  Albert Gut was fined $200 for  fishing with too many lures on  his line. Dawson Products and  Archie Haleta were fined $500  each, for failing to remit  employees' contributions to  income tax.  (TWILIGHT  (THEATRE?  886-2827  GIBSONS  S Pi*  Wall Disney  anuv/i  ofthv  Thurs., FrT7& Sat.  August 24, 25 & 26  8 p.m.  Sat. Matinee  2 p.m.  Sun.,  Mon., & Tues  August 27,28 &  a ��� 8p.m.*  ���MMkM* Coast News, August 23,1978  5.  Penny McClymont makes the presentation of the $1,000 cheque to Andy Devine  of Langdale. Andy won it in the Sea Cavalcade Draw.  Book Review  Legions of the Lost  By John Moore  The recent terrorist attack  on thc African mining town of  Kolwezi had one very interesting side-effect. In response to  the emergency there marched  out of the past what thc poet  Kipling called "the legion of  thc lot ones and the cohorts  of the damned"; La Legion  Etrangere, The French  Foreign Legion. "Marched"  is not exactly the word; in  fact they dropped by parachute in a surprise move to  rescue the remaining Europeans in the town, getting a  two day jump on the Belgians,  with whom they were supposed to be cooperating, and  causing a minor diplomatic  flurry as a result. The move  was typical of the Legion,  with its long career of doing  dirty jobs and fighting forgotten wars, usually alone or  with the added disadvantage  of unreliable allies. At Kolwezi the Legionnaires were  again alone in the vanguard,  operating with dubious authorization, and once again they  were successful. The relief of  Kolwezi was a dead-end  news story, an eruption of  violence incomprehensible  to anyone not acquainted  with the intricacies of African  politics. It exercised a brief  emotional and sensational  appeal in the media, then  sank without a trace into the  puddle of apathy, ignorance  and ongoing international  tension that makes up our  daily mass consciousness. In  short, it was an absolutely  typical Legion operation,  the kind which earned them a  reputation and an image more  enduring than the significance  of any battle they ever fought.  For most of us, the Foreign  Legion is the adolescent  fable of Beau Geste, the burning sands, the famous order  "march or die", the lost  heroic misfits. The myth  was created mostly out of the  writings of American jounal-  ists, not a few of whom served  in the Legion and survived,  usually by desertion, to tell  the tale in lurid articles with  titles like "The Legion of  Hell", "Five Years of Tor-  ture in the Foreign Legion",  "Cutthroats of the Legion",  etc. for magazines like the  Saturday Evening Post. At  some point in my youth 1  acquired (I'm not sure how or  when), a copy of one such  testament, entitled "In the  Foreign Legion". Published  in 1910 (mine is the 1928  printing and for all 1 know  thc thing's out of print)  the author, thc proverbial  heart-broken American  journalist, identifies himself  only as Legionnaire 17889.  Despite the author's avowed  intention    to    expose    the  cruelties and horrors of life most important traditional  in the Legion and discourage celebration; the anniversary  other men from enrolling, it   of the  battle  of Camerone,  was this kind of writing, as  the incipient melodrama  of thc nom de plume suggests,  that did so much to romanticize and advertise the Legion  as a ready-made hell on earth  for guilty consciences and  romantic suicides. While the  author admits that there were  many such "lost men"  in the Legion, and cannot  resist telling some of the traditional Legion tales, he is at  great pains to point out that  the Legion's best recruiting  agent in those days was  hunger. Poor unemployed  workmen, he says, were the  mainstay of the Legion. That  may have been true in his time  but thanks to books like  In the Foreign Legion, ably  assisted by two world wars, it  did not remain true for long.  Geoffrey Bocca's La Legion  is a much better book overall.  Published in 1964 by Cardinal  Books, two years after the  debacle of Algeria which  sounded the death knell of  the Legion as most people  remember it, La Legion is  no dry military history, but  then no history of the Legion  ever is. The Legion's battles  have been, with the exception  of Dien Bien Phu and Algeria,  completely obscure. Bocca,  like so many others, tries to  capture the human essence  of the Legion. He opens the  book appropriately with a  description  of  the   Legion's  fought on April 30, 1863,  during the Mexican War.  Camerone was an utterly  insignificant action in a  futile war, a senseless engagement in which sixty Legionnaires stood off two thousand  Mexicans for nine hours.  When the Mexicans finally  overwhelmed the ruined  hacienda in which the Legionnaires were holed up, they  were too astonished at the  obstinate valour of their  opponents to kill the three  survivors. Camerone is mentioned in no history books;  it is the Legion's private  anniversary of its spiritual  birth.  Bocca's book abounds with  anecdotes, from the eccentric  commanders to the career of  El Hadj, "The Pilgrim",  a German professional soldier  who deserted the Legion and  joined the Arabs to become  one of the Legion's most dangerous and tenacious  enemies. One of the best  tales is the story of a young  officer who was shot in an  ambush in the desert. An  old trooper inexplicably ran  back to try to save him, but  he too was killed. When the  Legion counterattacked,  another officer searched  the bodies of the two men  for personal effects. In the  old trooper's wallet he found  a picture of a beautiful young  woman.   In the wallet of the  young officer, he found a  picture of an older woman,  the boy's mother, and with a  shock he realized that the  two pictures were unmistake-  ably of the same woman.  He was able to use his  influence to get to the bottom  of the mystery. The old  trooper had, in his youth,  married a beautiful girl  who presented him with a  son, then began to cuckold  him, flaunting her infidelity  mercilessly. Broken-hearted,  he joined the Legion, never  to return. In time their son  grew up, earned a commission  in the Belgian army, and  having a taste for adventure,  enrolled in the Legion, keeping his rank. Men seldom  used their real names in the  Legion and father and son  had never guessed the nature  of their relationship.  Bocca also records the  agony of the independence  of Algeria, and of the Legion  that called that hostile country  home. Throughout thc book  he stresses that the often  inexplicable heroic fighting  spirit of the Legion was not  motivated by fear or despair.  The Legion was an army of  mercenaries, yet the multinational misfits of its ranks  possessed a unique and  enduring esprit de corps.  Lost to the world, they were  redeemed by the Legion,  and it is interesting to note  that the Legionnaires swore  allegiance to no state, not  even France, but to the flag  of the Legion alone. It was  this terrible doglike loyalty  to the Legion which led many  of them to desert their beloved  barracks and join the OAS,  the secret terrorist army  dedicated to a French Algeria,  The Legion suffered the consequences. It was extensively  purged in 1962; its finest  officers imprisoned, its men  discharged and left to the  tender mercies of the police  of a dozen countries. Headquartered  in  Corsica  Come cry  with me '&  By Ann Napier  Write Box 3, c/o toast  News  Dear Ann:  I have a problem. I am an  ordinary housewife. Everything  in my life is o.k. I find myself  blue, and depressed for no  reason. I just feel like thc bollom  is gone out of everything. My  life seems futile. I cry for no  reason I know. What can 1 do  about it? Why do I leel this way?  Feelln' Blue  Dear Fcelin' Blue:  Will it help to know mosl of  civilized mankind goes Ihruugh  these wondcrings and dips? The  goals we set for ourselves and  the reality sometimes have such a  gap. We arc getting older, sometimes losing our looks. Our  goals slip further from our  grasp. The people wc love arc  far away, or dead. It is always  bad to lose a loved one. First,  check your health. A healthy  body, a healthy mind. Protein  and vitamins ��� be sure your  nutrition is of the best. It takes a  couple of months of vitamins  before you feel the results. Set  goals that are obtainable, small  goals and with these successes  behind you, tackle larger goals.  Be sure you have time for yourself, and time to go out and  visit. Go to a movie. We have to  VLMSSIFIED'A27S  most boys do, I outgrew my  love affair with the fabled  "legion of the lost", but the  Legionnaires have traded  blue greatcoats and red kepis  for the camouflage and berets  of modern commandos. The  Legion is not the refuge it  was, but they report no lack  of volunteers, and the idea of  enlisting foreign cutthroats to  fight foreign cutthroats still  obviously enjoys some popularity in French military  circles. For over a hundred  years the Legion has absorbed  the misfits of the world and  have recreation, a balanced life  If there is something you always  wanted to do. start to learn, or  do it now. One step at a time.  Thc feeling of accomplishment  will spur you on. When one is  busy at something one enjoys  time flics, one doesn't look back  and/or fear thc future. 1 hope  1 have been of some help.  They say thc masses arc living  lives of quiet desperation ��� I  believe it.  Dear Ann:  I am writing about my feelings.  I gct hurl easily. I'm a woman in  my twenties, I want to sit in my  husband's lap and kiss and hug.  more than hc wants to. I am sure  hc doesn't feci like it as much  as I do, why is il I am always  hungry for affection? This causes  my hurt feelings when hc pushes  me away or just doesn't respond.  I am in tears and things between  us arc even cooler.  Waterworks  Dear Waterworks:  I think women and children and  some men thrive on affection.  Some people can't show it. They  aren't used to being touched.  kissed, and petted while young.  When they are grown there is a  barrier to expressing tenderness,  and affection. Most women show  how they feel, and it is like  stroking the cat. It may not purr  but its motor is running. I think  everyone should show how he  or she feels up to a certain  point. Pick your times: not when  someone is resting after hard  work, reading or watching a  favourite T.V.show. He may  resent the interruption. Pick  your times and get your strokes,  it is like sunshine. Hard to get  enough of.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechell,  the leftovers of every inter-  ^^^^^^^ over-   national and civil war ��� as  run by tourists and curiosity long as there's a war some-  seekers, it has kept a low where, there will be potential  profile for fifteen years.   As   Legionnaires.  J0��fi The C/luciiy  /fy^ Gower Point Esplanade  886-2681  End-Of-Summer Celebration  Watercolours by George  and Mildred Doubt  of Gower Point  open weekday evenings & weekends from 2 p.m.  HD  ENDER HARBOUR DIESEL LTD.  Parts and Diesel Engine Repairs  Try us for:  ���Hydraulic hose  and fittings  (Weatherhead) (Synflex)  ���Batteries  ���Filters  -V Belts  ���Detroit Diesel Parts  ���Fully-equipped  Service Truck  ���Welding:  Canox Depot  40' STEEL RAMPS  883-2616 or 883-9921  INCOME TAX  FRANCHISE  AVAILABLE  BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE  We are looking for  an Individual to operate  an income tax office  In Gibsons,  Wc furnish:  Training  Advertising  Supplies  For further Information  write or call:  H&RBIock,  243 6th Street,  New Westminster,  V3L3A5  Phi 524-4252  GETTING  'BOMBED'  IS DYNAMITE!  sfimsl  ^tiJZiOKtbB.  ��� Financial assistance  ��� Management counselling (CASE)  ��� Management training  ��� Information on government  programs for business  Can we help you?  See our Representative  at: Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt.  Tel: 885-9561  on: Wednesday, August 30,1978  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  (Branch Ollice Address)  145 West 15th Street,   North Vancouver, B.C.  980-6571  78 Toyota Celica Demonstrator  75 Toyota Corolla Wagon ��� $3,995.  73 Toyota Celica ��� Best Offer  ALL LIKE NEW  Call me or come in and test drive  DeanR.CIapp   Sales Mgr.   886-7919  DL#01342A  D0N7  DRINK  AND DRIVE.  TOY  OTA  TOY  OTA  TOYO  OYOTAl  TAJSEPELI 9m  TOYOTA TOYO  OR  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS SALES & SERVICE IN GIBSONS  Warranty Parts & Servicing For  Toyota Cars and Trucks  Dean Clapp, Sales Manager      886-7919        Dt#01342A Coast News, August 22,1978.  �� CBC Radio  Bt Maryanne West  Salt water sailors on Canada's  coast arc usually the subject of  aural history documentaries but  this week Between Ourselves  turns ils attention to thc men  v, ho go down to the lake in ships.  All over Kingston old lake men  are sitting in Captain's chairs  scanning thc waters for even a  ghost of a ship folding into thc  inland sea of Iheir past. Old  sailors, including a ninety-three  year old Captain, recall the Great  Lakes days of sailing ships and  modern steam ships, discuss  what the Seaway did for the  Great Lakes and comment on thc  outlook for Ihe future on Inland  ' .ilts which can lie heard Saturday al 6:15p.m,  Wednesday, Augut' 23  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m.,  Nicholas Nicklehy by Dickens-  Part VII.  Mostly Music: !0:20p.m��� Music.  Magic and Myth, third of five-  part scries continued all week.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m.. Norwegian  culture, third of five part series  continued all week.  Thursday, August 24  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m., Clouds  of Witness, by Dorothy Sayers.  Playhouse:    8:04     p.m.,     Thc  Vidocq    Society,     by    Gordon  Pcngilly and Ben Tarver.  Country Road: 8:30 p.m., Jerry  Reid   and   Tania   Tucker.   Dale  Russell.  Friday, August 25  Panning  for  Gold:   8:04   p.m..  discussion of current books and  films.  Jazz Radio-Canada:  H..1I) p.m..  The Acadian Jazz Ensemble wiih  Don Palmer. ,la�� Mansion.  Saturday, August 26  Between Ourselves: 6:15 p.m.,  Inland Salts, prepared by Joan  Finnigan and narrated by Bruce  Smith.  Anthology:    10:05    p.m.,    Thc  Poet's Voice-Part  VIII.  Fantasy  and Dreams, Graves, Shakespeare, Burns. Coleridge. Martha  Maria van Ronyon, a poem by  Elizabeth Jones.  Music from the Shows: 11:05  p.m., Films of Errol Flynn-  Part 11.  Sunday, August 27  Noel Coward: 1:05 p.m., The life  and times of.  The Entertainers: 4:35 p.m.,  Your number One Song-Part II,  the Depression of the Thirties.  Music de Chez Nous: 7:05 p.m.,  Le Nouveau Trio de Montreal.  Chopin. Smetcna, Turina, Schumann.  My Music: 8:35 p.m.. B.B.C.  Quiz.  Folk Fair: 9:05 p.m.. Welsh  Folk Music.  Monday:        Festival    Theatre:  9:04 p.m.. Once in a Lifetime,  by Moss Hart and George Kaufman. A satire on Hollywood.  C.B.C.-TV Highlights  Saturday:    Sports    Golf    Pros  from Jasper, 1:30 p.m.; Baseball.  Expos versus Giants, 4:00 p.m.  Superspecial: Jean-Pierre  Ferland, Between Chopin and  William Tell.  Sunday: Victorian Memory:  12:30 p.m.. Princess Alice,  grandchild of Queen Victoria.  The Other Child: 9:00 p.m..  Special about burns.  Summer Symphonies: 10:00p.m.,  simulcast on FM-Winnipcg  Symphony.  T  Paintings on view at the Estuary  An end-of-summer celebration  of beach and sea...this is the  collection of paintings by George  and Mildred Doubt now showing  at The Estuary on Gower Point  Esplanade. The Doubts have  roamed beaches from Hopkins  to West Sechelt with water  colours and pens, gathering an  airy and space-feeling number of  paintings throughout this rewarding summer of fine weather.  George and Mildred Doubt  are long-time residents of Gower  Point and have painted regularly  along   thc   shores   for   fifteen  years. Their work is known '..y  numerous people from this area  through exhibition in Vancouver  but this is the first time a true  collection has been shown on the  Sunshine Coast. It will give a  wider audience of people an  opportunity to see the work of  these two thoughtful and professional painters.  The Doubts are masters of the  beach scene. The pearly greys  and tans of sun-bleached logs  against the pebbles or boulders  of our stretch of shore, against  its wide-spread waters with far-  off fishermen, are a theme that  finds a hundred changing  expressions in their painting  summer. George's work shows  the rock and surge of driftwood  logs piled in uneven scallops,  or sheer drops of cliff banks  with arbutus hanging on with  grasping roots. He is a teacher  of Graphics at Killarney Secondary School and shows his firm  understanding of space and  subtle colour. "We like to push  thc negative shapes" he remarks  and this shows in the unexpectedness and beauty of the arrange-  CAMpbeir?  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE   HEART OFSECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for Coast News  Classified Ads.  38:  Monday, August 28  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m.,  Vanity Fair, by Thackery.  Gold Rush: 8:30 p.m., Brian  Smith and Rae McGuire of  Trooper, Roy Wood and his  Whizzo Band.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m., Great  Conductors, continued alt week.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Canadian  and American film and book  publishing industries, continued  all week.  Tuesday, August 29  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m.. Inspector  West at Bay, by John Creasey.  Touch   the   Earth:   8:30   p.m.,  Bim. Huckle. guitarist Bob Had-  Icv; Bartlett and Rika Rubsaat.  C.B.C.-FM Radio  Saturday: Audience: 9:05 p.m.,  The Musical Life, a collection of  reminiscences and observations  about music and music making,  by twelve of this century's  most prominent musicians.  SHOE  SALE  CAMpbcll's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  By Ian Corrance  Penguins    and    Other    Weird  Happenings:  Reports of penguins at the top  end of Vancouver Island; nonsense, you'd think so, but it  looks like it's true. Several  sightings have been seen in thc  past week so who am 1 to laugh at  it. Sitting around at Sunday  dinner we were trying to come up  with theories as to how the heck  they got here. Thc current  explanation  (that's not a pun)  "A Hunting - You     > fe  Brian Ludwig and  Coast News  photographer  Ian Corrance found this water snake preparing  to have  week.  fish for dinner in Roberts Creek  1  We have many  tires for light truck  and RV's on special, especially  for you hunters, to help you  get there and back again.  Have your vehicle  completely checked  before going-  a) tires ��� condition and pressures?  b) balancing ��� shimmy and shakes?  c) alignment ��� wanders and pulls?  d) front end suspension ��� worn and loose parts?  e) shocks ��� bouncing and wandering?  f) brakes ��� worn out, pulling?  g) exhaust systems ��� leaking?  to your one stop service centre  and talk over a deal over a cup of coffee.  Satser^  L_  OASTAL 1  TIRE & SUSPENSION CENTRE  hues  MTRE  886-2700  1 Mile West ol Gibsons On Hwy 101  !  is that they were blown up across  the equator by a southern hurricane and their directional  instincts sent them off to the  closest pole. Whatever it is it  sure is interesting; guess all the  bird books can soon look forward  to an updated printing.  It's been a year of strange  reports all around. For those of  you who did not read the Province  on Wednesday, August 16 here  is an interesting passage from  the regular Odd Spot column:  "MOSCOW���A sea lion surrounded by killer whales cried out  for help and was saved by dolphins, Tass news agency said  Tuesday.  Tass said Soviet sailors witnessed the incident recently  from the fishing vessel Nevelskoi  off thc coast of Kamchatka in  thc Soviet Far East.  Tass said the sea lion was  surrounded by the killer whales,  which were closing in, when it  roared���sending out a distress  call. Within minutes, thc dolphins  turned away. But it was only a  tactical manoeuvre and some  distance away, the whales  suddenly changed direction and  bore down on the sea lion again.  Tass said the dolphins rushed  to the sea lion's aid again, leaped  over the whales and formed a ring  around thc sea lion.  "The predators had to leave  the battlefield ingloriously,"  Tass said. The sea lion was  saved."  There have been  reports  of  Wildlife  corner  giant lizards down by Allouette  Lake, the spoonbill sandpiper  in Delta, the sockeye running  down the inside of Vancouver  Island on their way to thc States  and getting all the Yanks mad.  Even heard a report about  skipjacks in between the Charlottes and the mainland, which  would mean the Japanese Current must be in close, and now  someone tells me that they saw  a person not only fishing, but  catching smelts at the wharf  in Gibsons.  One reassuring thing about it  is that it's not only humans  that arc losing their directions.  For some reason writing that  last sentence reminded me of a  report 1 read a few years ago  about a species of goose that had  become extinct on its native  territory. After a good deal of  time and expense some wildlife  service finally got them back to  their homeland and breeding  happily again. It's good to hear  when something like this  happens, except in this case there  was a twister. The name of the  goose was the Amchitka Goose.  Water Snake:  I was down at the mouth of  Roberts Creek about ten days  ago when Brian Ludwig called  me over. He had found a water  snake about twenty-five feet up  from the creek with a fish in its  mouth. The fish was still alive  and wriggling so it had just  caught it. It had it sideways in  its mouth, and as long as we  peered at it, it wouldn't eat  its dinner, so we stood back a  bit and within a few seconds  there was only a slightly fatter  snake and no fish. It's interesting  thc way they swallow their  prey. They get it head first,  then they almost literally walk  up it with their mouths open and  it is gone.  The only fish that fitted the  description of this unfortunate  one was a gunnel, but I haven't  time to read up on it fully to make  a positive identification.  After it finished its meal it  took off for the creek and we  spent an enjoyable five minutes  trying to follow its progress in  the water. Every so often it would  SCHOOL DISTRICT N0.46 (SECHELT)  SCHOOL OPENING INFORMATION  PRE-REGISTRATION AND INFORMATION  School Counsellors will be available in schools during normal hours for the  purpose of registration and timetable review:  Chatelech Jr. Secondary ��� Tuesday, August 29 and Thursday, August 31  Elphinstone Secondary ��� Tuesday, August 29, onwards  Pender Harbour Secondary ��� Thursday, August 31 and Friday, September 1  School secretaries will be in the larger elementary schools from Tuesday,  August 29, onwards for student registration.  SCHOOL DATES AND TIMES  The first day of school is Tuesday, SEPTEMBER 5. School will open and close  at the regular time. There will be no school on Wednesday, September 6.  NON-INSTRUCTIONAL DAYS IN THE 1978/79 SCHOOL YEAR  School will not be in session for students on the following days:  Wednesday, September 6,1978  Friday, October 13,1978  Monday, November 27,1978  Friday, February 23,1979  Friday, June 29,1979  Schools will operate on the same schedule as last year.  BUS ROUTES  Some minor changes and/or improvements may prove possible after school  has operated for a week or two. Initially, however, routes and times will be  unchanged from last year, except that only one bus will go down to Garden  Bay. Details of that schedule can be obtained from Mark Myers at 883-2347.  ments that both he and Mildred  perceive and use.  Mildred Doubt's work, often  smaller in format, shows a delicacy and a discerning eye for  subtleties in colour, for beach  colours are so sun-strained that  they take much study to avoid  the obvious. She has in this  collection a number of studies  of fragile boney trees peeled by  weather of leaf and bark but  contrasting beautifully with  living plants.  This exhibition will continue  until thc end of August. During  this remaining time the gallery  will endeavour to be available  to viewers in thc late afternoons so that visitors can see  thc paintings and Muriel Far  fitt's porcelains, still showing,  in thc best light.  Granny's  Dinner  MENU:  Cold sliced ham  Potato salad  Chilled vegetables & pickles  Dessert  Place the ham on a platter  and garnish with cherry tomatoes and parsley.  Potato salad: Dice boiled  potatoes and mix in diced  green onions, celery, radishes  and    gherkins. Moisten  with salad dressing with pickle  juice in it, and salt and  pepper.  Vegetables: Celery, radish  roses and tomatoes.  DESSERT: Ice Cream  Ice cream with blackberry  cordial poured over it, served  with vanilla wafers.  stop and sit with its head a couple  of inches above thc surface,  enabling us to keep track of it.  From talking with people that  have been around for a while,  the snakes were, or are quite  common, but I've only seen a  couple of water snakes in the  eleven years I've been here.  Maybe that's because most of  my swimming is done on the  spur of the moment at beach  parties, and I don't think snakes  stay up that late.  More about Herons:  John Hind Smith and myself  went down to the heronry in  Howe Sound. Wc had heard from  Keith and Rhonda of the Reifel  Sanctuary, they were coming up  and we thought it would bc a  good idea to give them an updated report.  We were disappointed to see  that there was absolutely no life  going on at all, and thought at  first that the place had been  abandoned. There were plenty  of egg shells around the bottom  of the trees; didn't see any  skeletons of young, which I  kind of expected. They were  probably carted off by predators.  John got a chance to test out his  folk lore by looking to his compass  in order to find the next nesting  tree. He doesn't deserve too  many accolades for this, as the  computations were made a bit  easier by the fact that we could  sec the tree before he made his  calculations, but I must admit,  hc did come up with thc right  direction anyway.  When we got back to the truck,  both Keith and Rhonda were  there. They had come down and  recognized the vehicle so hung  around waiting for thc wet and  bedraggled twosome to appear.  They are up to start the banding of this year's young birds,  so will bc setting up the traps  again at Cameron's. On Wednesday John and I arc going up  for a visit so next week I'll be  able to give you a report on how  they arc doing.  While we were standing  talking, Doug (I think) Gillctt  drove up. When we mentioned  thc empty nests, hc informed us  thc young were already up and  about, so that was good news.  If you notice anything interesting around, give mc a call  at 886-78I7 or 886-2622. It  doesn't have to be penguins or  giant lizards; often the most  interesting things happen with  animals wc see all the time. Ta.  TRUCKS  \ental ��� Leasinc  ��� Also ���  Domestic and  Industrial  '.isuie Re  885-^84 Coast Strokers  Coast News,  By Dennis Gray  Goldbar: the name immediately conjures up visions of a rich  bonanza. However, my casual  inquiry from some of the townspeople was unable to find the  origin of the name. If there  ever was any wealth here, it's  more obvious source was the  extensively logged mountains  surrounding the town. Goldbar  is a small town on the road  east from Everett, Washington,  to Winatchie.  If it has an obvious name  (which its residents seem to  accept without meaning) it has  two neighbouring towns whose  names are a little more puzzling.  Startup and Sultan. Although the  source of wealth, whatever it  was, seems depleted, the area  provides some of the best motorcycle trials country I have ever  seen. Thc American leg of the  world trials was held here in 1976  and last Sunday it was thc  location for the Washington  Slate Trials Championship.  Although much of the area was  warmed   by   bright    sunshine,  high in the rugged Goldbar  mountains it was overcast and  gloomy. The whole day was like  five thirty p.m. November.  The heavy timber in which  most of the sections were laid  out cut the light down even  more, making photography  almost impossible. One person  used an electronic flash; unfortunately it was not me, so I  have no pictures of the event.  Just under one-hundred  riders completed in the two day  event, coming from as far away  as Calgary, Alberta and many  states. The eventual winner in  fact was from Colorado. Goldbar  trial sections are characterized  by one common ingredient:  rocks. Some sections were dry  creckbeds, some were active  creeks but always the same  rocks, big jagged boulders plied  on boulders.  One particularly difficult  section was a five-hundred foot  long sleep stairway of these  slippery irregular teetering  boulders. To ascend this required  every ounce of skill and energy  a rider possessed and sometimes  it extracted some skin as well.  There was no alternate route.  To ride the loop one must conquer  this cruel frightening section.  Since the loop (fourteen sections)  was to be completed three times,  riders completing this section  must have been discouraged by  the thought of having to ride it  two more times that day. That  so few riders dropped out is an  indication of the determination  and stamina of trials riders. It  was a good day for riding and a  good day for spectating, and if the  significance of the name Goldbar  is lost on the residents, it was  not lost on the Trophy Committee. Thc trophies were marble  plaques with a cast metal figure  of an old miner complete with  six-gun, panning gold.  As 1 sit in our motel room  writing this and admiring the  two beautiful plaques my sons  won, I am also apprehensive:  if thc customs people value these  treasures as highly as I do, I  will be unable to pay the duty on  them. Keep stroking.  ���  j  >  aam    B '  Lui  Y  '���Vfcf'  rHvsWMr:  JSKiCi^W'  mmt  H.  MB' v  I'M  i  Til  \  i3  8u  w  ^a^aaa\^M  ���j^^'^^^Nteiiii.''';'���'���  ���  K   - _-  i  ��  August 22,1978  m  <sjiV  The advertisers on this page  are members of:  GIBSONS HARBOUR  BUSINESS ASSOCIATION  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  c.    ��������� mW^ P|i 'o-^n pt  ���.I '.j.  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  ��� Dining Room    886-9033     Xour H��?i? .  s uuu 9Vdo        Connie Achterberg  Keith Evans presents Jeff Brown and Gordon Harvey with their trophy for winning  the Men's doubles Event in the Sea Cavalcade Tournament.  P.S.: C.P.T.A. Trials at Secret  Cove, Sunday, August 27,  10 a.m. Hope to see you there.  VLASSIFIED ADS  John Hind-Smith's long campaign to get pictures  of the osprey In Pender Harbour is finally paying  off. This is his most recent achievement.  Hind-Smith and the osprey  By John Hind-Smith  I can hear thc groans already  when the readers of the Coast  News pick up their papers and  see the picture of the osprey.  "Not again, surely!" I can hear  them say, "this guy's as bad as  Ian and the herons". They will  probably throw up their hands  in despair and start writing  letters to the Editor complaining  bitterly about the quality of the  material accepted for publication.  However, you must admit  that this picture does look a  little bit more like a bird than the  other one did and if I keep on  trying, I'm sure I'll come up with  a winner sometime. Trouble is  the birds might have flown by  that time.  I have been watching this  pair of ospreys for some time  now. There is a young one residing in the nest at the present  time and the adults are trying to  encourage it to fly.    It keeps  4H��  YOUR AUTQPLAN  CENTRI  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  886-9121  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Evenings  Norm Peterson  886-2607  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  flapping its wings and jumping  around but so far it has avoided  taking the big step forward, outward or downward, whichever  comes first.  The top of the snag on which  the nest is constructed is a long,  long way up in the air and I  really don't blame the youngster  for hesitating. I guess the first  flight of a bird is like someone  learning to ride a bike and wondering afterwards what all the  uncertainty was about. At the  present time the parents leave the  nest for quite long periods of  time and sit in a tree some distance away calling to their  offspring to do its thing. They  come back occasionally to give it  a little pep talk but so far junior  has not plucked up enough  courage to take off. If the wing-  span is anything to go by, he/she  must be almost as big as its  parents and according to Keith  Simpson, the man from Environment Canada studying herons,  predatory birds should have left  their nests a long time ago, so  we really don't know what's  going on here. Maybe they  got off to a late start or something.  Talking of herons, Keith is  up here again this week and is  going to try and band the young  birds.    Last time he was well  pleased with his success banding  the adults so let's wish him success   with   the   young   ones.  Actually this was the first time  adult birds had been banded and  they are now the 'proud' possessors of two bands, one red with  black letters or numbers which  are very visible to bird watchers,  and a  smaller aluminum  one.  It   is   hoped  that  by   keeping  records  of where  these  birds  are sighted and for how many  years, etc., something more will  be learned about their life styles.  Drop off your Coast Newa  Classifieds    at    Campbell's  Family    Short    *    Leather  Goodi In down-town Secbelt.  886-2936  IB SNACKS IN THE SUN  HEALTH FOODS  886-9737  CLEAN IT NOW!  Time Sets Stains  Before you Store it Away, Bring it  f$  to Us for Cleaning.  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS A REPAIRS  Cf)/tfpMf  DRVdERIUIlG  seruite  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best I 886-2200  The Home of People Prices  music Weavers'  SUMMER CLEARANCE  SALE  All Albums Reg. $7.98 are Nowff.ij  All 2-Album sets $J.59  Sale Tues.--Fri. Aug.22���25  Lower Gibsons Open til 9 Fri.  We now   M   Wk   Master  accept    ^jj W   Charge  *  J  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.  gomroon cm  for your convenience we are open:  6a.m.���9p.m. Mon.���Fri.  7a.m.���4 p.m. Weekends  FOR A DELICIOUS LIGHT LUNCH  GIVE THE  VEGIE-BURGER A TRY!  886-2888  Church Services  Roman Catholic Services  Rev.T.Nicholson, I'aslor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:011 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechelt:8:30 a.m. Our Lady of  LourdesChurch. Indian Reserve  10:00a.m. Holv Family Church  885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  Sunday School 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible Study   Tuesday      7i30  Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  '   Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M.Reinhardt  9:30a.m.-St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat.. 4:00 p.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreibcrg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  Revival - 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Phone 886-2622 %r  NOTICE BOARD__,fj  $************���******���********���*���*���**  or     886-7817  ARTS & CRAFTS  Sponsored by Pender Harbour Health Clinic and being held  Saturday, August 26, 11 a.m. at Madeira Park Community  Centre. Refreshments available. "34  ISRAEL  Wednesday, August 30, 7:30 p.m.:  Grant and Barbara Livingstone, former local residents, now living in Israel, will give an  informative evening on the Land of Israel at Glad Tiding's Tabernacle, Gibsons. A warm welcome to all. #35  SAILING RACE  Sunday, August 27. Starting time 11 a.m. For information phone  Merle Nelson 886-7127 #34  HEADSTART PRENATAL CLASSES  September 11 and 18,1978, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Chatelech Junior  Secondary School. Women up to six months pregnant welcome.  Bring husbands. No cost. For further information and pre-registration, phone 886-2228.  ELPHINSTONE PIONEER MUSEUM  Now open for the summer, 9 a.m.���4 p.m., Monday through  Saturday.  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 1:30���  3:30and on Saturdays 1:30���4:00 p.m.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For information call  886-9569 or 886-9037. t.f.n.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement. tfn t  ]i��Xm\\\lil\VJM\Vll>tU&  It's no different today. Coast News Classified ads are still the place to turn to when you  v.ish to buy or sell campers, tents, vacation  equipment or anything else. Coast News, August 22,1978.  Lockstead reports  Youth  Guess Where,  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the correct location of the above  drawn from the barrel. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  Last week's winner was Timothy Laplante of Box 58I, Sechelt, who correctly  located the pictured gateway as being at the west end of Beach Avenue in Lower  Roberts Creek.  'Astounded9 - a grocer replies  A new bout of tax and rate  increases wait while the Social  Credit government tries to pick  the best date for a provincial  election. It may be sooner than  we thought.  As the weeks go by, it appears  thc federal Liberals may wait  until the spring of 1979 to call  their election. This creates  problems for Premier Bill Bennett. Many of the activists in  his party provincially are active  Liberals and Conservatives  federally. A healthy distance  between federal and provincial  elections separates federal  and provincial allegiances. After  all you can't ask a fired-up Tory  to suddenly work hand-in-hand  with a fired-up Grit he had been  battling only weeks before.  Another factor in thc election  timing is the state of the  economy.     Not  Socreds failed to "turn the  economy around", as they used  to say before last election,  they have encountered new pitfalls. Earlier this month the  Conference Board of Canada  predicted that all Canadian  provinces will experience economic growth in the remainder  of thc year ��� all provinces  with one exception: British  Columbia.  At the same time other economic analysts are predicting  that housing construction in the  U.S. is in for a fall next year.  If so, the lumber market ��� the  life raft of the B.C. economy  these past two years ��� could  sink.  Faced with these bleak predictions. Bennett may decide  to seek another mandate as  quickly as possible.    Hc knows  Continued from Page Three  ready have far too many regulations imposed on us by a few  articulate people while the silent  majority says nothing.  2. Our business is a familv  enterprise as is already known.  Wc arc required to compete with  the big supermarkets, and  because people tend to worship  bigness for bigness' sake, it is  necessary for us to give more by  way of service than they do. lt  is not difficult for us to compete  pticcwise ��� in fact we can and do  do better in most instames One  of the advantages we hiv as a  lamily business is thai i : can  shape our business 10 s it the  needs of our customers an that is  what it is really all about. If you  want to bc successful in business  you have to supply in goods and  services what you see your customer would like to have. I  hope that thc Co-op has benefitted from being open on Sunday.  Their opening has not affected  our business in the least. So if  their members and customers  want this kind of service, then I  believe they should provide it,  but not simply because they see  that we are doing well.  3, Thc third issue is one of  economics. When the magnitude  of the Sunnycrest Mall became  known to us  mid-summer two  years ago we knew that we would  lose a very substantial portion  of our sales volume for six to  eight months at least. We knew  we had to take steps ourselves to  survive. Our predictions came  true. It is costly to run a food  store these days, and some of the  major costs are those which go  on every minute of the day, day  in and day out. Some of these  costs are power, refrigeration,  equipment deterioration {which  has to be replaced these days at  staggering costs ever,' few years).  It made sense, since we were  here working most Sundays anyway, to bc open and divide our  fixed overhead by seven days'  sales, instead of six.  4. As to the arguments presented by the writer from Stongs,  1 find from experience that they  are fallacious, or, if I was to be  more generous I would say,  only partially true. Stong's is a  chain of Independent Supermarkets which I know does a good  job and which 1 respect but the  arguments they present do not  hold true here.  a) Thc small evening stores  here, including ours at Hopkins,  cannot begin to cope with the  volume of business in fresh  meats and vegetables on Sunday.  Our size market is just right for  what we arc doing.  b) It is wrong to presume  that there is just so much business to be done in a week, and if  divided by seven, there will  therefore bc less done each day.  Food taken home is consumed,  and when consumed is replaced.  The only people this argument  can apply to arc the locally  domiciled, low. fixed income  people, as for instance, many of  our Old Age Pensioners. This  argument docs not apply to those  who have ample discretionary  spending power, or to the travelling public such as we get here,  or to our own people arriving  home from vacation Sunday  afternoon without food in the  house.  What we arc doing is giving a  much appreciated service at some  sacrifice to our personal freedom  in order that wc may (as a private  family) survive in a very competitive market place. Statistics  reveal that private enterprise in  Canada still provides over  60% of total employment. Big  business has always been given  the big tax breaks. Finally, all  political parties arc revising  their platforms to support the  private sector.  The   private   sector   must   be  only have thc there is a point where unemployment rates become politically unacceptable to the majority  of the pubiic that is employed.  He knows we have been very  close to that point for thc past  permitted to manage its affairs two years.    Will that point be  as it sees fit. Wc bear the rcspon-   reached this winter when per-  look good. Then after the election, if Social Credit wins, the  rate increase will go ahead  far exceeding the ten percent.  In the same fashion, Finance  Minister Evan Wolfe has been  announcing the sales tax will  not be put back up to seven  percent after the federal grant is  removed in September. There is  something rather hollow in that  announcement.  It reminds us of the time Bill  Bennett was sending telegrams  around the province saying he  would not close down the sulphite mill at Prince Rupert if  Social Credit were elected. You  remember the sulphite mill  at Prince Rupert. That's the one  they closed down within a few  months after Social Credit was  elected.  Susan Sproule, representing the Canadian World Youth  will bc in Gibsons until  September I.  The response to the request  for billeting the people has  been good, but still more  places are needed. Anyone  interested in billeting two  youngsters ��� one Indonesian  and one Canadian ��� should  either contact her through Box  23 at the Coast News or phone  her at the Ritz Motel before  September.  Finance is available for this  programme, so no one would  be out of pocket, and it could  be an interesting learning  experience.  ^JU^^aJf Alt ahfa) ajlg ^U ah^ ^U ^> ^U ^U ^U <JU <aV  NDP  *00*S%  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  ,'PT'r *i* *t* *v "T* *���* ���l* ^i* "V ^* nS*P  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL  Wo offer o  ���^_^s Complete Post  Control   Sorvic  883-2531  sibility to pay our bills, be com  petitivc, give adequate services  and meet a large local payroll.  1 am sure the question was  innocently posed because of all  thc argument going on in Vancouver over Sunday opening, but  here at least is our side. We do  what wc feel we have to. Thc  public seems to like it.  Bill Edney,  Gibsons, B.C.  haps    120.000   British    Columbians will be out of work?  The Insurance Corporation of  B.C. has already let it be known  that auto insurance premiums  will be going up at least by  ten percent. This "leak" has  some strategy behind it. At this  point I would not be surprised  to see the I.C.B.C. rate increase  publicly squelched by the cabinet.     That   would   make   them  @rokftt@lt.if<'��<'Hlrr  Summer Business Hours  Mon.-Thurs.  Fri. 8:30-9:00  8:30-5:30       Sat. 9:30-5:00  Cowrie tit  DATSUN  Telephone  464-9611/12  RES: 271-0486  COQUITMM CENFRE  DNSUNUDl  E.E.(Mickey) Coe  2780-2786 Barnet Highway  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B1B9  -n-  pfSALE  (CONTINUES��  until ~^   (D  Aug. 26th       .  Sew Easy  ~~> 885-2725  __��� We Now Carry Emu and Super Yarn  "Cowrie St. Sechelt ., 1  BBG-7133  We handle  I.C.B.C. claims  Hwy. 101  Gibsons  DOLLAR  Jhe biggest little store on the Coast  The complete food store where VARIETY, QUALITY,  FRIENDLY SERVICE, & LOW PRICES go hand in hand.  DOLLAR  FOODS  No Matter How You Look At It   KEN'S HAS THE BEST SELECTION OF FRESH FRUITS AND PRODUCE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  If you require assistance,  our produce manager,Graham is always on call to help you with your selection.  ?���*?���  i  fe>3  ��^i  >~~r *  X  .Vi.  ^v*-  ft  *3a  �� v*u:   \j*  w  i  yf��  ��**%  k  ��Fv  ******  i-  nt  ~\  u  -V ,  y  us#'  * 9'      ���-&_�����*  s*  &��%��  a.-w'.  /i  .**>;.-���? . j>'  '���*&>'  *?..*  4-+1**.  ���S,   afca��  l  ^l&5xMSr  4  ���sa  y V  jTrfSr.  >-���*.  fi  _^L  MB  XL  *V  n  v  ate  ^^  ��*^.- *:���  - ��� - ��� ����� 4  ���Utl fr  "���:*:  ��� Free delivery  to the Wharf -  f\EN    S   LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS LTD.  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS  886-2257 - YOU'LL FIND IT HERE  Open 7 days: 9 a.m. ��� 6 p.m.  Except Friday: 9 a.m. ��� 7 p.m.  Sundays and holidays: 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  WHATEVERYOUR NEEDS - ���aw  Coast News, August 22. 1978  The Sunshine  Second Front Page  Sechelt Council  An artist's concept of the first Neighbourhood Pub proposed for the village of Sechelt.  Continued from Page One  silting; and that runoff into the  bay would be against the proposed Sechelt Vicinity Plan. It  was ruled that the points put  forward should be heeded. The  Clerk was instructed to set up a  meeting between the Planner.  Van Egmond, Alderman Kolibas  and himself, to discuss the  proposal.  Alderman Leitner informed  Council that Mr. Swanson will  bc taking over from Mr. Wray  as the airport manager.  The Clerk was instructed to  write a letter of support to thc  B.C.Peace Council, who arc asking for a ban on neutron bombs.  In thc answer it was recommended that the Peace Council  should    ask    that    inspections  should be made on both Russian  and American soil, otherwise thc  ban would be worthless.  Estimates from B.A.Blacktop  were presented by Alderman  Thompson. They are for thc  paving of Dolphin and Inlet.  From four suggestions made by  the company, Alderman Thompson suggested that three of them  bc carried out; the cost would  bc $13,962. This Figure, plus  the SI 1,000 from the Regional  Board for the patching of the  roads, which as yet has not been  done, will mean an overcxpendi-  ture on thc budget of $24,%2.  and will necessitate a short  term loan being made by thc  Village next year until the taxes  arc collected.  Pender Harbour ratepayers report M4���?^:pl~  By Pender Harbour & District  Ratepayers Association Publicity  Committee  Meeting Rejects Water Plan:  Thc Regional District was  called upon to abandon its plans  for a public water system at the  head of Pender Harbour at a  public meeting called by Regional  Director Joe Harrison August 15.  Thc meeting, attended mainly by  residents from the area to be  served by the proposed system,  passed thc motion unanimously  and directed criticism at both  the Regional Board and its works  superintendent Gordon Dixon,  who was singled out again and  again as the person responsible  for the proposal. It was the first  time thc public at large had been  offered a chance to speak on the  long-running water controversy.  Dixon presented an outline of  the planned water system and  explained how the District had  become involved, stating that  "we (the District Works) never  go into an area unless we are  petitioned first". He was immediately challenged by Pender Harbour A.P.C. member Howard  White who asked Dixon to explain  who petitioned him in this  case, since not one person in  thc room seemed willing to support the proposal. Dixon then  stated that he had been directed  to look into the proposal by the  Regional Board, saying anyone  who read past Board minutes  would know this. "I have read  those minutes," White said,  "and as far as I am concerned  they only confirm that this plan  originated with yourself."  Harbour resident Al Lloyd  asked Harrison how it was that  his own opposition and that of  his Advisory Planning Committee  had been passed over by the  other directors on the Regional  Board while Dixon's counsel  was accepted. "What is the point  of our electing directors to the  Regional Board if they are going  to be over-ruled by paid employees?" Lloyd asked. Harrison replied that he would be taking the  matter up with thc Board's  personnel committee.  The meeting expressed very  serious concern about the  planned removal of water from  Anderson Creek, which is one of  the area's most important salmon  spawning sites. Edith Daly of  Garden Bay told the meeting that  the creek had been visited thc  past weekend by no less a person  than Romeo LeBlanc, Federal  Minister of Fisheries, and that  plans were being laid to establish  a seven-acre spawning channel  on thc creek. Mrs. Daly asked  Dixon how he could have gone as  far with his proposal as he had  without getting it first cleared by  the Fisheries Department. Wilf  Harper, who has offered to  donate his land for the proposed  spawning channel, said Anderson  Creek was reduced to "just a  dribble" during the recent dry  spell and there was obviously  no surplus of water available for a  public distribution system.  Mrs. Daly reported that local  Fisheries Officer Ray Kraft was  opposed to the creek's being used  for a public water supply,  although hc felt the secondary  school might be safely supplied  from it.  In a report prepared for the  Regional District in 1977 the engineering firm Dayton and Knight  advised that a reservoir be  created on Lyon Lake to supply  "compensation water" to the  salmon beds during dry spells.  Thc cost of the water system  proposed by Dayton and Knight  was estimated at $420,000 in  1977 dollars and this did not  include 2.5 miles of main line  running from the secondary  school to the Wise subdivision  on East Pender Bay. In an effort  to make the system cost-acceptable to the residents Dixon has  reduced his current estimate to  $380,000 in 1978 dollars, including the 2.5 mile main line. This  reduction was made possible in  part by sacrificing the plan for a  reservoir on Lyon Lake which  could supply "compensation  water" to the salmon beds.  When pressed on the issue of  what he had done to assure the  water system wouldn't interfere with the creek's spawning  capacity Dixon twice pointed out  that the District water system on  Chapman Creek had been an  advantage to salmon spawning.  However he admitted that the  Chapman Creek system does  have lake storage, and this is  what is used to provide water to  the salmon.     With only small  tank storage, thc proposed And-  dcrson Creek system would be of  no help to salmon there.  Several residents criticized  thc District's method of making  its decision to build on thc basis  of petitions. Developer Michael  Wise, who has told thc Regional  Board he may lose his subdivision  if the system doesn't go through,  has been circulating a petition in  the area seeking support for thc  proposal. Two people stood up at  different times saying that they  had signed the Wise petition  but did so on the understanding  the system was wanted by their  neighbours. Because this did  not appear to be the case one said  hc wanted his signature stricken  off the petition, Robbi Peters of  Malaspina Ranch on East Pender  Bay said she didn't think people  realized they were giving the  District power to act on the  system by signing the petition.  "They thought there would be a  referendum or something else  later, after more information  was known."  The meeting reserved its most  outspoken criticism for the District practice of allowing sub-  dividers one vote on the petition  for each lot in their subdivision.  Harbour resident Bill White  called it "a denial of everything  democracy stands for. It should  be one man, one vote." The  meeting passed a resolution calling on the District to institute  a one-man-one-vote rule in all  future petitions and polls.  One resident asked Dixon if  thc District could legally entertain a petition from Wise when  his subdivision was within the  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District and not in Regional  Plumbing  \\  fixtures     *  for the  do-it-yourselfer  TUB & TOP SHOP  will be closed temporarily from  Fri, August 25 through Wed, September 6  Evenings call: 886-7695  Hours:     Wed.���Sat.      10a.m.���5 p.m.  Seaview Place Gibsons        886-7621  Free delivery from Langdale to Roberts Creek.  ..-SCHOOL SUPPLIES ! j  /     'ONE STOP SHOPPING'    /  A COMPLETE SELECTION       Justarrived!        A   bigger   and   better   than   ever    NEW   Hallmark card selectioi  plus  many  new  titles, hardback and paperback books.  PAWKES  book/: gif 1/: /lolioncry  _  i JkW mW < IIMti.l \ ,  886-8013     ,,,:   ,       ['  District jurisdiction.   Dixon said  hc didn't know.  "I believe you do know, Mr.  Dixon," Harrison said. "I would  like to remind you of a conversation between myself, yourself  and the District Secretary-Treasurer in the Regional District  office this morning. The  Secretary-Treasurer stated that  you have no business to even be  talking to a landowner in another  water district, and that you run a  risk of being reprimanded by the  Municipal Affairs Department  by so doing. Do you remember  that conversation, Mr. Dixon?"  Dixon replied in a subdued  voice that he did.  der Harbour. It was pointed  out at the August 17 meeting  of the Regional Board that  the motion to see if there  was any way to help Developer Wise had been initially  made by Director Harrison  himself, consequently his  remarks could have no effect  but bring discredit to the  Regional Board which had  only investigated the possibility of helping Wise at Harrison's suggestion.  Alderman Ted Hume of  Gibsons also was in attendance at the meeting reporting on the recent public meeting  held  in  Gibsons   about   rezoning in the  village. ^^^^^^  In other Regional Board  business, Ed Nicholson  announced his intention to  seek election to the Board in  the November elections.  Director Charles Lee raised  from the table the question of  the editorial in a local paper  which he had last month found  so offensive. Director Lee  read a prepared statement  asking that each director  state his views about the  writing in question. The  agreed time for the meeting  elapsed before the issue could  be dealt with and it will bc  resolved at a later date.  Golf       Police news  ^^ ^^** nil���  tri  t^p  mlmkPT  nf com-    off the mail hi  The Senior Men's Golf  Championship at the Sunshine  Golf and Country Club was  completed this weekend. Pat  Mulligan won the Low Gross  Trophy in the event, carding  a score of 152 for thirty-six  holes. Ed Mcllwaine was  runner-up with a score of  156.  Andy Gray won the Low  Handicap Trophy followed  closely by Bill Fraser and Ray  Taylor. Eric Hume took the  trophy in the higher handicap  division with Charles Carter  and Jim Leith tied one stroke  back.  Due to the number of complaints about speeding cars on  Norwest Bay Road, police will  be increasing patrols of the  area. They will also be setting  up radar traps.  Sechelt to Earls Cove:  August 13: Three rings, a brass  medallion, and five pieces of  silver chain were found on the  beach at Davis Bay. Claimant  should phone the R.C.M.P.  detachment In Sechelt and  describe the articles.  August 14: Public mischief was  reported at Middle Point. Someone deliberately drained a 3,000  gallon reservoir; fortunately the  recent rains have topped it up  again.    The fronts were ripped  off the mail boxes at the shake  mill in Roberts Creek.  August 15: A white Pram dinghy  was lost in the Redrooffs Road  area. It is a hand-made boat  and has two racing stripes on thc  sides.  August 16: A pocket calculator  was found on Cowrie Street.  August 18: A cottage on Sakinaw  Lake was broken into. Three  wicker chairs, valued at $100  each and a foot stool were taken.  A Canadian and a B.C.flag were  stolen from the flag pole at  B.C.Hydro.  Gibsons Area:  August 16: A European down  quilt valued at $145. was stolen  from a home on Marine Drive.  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   386*2465  \n idea < unmiu i- warming up t"  This Is A  Bab\ Bear.  CONSTRUCT'! ',  ��� sal: ���  ��� Quarani  different te  Q.    Why do Fishers weigh so much more lhan other sieves7  A.   The morea slove weighs, tnegreater its so-cam*:   ��� ��� ��� .  put, the Fisher's great weight means it will radiate he.r ' ������-  >    ���  .���    ���  that steel gets hot.   In addition, the lirebnck lining holds ac :    id  This, combined with the bach or side inserted Hue *hi I   ���������  slove, means more neat radiated from the wood burned  This Is A  Mama  Bear.  Q.    Isn't the Fisher Just a sheet metal slove?  A.    Definitely not'The Fisher is constructed ol '���>'  plate    Unlike the inexpensive, thin sheet metal  metal similar to that in the hood of your car. Fisp"i  far thicker than lhal used In the I-beam under your i  ��� ,-���:.  This Is A  3a Bear.  UOOR  ��� superiordooi seaicon,; leti  eliminate1, hazard arka  ��� guarai lee  Withdoo  O.    Won't a steel stove buckle?  A     Not ihe Fisher1 The secured firebrick lining and il  will keep the Fisher from air/ chance ol buckling  guaranteed lor ten years against jusl such problems  This Is A  Grandma  Bear.  EXHAUST  ���outlets aval ibii  ��� UniqUG .������*'.  heat frome* iping       ������-������.  ��� provides eve  ii all  ��� ..'���;'     ice Hue  O.    Dots a steel stove like a Fisher heat as well as a cnsl iron one?  A    Cut Iron was used almost exclusively In the past b<   i  economical way of making a slove   It earned its good reputal  order to be durable, Ihe plates had to be nude thick  rmsaui gat  acast iron slove high radiant mass Steel howe   li  thancast iron Pound lor pound steal iclua phasUii   in  This Is A  Grandpa  Bear.  FIRECHAMBI R  ��� ������  ��� '���.'���  ��� ���-.  ptotv  O.    How efficient li the Fisher?  A.    There a/8 two points 10 consider when attempting ti ��� ���'!  iency of a wixxisiovc One Is combustion etllclency Ihe .  heat translor The two are only successfully married v  the resultant smoke and gases reburned, and that thi  heat thus gem  efficiently transferred to the exterior heating surfaces ol thestovi li  of doing (his often dictates Iradmg one    ell    ���'   ���     for  achieves both is ram indeed  The Fisher does it  Fishei     pali   ted "Sl  design and Inserted flue pipe sel up a swirling motion within |hi   it  .-    ft   thi  gases and smoke swii  again and again river ihe fin   Ihoy ai  burned This swirling motion also tends to force the super hi iti  Ihe outside surfaces of the stove���thus, efficient heal tra   U  J&C ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Centre  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B C. Box 1208  885-2568 TO.  Coast News, August 22,1978.  Sea Cavalcade 1978 - a final look  15'6" "Sidewing" Hourston  Glascraft (new) ���$3,000  42    SailDoat  "Sea Falcon"  lunngged lerro cement) ��� $35,000.  18' Sabrecraft 140Merc ��� $4,900  17    K&C  Thermoglass  115  HP Evinrude ��� $3,000  50 HP Merc Outboard ��� $600  Detroit   Diesels   ��� Two  471 (inline)  ��� Rebuilt V671 (marine equipped)  twin disc gear 3:1  ':-cylinder Nissindiesel  GARDEN  BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  '���'���."���" ..    ,.'".'." .":'.'"  merCrui/er  Dealers for:  VOLVO |     t&  883-272Q   or evenings 883-Q602  7 Days a Week y  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE |l  Sinclair Bay Rd.  Garden Bay  the GIBSONS ALLNIGHTER airtight  CUTS HEATING COSTS  Days -683-7817 (Van.)  11b. of Wood is equal to 6000 BTU's  ��� All Heavy Steel Construction  ��� Burns 10-14 hours on one load  ��� Fire Brick Lined  ��� Hot Water coils right or left hand  on request  ��� Large Cooking Surface  ��� Custom Built to Suit House  ��� Srnal!        Takes 20" wood  ��� Medium    Takes 24" wood  ��� Large        Takes 30" wood  AVAILABLE AT:  Gibsons Building Supplies 886-8141  OR      After 6:00 p.m. at 886-2808  1. Adults who wish to register for part  or full-time classes should contact the  Principal at 886-2204.  2. Students new to the area should  contact the school as soon as possible in  order to ensure registration in the  classes of their choice. The Fiction Shelf  THECHORD  By L. R. Peterson  Local resident Lionel Singlehurst painted this picture of Pitcairn Island which he  firsl saw in 1917. Mv sreiU grand-father,  who  founded the company, was  born in Mincing Lane, London, England.  Lionel Singlehurst  Profiles  by G.E.Man Cassln  Lionel Singlehurst's latest  painting is of Pitcairn Island,  and it seems a culmination of a  long and interesting life.  Lionel has endless stories of  his seafaring days. He twice  visited Pitcairn Island, once in  1917 while in the British Maritime Marines, so who better  than Lionel to paint a picture  of it, having met the descen-  dents of the Bounty mutineers?  While there, he exchanged  a watch for two coconuts, with  one of the Bounty seamen's  descendents named Christiansen. He was impressed by  how they were able to fix them  by first removing the kernels  without damaging the shells,  then, after a beautiful job of  varnishing them, write "Sou  venir of Pitcairn Island" on  them.  Lionel does not have them  now, as he gave them away,  one to his brother. Hc was  also given a porcupine fish  and some fruit.  As one looks at thc sun  rising in thc painting, it seems  to light up the whole room.  Not that Lionel's room needs  lighting up���hc is a professional interior decorator, and  has decorated some of the  finest mansions in Vancouver,  such as the Rogers', of  Rogers' Sugar Refinery.  As I write this, I have hanging on the wall before me the  painting Lionel did especially  for mc of the tea clipper Ariel,  the ship in which Gilman and  Company, our ancestors, tooK  tea to England from Hankow,  China, where my Dad and his  father before him were born.  Filmbooking  By Allan J.Criuic  In case there are any readers  interested in film who think that  activity towards programming  films for the Kwahtahmoss  Film Society has ground to a  halt, I am writing this short  report to assure you that booking  enquiries arc in process although  only one film has actually been  booked at the time of writing.  I search the mails daily for  responses to booking enquiries  sent out over four weeks ago,  and I have this week sent off  follow-up letters to two film  distributors. A proliferation of  small distributors, several with  important films, has added to thc  work-load of any who would have  the best selection of films from  which to choose. Success in  programming is contingent upon  availability of films for dates  needed and the willingness of  distributors to rent their films  for the minimal rental which a  small film society can manage to  pay.  The foregoing is a prelude to  informing readers that I have no  further information on the Tati  films about which I wrote in my  last article back in July (18).  Those films were intended as  part of a series to be called  Forty Years of Comedy, commencing with Charlie Chaplin's  Modern Times and ending,  five films later, with Eric  Rohmer's comic masterpiece  from  1976,  Die Marquise Von  0 To date, however, only the  Chaplin film is booked and confirmed. I will have more news  next week even if it is necessary  to go to thc expense of making  long distance telephone calls to  obtain it. Nothing other than the  first six films has been requested  at the moment although thc initial  contacts being made will make  subsequent series easier to programme. Among other possibilities under consideration arc  four films in a scries entitled  Forty Yean of Soviet Cinema  which would include both parts  of Eisenstein's Ivan the Terrible,  screened in consecutive weeks,  and the brilliant modern Soviet  film of Nicolai Goubenko, The  Orphans released this year and  screened at thc last Annual  General Meeting of the Canadian  Federation of Film Societies in  Saskatoon during the Victoria  Day weekend. A series of films  by Czechoslovakian directors  is also planned to celebrate the  tenth anniversary of the spirits  which were not subdued by  tanks, and films made by Milos  Forman (of lame for One Flew  Over thc Cuckoo's Nest, among  others) and Jan Kadar (Adrift,  Thc Shop on thc Main Street  and Lies My Father Told Me)  are among thc possibilities. A  series of films made by independent Hollywood directors such as  Robert Altman, Arthur Penn and  Martin Scorsese has also been  suggested, and a series of Italian  films which might commence with  Boccaccio  '70.  Since my last article, I have  received several letters and  telephone, calls expressing  enthusiasm for the idea of  reviving lhc Kwahtahmoss Film  Society, and 1 would like to  thank those people who were so  encouraging. One telephone  call came from a Mr. Huggins  who was visiting the Sunshine  Coast and was associated with  Allan King (director of the  renowned National Film Board  feature, Warrendale) in setting  up thc Vancouver Film Society  and who later established a film  society in Yellowknifc. Correspondence, including programming suggestions, is still most  welcome, and should be sent  to me in care of this newspaper.  1 am postponing until next week  the invidious task I set myself in  my last article of defining what  is known as "art film", at which  time I expect to announce specific  details of thc first scries. Forty  Years of Comedy.  Lionel has won several ribbons lor his paintings, and  won a prize only last year, at  Ihe Toronto Exhibition. There  is a painting of his hanging in  the San Francisco Maritime  Museum, of a ship that was  built there. The painting of  the ship in which he visited  Pitcairn Island, he donated  to St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt, where it now hangs.  Lionel tells me he has sailed  around the world six times���  quite a feat! His father was a  seafaring man before him.  Lionel has sculpted a beautiful  model ofa sailing ship his Dad  captained; he is working on  another model now. Lionel's  wife Lillian is very talented,  too. She has a lovely singing  voice, and can play the  ���jiano by ear.  I first met the Singlehursts  many years ago while visiting  Mrs. Husby, Sr. Lionel was  working at interior decorating  then. We met years later  when Lionel had an office job  with the Department of Highways, where he met my husband Mike, and they became  friends. Lionel did not take up  painting until after he retired.  He is now in his eighties, and  still painting!  The Singlehursts lived at  one time on Paisley Island,  und that is how their daughter  Paisley got her name. They  have three grandchildren by  Gordon and Paisley Plows,  who visit them frequently, and  are a great comfort to them in  their late years.  Music flowed from her  fingers to the keys of the piano. The theme was different  again today, as it had been different each time lately that  she had played.  It was difficult now for her  to reconstruct just when and  how these ineluctable recurring urges to play had originated. David had been away  for many months before the  first in the strange series ol  fantasies had taken form. She  had tried hard to keep busy  about thc house, doing with  needless care the little things  required to keep the home in  order for her alone. But always it seemed that in her  path from room to room she  had to pass thc window that  looked out on the sea. Must  pass it slowly and more slowly  until she paused and  stopped.... His sea.  Perhaps it was the water  that had whispered thc first  few bars of the fantasy to her;  that had told her to sit and let  her fingers play. It was nothing she had ever heard or  played before that came. It  was nothing planned, nor any  air that faltered in its How. lt  was nothing she could take or  leave at will. She played.  The music came, it seemed,  not from but through her. It  was as if she played from unseen notes, or from an unsuspected store of memory that  came but one chord at a time.  The music each time was different, yet the same. The  foreground moved and  changed, yet something in thc  distance seemed from day to  day to stand and tic thc whole  together. There was no beginning and no end to each day's  contribution, and she wondered why.  A letter had told her. It had  been written at sea. The lines  were an exposition of occurences, and the spaces a delineation ofa rhapsody of moods.  Slowly thc truth had come.  These moods, so carefully  guarded in David's mind,'  were yet so unconcealed be-  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  Contractors and the general public are reminded that under Garbage Collection and Disposal  By-Law No. 22(1) the dumping of stumps and  logs in the Regional District waste disposal  sites is STRICTLY PROHIBITED.  Special Notice to Pender Harbour Residents  Please note that under pollution Control regulations the gully on the right hand side of the  Pender Harbour disposal site cannot be used for  dumping refuse. Please obey the directional  signs.  Mrs. A.G.Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL  ��� DESIGN ��� NEW & REWIRING ��� POWERLINES  CLASS "A" CONTRACTOR  TOM MORRISON    Qp#      gfaf  BOB LAMBERT  P.O.Box1160 OOO'OIjI Gibsons  HURRY!  FOR THE LAST FEW DAYS  Gibsons Public  II Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  (Wednesday 2-4 p.m  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  CLOSING OUT SALE  Everything  Drastically Reduced  tween and around each word  he had written. The letter had  been written on the day she  had Uist played, and what she  now read as words she realized she had days before interpreted as melody.  Life had been a weird dream  after this realization. Intermittently the undeniable call  had come, demanding that she  give it voice. She knew as she  played that a letter was being  written. She knew the incidents that had prompted the  writing, the story built from  them, and, veering like the  wind but ever present, the  moods that at once held them  distant and threaded them together. She found herself anticipating, not the letters  themselves, but these uncanny preludes that told her tales  as they were being spun. She  found herself awaiting thc  notes she would bc impelled to  play, wondering and imagining the fabric Ihat would be  revealed. As wild, as gentle,  as happy, as sad, as fleeting  as the thoughts of the writer  thc music came, and wrought  its spell, and died away. As  letter had substantiated fantasy, each note had meant  more, until they had told her  more than words.  Gradually there had grown  in her as she waited and as she  played a feeling of mingled expectation and dread. She had  awaited, yet feared what each  successive chord on each successive occasion might say to  her of life at sea with all its  perils. And always she had  wondered if today would be  the end, and what the end  would bc.  For gradually the music had  overtaken the written work,  and had passed beyond it. It  had told of a realm a step removed, and had discoursed of  things the writer could not  have known.  Not until today had the continuity of the process clarified  itself. From the start today's  presentation had been different. It seemed not so much an  addition to as a recapitulation  of what had gone before.  -There was a tenseness, as if  she were an instrument strung  too high; a thrill that coursed  a sharp, fantastic way from  her to her piano. She listened,  fascinated, as ends that  had been irrelevant drew together, as incoherent bits  shuffled and fitted, and as the  whole drew on towards an  unknown end.  Gradually she realized that  this was it. This was to be the  ultimate climax to which each  chapter had been building. As  the pattern whirled about her  she knew that today was going  to make an end, and she listened for the sign that would  tell her through her fingers,  pulsing and trembling with  the fullness of what they had  to say. what the end might be.  This was no petty happening  or mere emotion they were  telling of. This was a giddiness that rose above all life  and regarded it as curiously  light.  Now she knew how she  would tell. The music leaped  ahead and told her that.  The whirling kaleidoscope of  sound would crash a neutral  climax and would pause. It  would then either change in  mood and go on, or be ended  there.  Even as she knew how it  would be, the climax came.  The air shook and trembled in  resonance with the mystery it  held. From high to low the  notes w hirled through the window and were gone. The music stopped.... Silences from  the sea entered to join with the  hush of the room about the  still figure seated at the piano,  and she knew their talc.  Coast News, August 22,1978  Gibsons council  il  Continued from Page One  ment in see if the marina idea is  practicable. Meanwhile, sa\s  Alderman Trainor, chairman of  the marina committee, everything  about the marina is a series of  "ifs". He also states that the  proposed moorage will be reduced to 375 ��� a number that  will generate enough income to  offset costs of operation and  maintenance. And about the  cannery ��� a facility for sports  fishermen that is found in many  marinas.  An editorial in the August 15  issue ol the Coast News states  that noi one of the Council  mentioned manna during the  last municipal elecilnn. This is  not correct, says Alderman Trainor. Reviving the marina idea  that had been shelved by the pre-  \ ious Council, was one of the  main planks in his election  platform, Mis platform appeared  in the press before election in  interviews, his candidate ad. and  in reports of his speech lo the  public  BACK  TO  SCHOOL  W  Denim Wranglers ���  North Star Runners -  Work Boots  ��� Plain Toe ���  Star Wars Shoes ���  $15.49  $12.00  $29.95  $15.49  Come in and see  our many more  n-store specials  Phone  vs,: vi "mu,e  886-2624^-^^j/       in-store specials  DonTs Shoes  I  ^     Sunnycrest Mall.***     Gibsons. B.C. *"*        J  CLIP ME! Jk   Bacjyp^School^  | This coupon entitles you to  I    $5.00 Off  \ any $20.00 purchase of clothing items  u, .  Codd's Children's Wear  886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons  KITCHEN  CABINETS  CITATION  PANDOLFO  LOC-WOOD  CAREFREE  and others  Remodelling: Kitchens & and Bathrooms  Design  ���CARPENTRY  'PAINTING  ���PLUMBING  ���FLOORING  ���DRYWALL  'WALLPAPER  'ELECTRICAL  'FINISHING  We will do it all for you, or assist the do-it-yourself handyman  Products and Workmanship Guaranteed  SPECIAL:  10% OFF  all LOC-WOOD cabinets until SEPT.30.  Well-built economical cabinets in an appealing  choice of woodgrain colours & styles.  Showroom above the Twilight Theatre  Open Saturdays 10���5 or anytime by appointment  886-9411  SUNSHINE KITCHENS 12.  Coast News, August 22,1978.  Your HOSPITALITY  DIRECTORY  ACCOMMODATION ���  sonniEBROok  LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  the private beach.  Skm 9  UALMOON  ��BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision &  Complimentary Coffee  Skm 24 885-9987  I  SMORGASBORD  Fri., Sat., Sun.  OPEN; 4���10 Tues. to Sun.  Closed Mondays  1.1 km mirth of Sechelt on  Hwy #101  Please phone for reservations  skm 40 885-5500  BIG  MAPLE  MOTEL  4 km smith of Sechelt  on Hwy #101  3ICa1C>fc<a]t  HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Culoiir Cablevision  S���iid'. beach 400metres  Landscaped Grounds  Golf course nearby  Skm :j 885-9513  Cozi  &  ourl  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  it 17 modern units  i: Kitchen units ���:: ColourT.V  ���; Wall to wall carpeting  Clone to shopping & fishing  885*9314  Owncr'Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  ���STYLING SALONS-  Gibsons  Girls :  S Gu?s  %  >  Downtown Gibsons  Style Cms ���Perms  Bui. Drying ��� Colouring  As you like it  Skm 5 ��� Ear Piercing*  Closed Monday   886-2120  V  er/r/r  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Cuts. Perms. Styling  ,- -    n%.j|ourlng, Blow-drving  Retail all Beauty Products  Open Tues.���Sal.  skm 27 885-2818  n��l*  w  ���otlgc  Ole's    Cove,  Sechelt, B.C.  Excellent dining facilities  Heated swimming pool  p Sauna  Cocktail lounge  Tel: 885-2232  Skm 48  <^f</v  'vet  *4  an  4 km south of Madeira Park  . 'covered kitchens for tenters  partial hook-ups  ���bait, boat rentals, launching,  moorage .'-safe, sandy beach  ���  showers and laundromat  campsites on lawns  SORRY-NO PETS  Skm 60 883-2630.  ��� PARK ���  mOTEl  Hwy #101��� V/i miles N.  Madeira Park Turn-off  ALL ELECTRIC  HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ColourT.V.  Owner-Operator  Ed and Laurie Larson  Iskm 64 883-9040  Duncan  Cove  Resort     ^a  "follow signs on ^%  Sinclair Bav Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites    Laundromat   Bant and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  Skm 74 883-2424  e^unnijc'ie.i.t  J\/[okoxcMote.L  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping & Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs St showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  skm 5 886-9920  CONTINENTAL  COIFFURES  has moved from thc Mall in  Sechelt to below the Parthenon  Restaurant Men's Halretyllng  LOWEST  PRICES  ON THE  COAST  FOR  IaPPOINTMENT  PHONE  LIZA  885-5733  ���SUPPLIES'  'Cc^i*   GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  Lower Gibsons  l():.10a.tn. to 6:30 p.m.  Fresh fish in season  Shell fish  Smelted fish  Homcstyle fish St chips  Skm 5  GARDEN   BAY  MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  Sim lair Bav Rd..  Garden Bay, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  Volvo I'enia HourstonGlascraft  Chrysler Murine, Mercruiser.  EZ Load Boat Trailers  IMMEDIATE     883-2722  REPAIR 7davsawcek  SERVICE STJneSi!H%  skm 7.i 883-2602  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Fresh bakery products  Irom our bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meals  ��� Finest fresh produce  ��� Ice. pop. icecream.  and dairy products  KENS     Gibsons. B.C.  ��� Large selections  ol groceries  and import foods  ��� Niin-tood section  includes camper items  STORE HOURS  9a.m. in tip.m.  Friday lo 7 p.m.  Sunday 10a.m. to S p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  Skm 5  and shop with us.  ���RESTAURANTS ���  atioys pamWy  nestarmant  cjibsons, B.C.  ^,    ^   'Uptown Plaza'  \n ,^   Cateand  Dining Room  Breaklasts,  Lunches,  Dinners  'Specializing in Greek Food  (after 5:30 p.m.)"  open 7 days a week  * licensed premises *  Skm 5        886-7828  Ruby  Liki  r~i  Restaurant ���iikiimtciiii-  6.4 km south ol Earl's Cove  on  Hwy #10)  Outdoor Patio Collee Shop  Fully air-conditioned  Open 7 days a wee*  ���LICENSED PREMISES'  B a.m.-9 p.m. Sun. to Thurs.  8 a.m.-11  p.m.  Fri,  &  Sun.  Skm 02 883-9453  THE HERON  GOOD  WHOLESOME  FOOD  7 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Sundays 9 a.m.  to 6 p.m.  OUR PIES ARE  DELICIOUS  Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  THE TIDES  Lower Gibsons  Our Novelty:   TRY THE  "RELIC" Burger  Open 7 days a week  "Breakfast  'Lunch  'Dinner  Skm 5  Take out  686-9219  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 Sat. 12 Noon���II p.m  Sun. 4 ���10   Seaside Plaza, Gower Point Rd.  Skm 5  886-2268  ERNIE fit GWEN'S  DRIVE-IN  Top of School Hill,  Gibsons  BURGERS, CHICKEN,  PRAWNS, FISH & CHIPS,  SOFT ICE CREAM  Sun.���Wed.  10 am-10:30 pm  Thurs. -Sat.   10 am-11:30 pm  skm 5 886-7813  YOStU'S if.  RESTAURANT gj  Sunnycrest Plaza   S J  Gibsons, B.C.     y  Chinese Cuisine ��  & Western Foods  Lunch & Dinner  FREE DELIVERY  (with min. order)  ���^LiS=886-8015;  dogwood em  ��� Breakfast  ��� Lunches Us,     .  ��� DinnersLaaj  Gibsons, B.C.  skmf 886-2888  to the scenic and  friendly  SUNSHINE  COAST  , MARINAS & RECREATION ���  GUTS ���  Craiti&HobMn  Complete line of  Craft Supplies  SOUVENIRS  Toys&  Games  Seaside Plaza.  Gibsons  skms 886-2811  .0  ���SOUVENIRS^***'  ���POSTCARDS  ���JEWELRY  'GIFTS  Mon.-Sat.      10:00���5:00  Gower Point Road  Gibsons Harbour  skm 5 886-9711  The Estuary  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Skm 9  Paintings Drawings  art and craft with a local flavour  4-oan Jnomhion Ml ain  Follow Goner Pt. Rd. west  to the creek mouth   886-2681  4 BaSffsT0*  MAPS  ���POST  CARDS  ���TOURIST  INFORMATION  ���COMPLETE  SELECTION OF BOOKS  Gibsons Harbour ___ __._  skm 5 .986-7744  CAMPING  65C.S. ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction  & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK *  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Skm9   Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  Bu  buccaneer  Marina    \  Secret Cove, B.C  JERVIS INLE  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Thurs  2���4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  Skm si 885-9563  \j.��?fr M^  Moorage���     iooshps  ��� Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  Skm 52 885-3529  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  9H.P.���40H.P.  Bait, Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  S;.m 72  883-2336  S  Irvines Landing  Marina (1977) Ltd  Irvine'sLanding,  B.C. 8  Marine gas, bail.      V  tackle, moorfleje  boat rentals, launching ramp  ice, campground facilities  Waterlront Restaurant  ���Licensed Premises*  open 7 -javs a week  skm 72       ' 883-2296  SMirry's  Manna Lrd.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  skm 5 'Pishing Tackle  P.O. BOX 96 886 7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  <Tl  cM<  a-s^r  CoU��  axlna  i.jjic  Secret Cove. B.C.'' \  MOORAGEtwith car parking  facilities directly alongside  "Marine fuel  'Laundry facilities  ���General store  *Block & party ice  Skm 52 885-3533  Colio <z?v[axina  Madeira Park, B.C.  Sales & Sen ice for:  Mercury Otttboards St  Silverline Buats  Modern Housekeeping Cabins  Camping. Boat Rentals. T.V.  Launching Ramp.  Moorage ��� Bait ��� Ice  Skm 62 883-2248  tSunnucicxt  :0}.   Cofftt  HW"       <SflOJ2  * Breakfasts    * Lunches  Open: Mon.���Sat.  6a.m.���6p.m.  in Sunnycrest Motor Hotel  Skm 5 SB6-W20  I Helen's  * Fashion  v    Shoppe  $��   Gifts & Souvenirs  Everything for  the Ladies  Glbaona Sechell  886-9941        88S-9222  .AUTOMOTIVE.  ft  a.  V  fi  ��<$Ai$rt1��rt@riT'.  Garden Bay  Dining Lounge  A rjiv ol A Beaulimr  Contracting Lid  "overlooking  scenic  Pender Harhnur  at the Garden Bay Hotel"  Specializing in Steak and Prawn;  open 7 days a week 9 a.m.  -12 midnight'.  * Licensed Premises *  Skm 74 8839919  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m.  General Service  Skm 5 886-2572  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  tor all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  Skms 886-7611  tssol  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Across from  the Sunnycrest Mall  COMPLETE  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  7:00a.m. ��� 10:00p.m.  Six Days a Week  8a.m. ���9p.m. Sunday  skm 5    886-9962  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC. Evinrude. Volvo,  Honda. Chrysler,   Mercruiser  Housekeeping Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party  &  Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  skm 62 883-2266  SECHELT  rCSSO] SERVICE  At the traffic light  in Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:0()a.m.���9:00p.m.  7 davs a week  Skm 27.2 885-2812  iEurappati  Skm 24  ���HONDA  $3arts  885-9466  e   SECHELT  SHELL  SERVICE  Cowrie St..Sechelt, B.C.  Complete Service:  7:30 a.m.���9:00 p.m.  Gasoline. Electronic Tune-ups  Brakes. Wheel Balancing,  Shcllubricution. Tires.  Batteries,  and Accessories.  Skm 27.2 gflS-21M  cm   o  MdRTINGZi  ReST/IURrXNT  "On thc waterfront]  at  Davis Bay  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fullv licensed premises*  PLEASE PHONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skm 24   685-2911  h ^eacto��Oqp  On the Beach  at Davis Bay  *��*  Hamburgers  Old English Flah & China  Ice Cream  ***  skm 24 885-3715  air  Wharf St. Sechelt, B.C.      "r,-\  CHINESE &   Cloeed  CANADIAN    Tuea.  CUISINE  Skm 27.2 885-2511  'jjuittieni* s-x  Madeira Park, B.C.  Licensed Premises  RESTAURANT & CAFE  'Specializing In barbequed ribs'  Overlooking scenic Pender  Harbour at the Pender Hotel  7:30 a.m.   9:110 p.m.  Skm 68 883-2617 Coast News, August 22,1978  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  All listings S0C per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only,  Thla offer la made available for private Individuals.  Minimum  $2.00   per   Insertion.  All feea payable prior to Insertion.  These CuuililcatJoru  remain bee  - Coming Events  Lost  - Found  Print your ad In the squares Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank apace after each word.  No phone ordera Pleaae. Juat mail In the coupon below accompanied by caah, cheque  or money order, to Coaat Newa, Claaslfleda, Boi 460, Glbaona, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat Newa office, Glbaona  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box'460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  111111II  _  I   I   I  I  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  announcement/  A sincere thank you to all our  friends who sent cards, flowers  and gifts, and came to make our  50th anniversary such a happy  occasion.  A very special thank you to  Roy, Ron, Marie, Vickie and  Barrie; also Gerry and Gordon  Clarke.  Fred and Dorothy Cruise  Long ��� Mackenzie:    Kay and  Norman MacKcn/ic of Sechelt  are happy to announce thc marriage of their daughter. Heather  Anne, to George Roy Long.  The wedding took place on  August 12, 1978, at the Unitarian  Church of Vancouver, with  Rev. John Quirk officiating.    #34  obUuwic/  opportunities  MUSIC  Pat Stuart ARCT. B.Ed., qualified piano teacher with ten years  experience. Beginners ��� Advanced. Appiv now for Sept.  886-2098. #36  Two-Way Radio Repairs and  installations. Western Radio  Agent.  Sechelt Radio 885-2994  #34  Business Opportunity. Excavating business for sale. JD  450 Cat. Case Backhoe, Tandem  Dump. Single Axle Dump. Ramp  Truck. 88h.96.13: 886.431,5.      tfn  work wonted  work wonted        work wonted  STONEWORK  Fireplace Repairs  Chimney Repairs  Stone Facings  CALL   ANDY  886-  2821  #36  Man   wants   steady,    part-time  employment. 886-9503. #34  Profitable  opportunity  to   participate in  thriving,  class,   food  service   establishment   Gibsons.  Jl 6,000.00        885-9560      #4!  Evenings only  KAMMERLE: Passed away  suddenly on August 16, 1978.  Richard Ian Kammerle, late of  Sechelt. Survived by his loving  parents, Wilfred and Dolores  Kammerle; brother Doug; sister  Darlcne; Grandfathers Emil  Kammerle of Langley, and James  Brown of Surrey. Funeral  service was held Saturday,  August 19, at the Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend  John Low officiated. Interment,  Seaview Cemetery. #34  <  3  Jk  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  egsie  OMigon  Piano & Organ  Jessie Morrison  Begin at age 4 and older  P.O.Box 1341,  Sechell  CLAPP  CONCRETE  * Patios        * Foundations  ���Floors       *I)rf vewav s  'Custom Work  ���Free Estimates  885-2125  niter 7:ll(lp.m.   Wavne  Clapp  House sitting by week or month.  Bondablc. 886-9082 or 886-9483  tfn  Small engine repairs to outboard  motors, chain saws, lawnmowers,  garden tractors. Reasonable  rates. Home Service or Free Pick  L'p and Delivery. Phone 886-9037  or 885-3394. tin  Moving & Hauling  Gardening.    Rubbish    Removal.  Odd jobs of anv kind.   Quality  work. 886-9503. #36  For Explosive Requirements!  dynamite, electric or regular,  caps, li line E cord and safety  fuse, contact Gwen Nlmmo.  Cemeterv Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. II.���,. Sound Farmers'  Institute ��itn  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees arc our  speciality.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  BRUSHWOOD FARM  TRAINING CENTRE  For you and your horse  The area's only fully accredit  cd riding instructors.  Trainer  of many top winners  English & Wester lessons  School horses available  886-2160 after 6 p.m.  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Appliance/  LANDSCAPING & GARDEN  Maintenance  Lawns ��� Hedges ��� Gardens ���  Trees; cared for on a regular  basis. 886-9294. Reasonable  Rates. #34  per/onol  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  for information call 886-9059  or 886-9904. tfn  EXPECTING A SMALL  VISITOR?  Rent a crib or high chair: stroller  or whatever vou need.    886-2809  WALLY'S DISCO:  Weddings. Dances, for everyone.  For information call Wally or  Caihv. 886-9700 tfn  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Roofing  & Re-Rooling  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  CHINOOK PICK-UP AND  DELIVERY SERVICE  HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS AND  LOCAL GENERAL  DELIVERIES  Phone 886-9433   P.O.Box 131,  Gibsons, B.C.  Macleod's, Sechelt,  have all sizes of freezers In,  885-2171  for  /ok  ULTRA DECK  by  TRODAN  I lie Ultimate in  Fiberglass Sundecks  886-2953  RICH BLACK DELTA SOIL  16yds del. $190  112-584-6240 tfr  1  tfn  Volkl Skis. 180 cm. Look GT bindings and boots. $100.     Hydroplane: 8' Sea Flea. $50. 886-7834  #35  43U   Coast Business Directory J~"U  ******** AUTOMOTIVE   *********  Economy auto parts Ltd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     88S-SI8I  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  T^tJStof-, |0i Ji$S PlLf woo��  I��r  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Blfolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  %Holland  Electric  m W    Bill Achterberg  1 886  9033  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  **********    EXCA VA TING    *******  ********* PLUMBING **********  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) & Commercia.  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  & contract plumbing  886-7838     Rick Wray, Manager  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  PO. Box 609  Sechell, B.C.  VON 3A0  Bus. 885 23321  Res. 886-7701J  ******* FLOOR COVERINGM*******  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight TheatreBldg.        SS6-9411  ��� OPEN SAT. 9-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  r******** CARPENTRY **********  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks STEShfiS?  Daryll Starbuck Dennis Collins  >. WM.'l-i'l 88ti.7|()() J  r J & R CONSTRUCTION      swimming pools     >  ���/house framing                     floors, sidewalks, patios  general contracting &            retaining walls  renovations                           foundations  ..Jim   886-7571 Ron   886-9262     ,  Cadre Construction ltd. %^  Framing, remodelling, additions*y*%  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  V Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial 885-2992       Maintenance  Residential Continuous  �����-  ********* ELECTRIC  ***********  *   Residential���Commercial  /     "*"*"* * Sttttoa  eMial  *-&** 886-9261    886-2756  P.0.B0XICJ7B      GIBSONS, B.C.     VON IVO  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation   ,,��,  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  ^Sfefc  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. Sat.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  ���  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBREGLASS   LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.    12 years experience  885-2981   Eves  ******** MISC. SERVICES *********  ���-   H&IB Boat Building and Repairs  ���builds the HB27. the only properly  designed boal ior world cruising.  ��� retail in resin and liberqlass  Ga.JenBay,B.C. 8��>.-9307  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  *.*+,BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS _ , ,  *** WATERLINES, ETC. ***  Box 237, SEWER LINES  Gibsons, B.C.    VON 1VO  PH.886-7983  Free  Estimates  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886.7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p q gox y^o  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons BC;  "Serving      O O K  Langdale     OOtl  to  Earls Cove  TAXI  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  assified  aggregates  886-2830     flBBi  X.U.V.  (���cncral  Painting  Spray Brush or Roll Efficient Service  _ 886- 2512  /^J\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS fj?\  [ffk) (1965) LTD. [f[y  ^ ' Charier Helicopter Service  Box 875 836-7511 Gibsons  L&HSwansonLtd.  Readymix Concrete  wilh 2 plants Backhoes  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  Porpoise Bay Rd  -Dump Trucks-      Box 172, Sechelt. B.C  Sand rS Gravel  885-9666 or  886-5J33  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor S.ile  Phone aUb-2664     Member Allied Van Lines      ���*? fl   1, Gibsons  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlmes. etc  Pn 8R5-29Z1      flooer's   Creeli  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -  * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  R.GInn Electric  General Wiring &      #  Qualified Workmanship  RRK MARLENE RD., floe M70  V    ROBERTS CREEK OOO-OOIV  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFHIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Hat bour  Res. 886-9949  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port WeMun toOie s Cove  885-9973 886 291H  Commerce' Containers available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-969/  Payne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed tor Pesticide Spraying  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       C83-9313  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OOD'/l  Cadre Construction Ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting   ���   /Shn,  ��� Professional Work ���   S&P$*>  ��� Airless Spray Jobs*    ^~?'  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311 Coast News, August 22,1978.  lo/t  for /ok  for /ok  for /ok  wonted  Brown leather purse with wallet  and I.D. on Hall Road near Seaview Market. 885-3827 #34  A large, elderly tabby and white  neutered  male  cat.     886-2789  Lost black fortrel jacket in the  Gibsons Legion. If found please  phone     886-906.3.      REWARD.  lost dueks on Tyson Rd., may  h.tve gone down Wilson Creek.  c-t.  Lloyds Stereo system. AM-FM  radio, eight track playing - recording system. Two recording  mikes. Two Lloyds speakers.  Nice looking set. Almost new.  Deal at $300.00. Phone 886-2637  #34  Pool   table,   in   perfect   shape.  $400.00 Phone 886-7757 #34  Hay for sale. $1.00 a bale.  885-9357, tfn  found  Near Armour's Beach on Marine  Drive. Man's cardigan sweater,  t ontact Coasl News.  Pendant at Mr. Mike's. Gibsons,  Phone 8S4-5263: describe.  FRESH VEGETABLES  886-7046 Iln  RCA 4-cycle h.d. washer. Only  three years old (doesn't even  walk) Zenith 12 cu. ft. fridge.  NEW, gold-coloured w.c. auto-  flush, chainless. All items good  condition and reasonably priced.  886-7426 #34  Young man's styling three piece  suit. 100% worsted wool, like  new, $75.00; Leisure suit, $20;  dress slacks, $10.00; assorted  cord jeans. $5.00; shoes etc.  Ski pants, woman's coat, dress,  angora sweater, size 13. Reason-  albc offer. Necchi Sewing Machine. $35.00; firescreen, $10.  Phone 885-9308. #35  "Beeper" Service  Pocket  Pagers  $35 per  month,  Sechelt Radio. 885-5115 #34  Brand new Filter Queen vacuum  cleaner, $350. 1446 Winn Rd. or  leave message at 886-9718      #34  One used small Admiral Fridge,  886-7035 #34  One wall gas furnace and gas  water heater, good condition.  $35 each. 886-9349 #36  Alder    firewood,  886-9503  $25.00/load.  #34  Brown slacks and brown shirt,  found .ii Tennis Courts at Sea  Cavalcade. Pick them up at  (oasl News.  Missing important calls?  Inquire about our telephone  answering system's easy  installation. 24 hour a dat  sen Ice. 885-3258 Ml  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  885-517  COMMERCIAL: Two adjacent properties at corner ot Jack's  Lane and Hwy. 101 to sell together or separately. Approx.  dimensions 60' Hwy. frontage, 140' Jack's Lane with 1800sq.lt.  enclosed lioorspace. Ideal location to serve proposed new Gibsons marina.  UPPER GRANTHAMS: Two bedroom & den house on one  acre. Needs redecorating but has fantastic potential.    $50,000  C Et rM SP^IA' !  1 B.R. house, solid foundation with two large lots: Soames.  1    al     '     mt   ;ll   ].     "o;   you   own t ;es lor   -'ar.  Ilous  "   ���'���'��� $34,900  TBI Ml NDOUS VIEW FROM GAMBIER TO NANAIMO!  3 ��� R  family home, 2 brick f.p., with onsuife for mother-in-  I-,,.   ���   nr.rete drive, double c/port and huge deck     Sr>7,000  BY PEBBLE BEACH ACCESS: Large family home with new  everything. Has many rooms, a stone fireplace, workshop and  greenhouse for only $54,900  LOWER RD. & CHERYL ANN PARK: New three bedroom  rancher on corner lot close to beach access. Extremely good  value at $46,900  BEAUTIFUL LANGDALE RIDGE: New three bedroom, full  basement house on quiet road. Your choice of fireplace ��� zero  clearance or freestanding ��� many trees and permanent view  to Keafs. $53,900  i'< ACRE WITH KEATS VIEW:    Immaculate two bedroom  home with fireplace. Well treed, good landscaping and many  other desirable lealures. $42,500  And LOTS everywhere.  zuaiM  "Dolt Yourself"  LIMITED OFFER  FACTORY OVERSTOCKED  ALUMINUM SIDING  only 48* sq. ft.  Write for your requirements  or call Immediately,  574-7421  Mustang Metal Products Ltd.  18565% Ave. RR4  Surrey. B.C. V3T4W2  Hotpoint Washer St Dryer  SALE  starts August 21  Get your order in NOW  Macleods, Sechelt  885-2171  Ouilts Sweaters  FARM FRESH  SHEEP WOOL  Black $1.50  White   75*  Carding Extra   886-9335  per  pound  I'i76 Kenmore 8-push-button  tl .hw.isher, gold. $280. Five-  piece dinette sets (avocado floral  pattern). $130. Chromed hostess  i ck, $5 885-3773      #34  ���H  ���*���  Se" ing Machine  Repairs  ��� Overhaul  ��� Tune-tips  ��� Chemical Wash  ��� Parts for all makes  All Work Guaranteed  21 years experience  Phone Steve 885-2691  One 45 gallon oil barrel, good  condition. $4.50. One 45 gallon  steel oil barrel, $15. One 23'  fiberglass (3 coats) hull, $2,000  o.b.o. Evenings after 5:30 p.m.,  886-7423 #35  Sears ride-on 12 hp tractor with  blade��� roto-tiller & plow, plus  utility trailer. 12' aluminum boat  with trailer, 5 hp motor. All in  good condition. 886-2557        #35  FOAM  of all shapes and sizes  Macleods, Sechelt  885-2171  1 will be out of town  until Labour Day.  Sorry for any inconvenience.   Please call then.   PEACH TREE  FASHION JEWELRY AND  COSMETIC SKIN CARE  PRODUCTS 885-3813      tfn  RANGE HOOD SPECIAL  $36.95  Macleods, Sechelt  885-2171  '*  music Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JONMcRAE  885-3670  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  ARNEPETTERSEN  886-9793  HOMES  1555 SARGENT ROAD Custom built  I. '.��� on a lovely landscaped terraced  viva lot. Master bedroom has ensuite  nnrj double closets. Two finished fire-  i . -', Full basement wiih finished rec  room laundry and workshop,      $6.1,500  SOUTH FLETCHER. A beautilul view of  Gibsons HarbOUl is only one of tun many  features ol this fouf txclrooei home.  Olhoi im 'j'.'- a Feature wall fireplace.  I ��� M Don    ivi ������ large kitchen and  lor'hi     in |yn v .. K - 18��or|><,b0p  $37,900  NORWEST DAY ROAD An ideal park  like Belling surrounds this one year old  ranch stylo homo There aro ihree bedrooms with largo living area Separale  dining room and a kitchen with all kinds  oi topof the line cupboards rvvj blocks  to "ir . . met '���!���. school includes car-  : ortai l iwi   ������" la ki $45,900  FIRCPI    rl '���������, ifoom home in  ru ���; .    '-  surrounded by  Al R i "i "'"������. on .in sides on*' mile  frui     '       and sl i| ping   i arge open  .-.��� ���;��� '.'    rhe full base-  ment hai i'": hod fireplace for your roc  roon Ideas Price includes brand-now  Irl ' |i  indStOVO $52,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD  Modorn ? bedroom home situated on Vi  acn [95> 190) Excellenl view ot Georgia  Strail One block from easy beach access  Bul thai nol all! There is also a 510  sq If one bedroom rjuesl collage completely remodelled and presently reniod  at SPOfi.OO per month and it luo has an  excellent view This combination is perfect for (]uie! rural living or as a revenue  property. 542,900  SHAW ROAD. Gibsons II you like space  here is a big one (or you with 1560 square  feet on the main floor plus a full undeveloped basement lor your hobby or recreation needs, large country style kilchen.  Three bedrooms with master bedroom  featuring full ensuite plumbing and waik-  iri closol. Hugo wrap-around sundeck  Level landscaped property Only a short  walk lo shops and schools. Low-priced at  $61,500  LANGDALE: Newly decorated extra-  large six-bed room home on Frontage Rd.  Landscaped lot 100' X 130' with unsurpassed view Heatilator fireplace, bulll-  in slove lop and oven, Iwo lull balhrooms  ��� el l omonl    Total area on  ���   plus full  s is     . , ���> largo lamily  home,  unique In  design  and  location  Price*] In sell $69,500  CHERYL ANN PARK ROAD: Roberts  Creek. Excellent Iwo bedroom starter or  retirement home in quiel sub-division only a miles lo Gibsons. Home is on a nicely  landscaped lot and only one block to level  beach, Some view Can be purchased for  undor $2,000 down and with such low  payments there is no reason to rent $39,900  DAVIS ROAD: Ideal starter or retirement home Only two blocks from schools  and shopping. This three bedroom home  has everything you need for comfort and  convenience The carport could easily be  converted to a family room and a separate  carport could be built on many sites  within thc extra targe landscaped lot  $37,900  TAYLOR LANE Lovely new thrM bedroom home overlooking Gibsons Harbour  16 x 19 sundeck Large eating area and  kitchen combo Two fireplacos Maslor  bedroom has ensuile and his- and her-  full double closets Full basement $67,$00  FAIRVIEW RD Revenue Duplex on a  V> acre lot represents the ideal invesl-  ment property There are 12-12 square  feet in bolh of Ihese sidoby-side suites  Features are post and beam construction  with feature wall fireplace and sundecks  rhero is appeal to separale rental markets with a two and three bedroom suite  Assumption of present mortgage makes  purchase very easy and a yearly income  of over $7,000 makes this property hard  to boat. $75,000  GOWER PT RD : In the heart of Gibsons one block from shopping and tho  Post Office Three bedroom homo on concrete block foundation Posl and beam  construction Acorn fireplace gives a co.*y  atmosphere lo the living room Nice and  bright with many large windows. $33,000  FAIRVIEW RD.: Lovely full basement  horn on quiel street. Two bedrooms upstairs and one not-quite-completed downstairs. Wall lo wall carpeting throughout.  Heatilator fireplace and thermopane windows for heating economy House is situated on a '/? ��re lot with some water  view $49,500  GLASSFORD* GOWER PT RD.:'Coun-  try Estate In the heart ol the Village. You  musl see this traditionally styled four  bedroom, full basement home with finished rec room Fireplaces up and down.  Large garage with workshop under. All  Ihis nestled privately on two lots. Year  round creek goes through property.  Beautifully landscaped with many fruit  irees Plus a guest cottage prosently rented for $165.00 per month. Home could be  an excellent revenue properly as the  basemeni has complete kitchen and  washroom facilities AN within a stone's  throw of shopping and posl office $67,500  COMMERCIAL  GROCERY STORE & PROPERTY: The  only store m tho area with a good volume  of business and growing steadily. An  Ideal set-up for a family operation. Tho  storo hours are 10 a.m. lo 6:30 p.m. seven  days a week. If you like to be independent and run your own business this  could be your opportunity. The price  without stock is $89,000  APARTMENT BLOCK: Nino-suiteapart-  menl block centrally located in the Village  of Gibsons The block shows a good return and the vacancy rate has been nil  during the last year Ideal investment for  owner-manager Ask us for more information about this project. $160,000  LOTS  PRATT ROAD Near Cedar Grove School  This lot <s cleared and ready to build on.  COCRANE RD Good building lot,  65 x 130 Close to shopping and the  ocean Sewer easement of IC ' on SE side  of Ihe lol $12,500  SCHOOL RD Throe view lots 73 x 110.  On sewer Three blocks from schools and  shoppinq centre  Cleared for building,  $ici,000 Each  CHADWICK ROAD 80 X 220 lot with  good ocean viow Slopes shgf fly to the  south and has a good building site.  $14,500  SMITH ROAD: Good view lot 125 x 165  wilh a good building site and an unobstructed ocean view $14,500  CHADWICK ROAD: Irregulur shaped  lot with view of Howe Sounc. A good  building site. $12,000  SMITH ROAD 170 x 127 lot with terrific  view of the ocean Good building site on  sliohlly sloping land. $14,600  SMITH ROAD Cleared view lol close to  ferry terminal and ocean view. Triangular  shaped lot wilh good building site.  $14,000  O'SHEA 8 ABBS RD.: This prime, view  properly has been approved for a 10 lot  subdivision by the Village of Gibsons. Included is a complete set of engineering  drawings outlining size of lols and services required. $59,500  SOUTH FLETHCHER: At School Road.  Two lots 40 x 150 each. One lot has a cottage which could be rented. These lots  are mostly cleared and ready lor building.  A speclacular view of the entire Bay area  and Keats Island is included in the price  of 127,500  SKYLINE DR.: Overlooking the Bay and  Village of Gibsons. Build your own home  on ihF quiel and private lot on the Bluff.  Lowdown payment, easy terms   $13,500  LANGDALE RIDGE SUB-DIVISION:  Fantastic view lots. An area ol new and  varied homes. These lots offer themselves to many different building locations. Enjoy privacy and the view of Howe  Sound. Priced from $11,900  SCHOOL & WYNGAERT ROADS; Only  five of these Duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay.  Close to schools and shopping. All lots  perfectly suited to side-by-side or up-  down duplex construction. Priced at  $15,500 and $16,500  POPLAR LANE: Conveniently located  sub-division in Gibsons Only two blocks  from shopping centre and both elementary and secondary schools. Level building sites with soma clearing on a newly  formed cul-de-sac Those prime lots are  on sewer and all services  Priced from  $11,900  GRANDVIEW & PRATT : Building lot In  fast-growing area Approximate size Is  146x141x74x125 Prosenl all offers on thc  asking prlceof $11,500  BURNS RD : Good building lol, 65 x 130,  on flat land in Gibsons Village Four  blocks from Posl Office, stores and transportation. Lightly treed Three blocks  fromocean   All sorvicosavailable $11,000  GOWER PT, RD.: At the corner of 14th.  This property has levels cleared for the  building site of your choice. Excellent  view of Georgia Strait. Approximately  90x250 $16,500  SKYLINE DR: This 70x59x131x122 foot  lot with expansive view of the Bay area  and Gibsons Village is very well priced.  $11,500  SECHELT INLET ESTATES: Three  building lots on Sandy Hook Road. Water, hydro and telephone to each lot.  These lots have a speclacular view OF  Porpoise Bay and are only 4 V? miles from  Sechelt. $10,00OEach  GRANDVIEW & PRATT ROAD: One Ol  Ihe better building lots on Pratt Road in  rural Gibsons. Level and cleared with  view. Make an offer $11,900  ACREAGE  CONRAD ROAD: Next to Camp Byng.  2 V? acres with limited access. Leek Creek  runs through this partially cleared level  acreage. Zoned for mobile homes. Excellent for your hobby farm. $19,900  GIBSONS RURAL: Oil Maple Street near  Grandview and Pine. Very unique building site with an absolutely fantastic ocean  view. More than one acre of land where  one portion is high on the hill and the larger portion is ravine properly giving  great privacy and an opportunity to develop your own recreation park. Should be  seen by anyone wishing something different, Havea look and make an oiler. Good  terms. Asking price,                    $17,900  Highest price paid for old guns  and swords 886-2401. #36  Wanted single bed and dresser,  885-3967. #34  Old picture postcards wanted  (pre 1920). Also hoards or accumulations of old envelopes. Call  434-7125 collect or write Box 20.  #35  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum is  looking for the following: 1  cylinder Easthope engine preferably in running condition.  Photos and artifacts from Union  Steamships. Please call 885-  29 71 or 886-9306 #34  Wanted, china cabinet and foot  stool. 885-9220. #34  Timber wanted: Fir. hemlock,  cedar and pules. Top prices.  I et tts give you un estimate.  DJcO Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tl;  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-He mlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  garden equipment  hovel  foi lent  property,  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-97SS  Closod Saturdays  July & August  Registered Travel Agent  Brand new three bedroom  duplexes, 1,316 sq.II. Wall lo  wall carpeting. Verv plusl'.  unils. Appliances if rcqu.jd.  Two blocks lo school awd shuj.  ping mall. $3011 per month.  Phone    Manager    886-98911.  Ptj/  Six sniall black puppies for sale.  Mother is a black Cockerpoo.  Father? $25.00 each. Phone  88(1-21.1.1 Aa^\        #34  886-2912  Gibsons  Lawn Mower  Chain  GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK  Saw Service)  Registered American Cocker  Spaniel puppies. Champion  sired. All Black. $250.00 each.  884-5203 #34  Free to good home: White standard male poodle. Phone after  6p.m. 885-0243 #34  Kittens to good home, Free.  886-7035 #34  Electric two pedal Hammond  Chord Organ, single keyboard,  and bench. $400. Phone 886-  9864. #36  Electric Chord Organ with  bench (play by numbers or note)  complete with instructions  and music books, new condition,  $175 firm. New 15 oz. cans with  lids (24 to a case); $1.00 a case  or will sell all cases for best  offer. Four drawer chest, $15.00;  Cat's scratching post, two levels,  $5.00.886-2512. #34  General Electric V.H.F. F.M.  two-way radios, set up on your  frequency, $150.00. Sechelt  Radio, 885-2994 #34  mobile home/  1975 MANCO MANCHESTER  12'x68' mobile home, as new,  w/w carpet, stove, fridge, semi-  lurnishcd. On site at Sunshine  Coast Mobile Home Park complete with wheels. Connected to  all services. Must be seen.  F.P. $13,500 Pad #90  Phone after 6 p.m. 886-7708 or  886-2200. work. tin  foi icnt  Two mobile home spaces available now. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. 886-9826. tin  Hwc/toch  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Hnrvalh 886-9485 eves.tin  HORSESHOEING   _  Bob Hopkins  Call 886-9470 eves.        #41  Thoroughbred, registered gelding, beautiful, well-trained. Reasonable to good home. 885-9285.  ^^^^^^^^^^*35  help wonted  Wanted Artex instructor. Persons  for 20 hours work per week, full  or part time. Earn above average  earnings. Call Muriel, 885-  3363; Linda 886-9419; or Myrtle,  884-5263. #37  Part-time work. Free room and  board and wages for lady in her  forties or early fifties. All evenings off. 883-9676 tfn  One deluxe bedroom apartment  wall to wall carpet, drapes,  fridge, stove, heat incl., for  immediate occupation. $212  per month - - no children, no  pets. 886-7112 or 886-9038  eves. tfn  Basement Suite: Three rooms  furnished, waterfront, electric stove, fridge, heat. Suit  single retired male, non-smoker.  References required. $135.  Apply Box 4 c/o Coast News,  Box 460. #34  Two bedroom suite, Marine Dr.,  waterfront, w/w carpet, stove,  fridge. $275 per month. 886-  8035 eves. #34  Penthouse apartment with  approximately 1,400 sq.ft. of  living area ��� blue plush carpeted  stairway leading up to a 15'/i 'x  24' livingroom, blue w/w, 44'  Rosewood feature wall, wall of  stonework with hooded electric  fireplace���swag lamps, upholstered wet bar, with colonial  stools���sliding glass doors  opening onto deck featuring  spiral stairway���three bedrooms,  vanity bath with large gilt mirror  ���open cabinet kitchen���dining-  room with crystal chandelier and  mirrored planters. Lovely drapes  throughout. Stove and fridge  included. View. Rent $300 a  month. Ten minute drive from the  Langdale Ferry Terminal on thc  Port Mellon Highway. 886-9352.  #37  Hopkins Landing. Furnished two  bedroom house with f.p. Walk to  ferry. Available Sept. 1. $275 per  month. 886-'/195 #35  Furnished view suite, Langdale  garage, washer and dryer. Want  middle-aged or older couple, non-  smokers, could work off most of  rent gardening. 886-2629        #35  Davis Bay. New home with view.  Three bedroom, two fireplace.  Double glass, ensuite, stove and  fridge. $.150 per month. 885-3773   #35  New three bedroom house in Wilson Creek area with fridge, stove.  $300per month. 885-3773       #35  Sleeping rooms for rent, King  Rd. Gibsons. $125.00 per mo.  Use of kitchen, living room also.  886-9408.885-3376 #34  Uniurnislieu iwo bedroom suite.  Heat St elec. stove and fridge.  $190.886-2549. View weekends.   #35  2 bedroom mobile home. Appl.  Roberts Creek, 1 private acre,  beach access, near Camp Byng.  Rcg. water. $290 month, rent or  lease. 437-0740 evenings.       #34  Store space 9 1/2' x 55' Gibsons  Harbour Area. 886-2791 or  886-9941, #34  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, 1 Vi baths,  carpets. $300 per mo. Call  886-7628. tfn  Newly decorated 2 and 3 hdrm  apts. Slove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. S86-  78.16.   tfn  Twu mobile home sites nvar  beach. Free vegetable garden  plois if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886J887. ifn  One bedroom furn. house, Madeira Park, w/w carpet, fireplace.  632-3111 local 501, office hours,  or 10 a.m.-10 p.m. 3-2258,  #34  wonted lo lent  Responsible professional couple  with infant seek waterfront home  to rent year round. 886-9508   /j/34  pjopejjg  Two year old 12x68 mobile home  on parklike acre by Camp Byng.  Stove, fridge, dishwasher included. $37,500. 437-0740 eves.;  886-7297 days. #35  2.02 acres for sale on Leek Rd.  140' frontage. Phone 886-2196,  or 921-9294. Asking $19,500.   #34  By Owner. Two bedroom home  with fantastic Hopkins view.  Redecorated throughout, and has  material to complete third bed  and second bath rooms. Large  sundeck over carport. Full Price  $42,500. Call Trev Goddard,  886-2658 #36  Jib  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  FLORON     "  1  AGENCIES  LTD 's����Marin*Drive, Glbtont |  Ron McSavaney John Black |  w  885-3339  886  OFFICE 886-2248  ��� 7316  DAVIS BAY: On Whitaker Road close to Bay  Rd., Immaculate 2-level view home, could be  revenue; 2 lull sets plumbing, 2 kitchens,  2 fireplaces; hardwood floors, loads of bright  airy space, patio and lovely garden, carport,  etc. Some good quality furniture in lower  suite. Call for Inspection or appointment.  Low Sixties.  GIBSONS: Attractive three bedroom family  home with large lot, garage, well kept  grounds, centrally located. Inquire for further  details of this attractive property.  VETERANS ROAD: Three bedroom post and  beam with carport. This Is close in but slill In  rural setting. Features are open area living  and dining area, three bedrooms, beautiful  well planned kitchen and two rec rooms in  lower level. Large level lot 127x225 with good  garden soil. Must be seen.  CHERYL ANN PARK: Best buy In Roberts  Creek at this price. Very nice two bedroom  home on dead-end street in quiet area and  easy access to beach. Starter or retirement  and only $37,500.  *********  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES: Clothing store,  jeans, casuals, etc. Good steady business,  good revenue. $7,000 plus stock. All oilers  considered.  LOT S *******************  Level lot in Bay area; has a large workshop ;  with cement floor which could be converted or :  used as is. Asking $18,000.  LOTS *******************  Two lots 72x105, no rock, easy to build on,  all services, septic approved and beach  access. $1,500 down, balance at $125.00 per  month at 10%. Terrific investment. Signs on  Lower Cheryl Ann Park towards beach.  Semi-waterfront, eash beach access, Va acre  wilh view, $16,500. Buy now ��� Ihis Is Investment quality property.  Three lots Rosamund Road, cleared ready to  build on. Only $10,500 each.  Hall-acre on Lower Road, some timber, creek  at side; asking $16,500. Can be had with half-  cash. Move fast on this one.  Nice secluded lot on side road in Roberts  Creek, close to store, schools, etc. Reduced  to $10,000. Trailer site?  Level cleared lot in Gibsons Village on sewer  and water, 62x182, obtainable with small  down payment of $3,500. Call K. Bull, 886-  2814.  Secluded five acres with some small trees.  Creek crosses property. Asking $23,000.  ************************  We are specialists in waterfront and acreage  properties and will be pleased to discuss your  requirements at any. time ��� call us lor free  advice.  ********** **************  BY OWNER  Langdale, brand new home,  1322 sq.ft., 3 bedrooms, ensuile off master, large kitchen  and nook. Beautiful Cameo  marble fireplace, with heatilator up and downstairs. Also  roughcd-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  Chaster Road. Lot Ii7'xl23',  partly cleared, Ready lor build-  ing. Close to school. SIO.OOI.  Phone 886-9984 tin  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  Langdale Ridge- view. Irregular  shaped lot, make an offer to  $8500. 886-7218 #34  HOUSE FOR SALE:  Handyman's special.     4  room  house on view lot.   North Fletcher Road, Gibsons.     $29,500.  Phone 886-7757. #34  HOUSE FOR SALE BY  OWNER (GLEN RD.) Two  bedroom home with fireplace,  auto oil furnace, fabulous view  and close to all facilities.  Phone 886-2075. tfn  Pratt Road. Large lot 76'xl25',  cleared and in fruit trees, $12,500  Phone 886-2155 tfn  automotive  1977 Datsun Pickup, 13,000  miles, short box, step bumper,  excellent condition. 886-2479,  $3,300. #36  1955 Willys Jeep pick up, 283  4x4, dual exhaust, mech overdrive hubs, two 25 gallon aluminum gas tanks, needs clutch;  also 48 Willys pick up seized  motor, both for $1800 o.b.o.  886-7795 #36  1966 Plymouth Fury 111, 318���  auto, P.S.. P.B.. excellent condition, original everything, must  be seen. $900. 886-7310, days.  #34  1964 Dodge three ton Freight  truck; 15 ft. aluminum Van  Hydraulic tail gate, swap for  pick-up. 886-2401. #36  1972 Chev Impala, 51,000 miles.  Air   conditioning,    P.S.    P.B.,  swap for smaller car. 886-2401.  #36  1965 V.W.Bug, clean and reliable  $500.885-2853 #34  8' overhead Camper, ice box,  stove, good condition, $1,700 o.b,  o. 886-2335 days or write Box  494, Gibsons. #34  1 will paint your car for $149 plus  body work. 885-2608. tfn  1952 Chev; tires are good. $50.  Phone 886-7574 after 6 p.m.   #34  Garbage burner,  $75. Metal cabinet, kitchen sink,  $50. Folding stairs, $60. Sanyo  tape deck, 5" reel-to-reel, $50.  886-9837 p.m. #35  1974 Datsun 4-door sedan. Best  condition. New paint, radial  tires, 40 mpg. Contact Mack's  Nurscry.886-2684 #35  '59 International Fit. Deck,  18,000GVW 20' L.A.O. sleeper.  2 speed axle. $1500 o.b.o.  Phone 886-7785 #34  1976 Ford crew cab 4x4. 885-3903  tfn  1961 Comet, as is, including a  number of parts, $75. 886-2797  after 5 p.m. #35  1970 Sunbeam Alpine G.T.,  auto, low mileage, 35 m/gal ���  good condition. $950 o.b.o.  885-9480 after 5 p.m. #34  1971 Ford van. Propane stove.  Int. Lights. Sink/Dbl. bed. etc.  Phone 886-2888 #34  motorcycle/  250 Suzuki Savage ��� needs  rings and other minor work.  Carb just overhauled. $300  o.b.o. 886-2335 days or write  Box 494, Gibsons, #34  1975 Honda 550 Four like new  condition with extras. $1,800.  Phone 886-7071 after 5 p.m.   #34  1974 Yamaha 75 CC, $375.  Phone 886-9427 after 6. #34  moitne  BOAT DELIVERY  All B.C., some foreign, Arcturus  Navigation.  Box   1015  Sechelt,  Navigation author and mechanic.    #35  21' Cabin Cruiser, sound cedar  hull, newly painted. 115 Volvo  l/B, head, galley, sleeps three,  interior needs paint, $4,000 o.b 0  885-2952. tfn leool  moilne  IN THE MATTER OF  THE WATER UTILITIES  ACT  AND  IN THE MATTER OF  THE ENERGY ACT  AND  IN THE MATTER OF  TUWANEK WATER  COMPANY LTD.,  SANDY HOOK WATER  COMPANY LTD.  TO: Tuwanek Water  Company Ltd., Sandy  Hook Water Company  Ltd.  AND TO: Consumers  receiving water service  from1 the above named  water utilities  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Take notice that a  Public Hearing will be  Commenced before the  Comptroller of Water  Rights at 9:30 a.m., on  Tuesday, September  12, 1978, in the Senior  Citizen's Association  Hall, Mermaid Street,  Sechelt, in the Province  of British Columbia;  firstly to enable Tuwanek  Water Company Ltd. to  show cause why it should  not comply with Order  No. 273 of the Comptroller of Water Rights;  secondly, to hear the  application of Tuwanek  Water Company Ltd.  to transfer its waterworks assets to Sandy  Hook Water Company  Ltd.; thirdly, to hear the  application of Sandy  Hook Water Company  Ltd. for a Certificate of  Public Convenience and  Necessity to acquire the  waterworks system of  Tuwanek Water Company Ltd.; and fourthly,  to hear complaints by  customers of both Tuwanek Water Company  Ltd. and Sandy Hook  Water Company Ltd.  alleging inadequacy of  service.  Any interested party  wishing to make representations at the Hearing  should inform the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia, V8V 1X5, not later  than the 7th day of  September, 1978.  Dated the 11th day of  August, A.D. 1978  at     Victoria,      British  Columbia.  H.A.Davie  Secretary  Water Utilities Act  moilne  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C.Coastal  Waters. Phone:885-9425, 885-  9747.885-3643.886-9546.       tfn.  19' Reinell H.T. 1971. 85 Johnson  O.B. completely overhauled.  Anchor Package. Sleeper seats.  Camper canvas. Spare canvas  top. Only $3500. 885-3403 eves.  #34  110 Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellent  condition, $425. Call evenings,  883-2424 tfn  Canoe adapted for sailing, $185.  Racing Sabo and Sail, $160;  New Evinrude day tank with  hose $35.00. 886-7168 after 6.  #35  16'    aluminum  $250.886-2856.  boat,  Viking.  #34  2H.P.Evinrude 10'���12' aluminum flalbottom boat, 5 watt  walkie-talkie. 885-9750 #34  l\N MORROW & CO. LTD.  Ni line .Surveyors. Condition and  di tail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  I'll.rue 886-2433. 886-9458  12'double hulled fiberglass  hoa|. Good for lake in good  condition $200.00. 55 HP Chrysler short shaft outboard $25.00  as is.  886-7839 after 6 p.m. #34  *  1  Coast News, AuflUlt 22,1978  15.  12' boat with inboard, Wisconsin,  full canvas, trailer. $225. 886-  7168 after 6. #35  16' Runabout. 35 H.P. Evinrude,  H.D. Trailer, all mounted and  ready to go. 886-9903. #34  Old Evinrude 15 H.P., Outboard  motor, starts easily, runs well.  $100,886-7005 #36  29'/i' Dragon Racing Sloop.  1950's Classic. $4,000, see Gary  at Wharf or phone 886-7795  between 5:00���7:00. #36  30 ft. McQueen, immaculate  condition. $13,500 firm, or trade  for land around Sechelt area.  Phone 885-2853. #34  One boat buoy, $10; bunk beds,  $50; antique white love seat,  $200; and room for rent.    886-  7955 #34  b.c.C tjukon  Auto Body Mechanic. Journeyman for Northern Vancouver Island. Must be conscientious, reliable, and produce top quality  work including frame work. Family man preferred. Top wages for  right person. Mel's Auto Body  Ltd. Box 661, Port McNeill, B.C.  VoN2R0 956-4226. #33  Make extra $$$ selling jewellery  fully guaranteed. Be your own  boss. Free catalogues and information from Zou Enterprises Ltd.  7659 Wren St., Mission, B.C.  V2V3C2 #33  SPEECH PATHOLOGlST.Atha-  basca Health Unit requires a  Speech Pathologist. Duties to  include assuming established  caseload, program development,  liaison with other agencies and  Health Unit staff. Apply immedi  ately to Director, Athabasca  Health Unit, Box 1140, Athabasca, Alberta TOG OBO. #34  HELP WANTED: Personable,  agrcssive sales person to accept  responsibility as Advertising  Manager for progressive southern Interior newspaper. Position  to begin in late September. Salary  plus commission. Apply stating  personal data with resume to Box  124, c/o BCYNA, 808, 207 West  Hastings St., Vancouver  V6B1H7. #34  LIVESTOCK: GOATS! Want to  learn more about them? for free  copy of B.C. Dairy Goat  write B.C. Goat Breeders Association, P.O. Box 59, Whonnock,  B.C.V0M1S0. #36  FOR SALE: High volume Pay'N  Save gas station and grocery  store in excellent location on  Hwy 3 east Osoyoos. For full  details write Pay'N Save, Box  774, Osoyoos, B.C. #34  FARMS FOR SALE: Farms for  Sale I 300 acres, 200 cultivated,  1 vi mile frontage on east side of  Fraser River, 17 miles south of  Quesnel. Creek with water rights  through property. New 4 unit  pipeline milker, 600 gallon bulk  cooler. Phone 993-4321 #34  This conversation piece made up of odds and  ends from the old linotype hot lead machine  on which the Coast News was printed for  years, was put together by Ron Slack of  Sunco Printing for retired editor Fred Cruise  on the occasion of the latter's 50th wedding  anniversary. The two men worked together  at the Coast News for several years.  Some of the facts  Wood stoves make a comeback  By John Wood  Reprinted from Blair &  Kelchum's    Country    Journal,  September, 1977:  If you are about to purchase a  woodstove for the first time or are  thinking of upgrading your present system, how can you sort  through the manufacturers'  claims and counter-claims?  How do you decide which stove is  the best for your needs and your  pocketbook?  Since stove dealers are involved most directly with the  products and their users. Country  Journal turned to them for  answers to, the questions most  frequently   asked   about   wood-  b.c.fi yukon  HELP WANTED: Expanding C.A  firm with three offices in the  Fraser Valley immediately  requires recent C.A. graduates  and students. Send resume to  Box 3178. Mission, B.C. #34  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY:  Service Station and Variety  Store Fort Fraser, B.C. on Highway 16. Yearly gross over  $300,000, room for expansion.  Asking $125,000 plus stock  $25,000. Some financing available. For further information  contact Patrick Mourad, Box  33, Fort Fraser, B.C. Phone  690-7262 or 690-7559. #34  HELP WANTED: Reporter for  Central Interior weekly newspaper. Some experience preferred. 567-4465 or write: Editor  Nechako Chronicle. Box 440,  Vanderhoof. B.C. #34  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  50-seat licensed restaurant  adjoining first class motel on  Vancouver Island. Good lease.  Gross $150,000. Price $70,000.  The Moorings, 2082 Comox  Ave., Comox, B.C. Phone 339-  3332. #34  LIVESTOCK: Purebred, part-  bred Arabians, all colours, ages;  specializing in blacks. Priced  reasonably. Wanted, a horse-  trailer. Write Winsome Arabians,  Little Fort, B.C. #34  BUILDING SUPPLIES: Doors!  B.C.'s lowest prices. Pre-hung  interior $14.90; pre-hung exterior $37.00; fancy doors, $49.00.  Huge stock. Walker's. 266-7211,  1366 S.W.Marine Dr., Vancouver. #34  WANTED TO BUY: Motorized  boat. Suitable for cadet training.  30 foot, shallow draft, self-  contained facilities if possible.  Rotary Club, Box 159, Burns  Lake, B.C. Phone 692-3233     #34  stoves. A questionnaire was sent  to fourteen retail stove dealers in  thc six New England states,  asking them lo report on their  experiences during the past few  years. Their responses cover  sixty-seven different makes.  Even so, in a survey of this  type, wc are bound to miss some  fine stoves that are not sold  through retail outlets, and we  hope that you will not overlook  them when you go stove shopping.  Most of thc dealers recommended what are known as  "air-tight" or "controlled-  burn" models, since they are  generally more efficient than  Franklin-type stoves or inexpensive box stoves. This doesn't  mean that well-constructed  examples of the latter types do  not heat well ��� but they use  as much as twice the wood that a  good air-tight does to produce the  same amount of heat, and they  don't hold a fire nearly as long.  The air-tights achieve higher  efficiency by controlling the  amount of conbustion air that  enters the fire-box, and by employing various devices that  lengthen the path along which  smoke travels on its way to the  chimney, thereby extracting as  much heat as possible. Much of  this increased efficiency is  dependent on proper installation  and operation, however, so don't  expect the stove to work miracles  by itself. All woodstoves require  regular attention to work safely  and well.  In order to establish the  respondents' expertise and to  eliminate stores that sell stoves  as a sideline, we limited our  survey to retailers whose only  business is stoves or who devote  a substantial portion of their  floor space to stoves. We also  asked about installation and  personal use of woodstoves.  Nine of the fourteen said they  install the stoves they sell, and  all fourteen reported that they  use woodstoves wither in their  shops or in their homes. What  follows Is a distillation of their  responses to Country Journal's  questionnaire.  What have your customers  reported aboul the stoves thev  have purchased?  Most of the responses have  been favourable. With few  exceptions, what complaints  there were have been traced to  1278 sq. ft. three bedroom home in Cheryl Ann Perk, Roberts Cr;,  FOR SALE -  $59,500.  Features:  thermo-pane  windows  shako roof  2 heatilator  fireplaces  2-plece ensuite  concrete  driveway  enclosed  carport  ��� front yard now completely landscaped  ���comoleiod rec room  ��� two sunatvKS  PHONE 886*2207 or 886-7995 after 5:00 p.m.  improper use. There were some  reports of dissatisfaction with  thc small firebox doors on certain Scandinavian stoves. There  was some unhappiness with the  lack of ash drawers or convenient  cleanouts on both American and  foreign-made models. Poor  workmanship did not seem to be  a problem, except in a few  isolated cases, in which the  dealer replaced the defective  part or the whole stove.  I want to buy a stove. What's  Ihe best one?  This is a question often heard  by dealers and it is impossible to  answer, because no stove is  best for all situations. The  dealer has to know what you want  in terms of appearance and cost,  and whether or not you want to  see the fire. He also has to know  the size of your house, thc height  of its ceilings, how well it is  insulated, and where you plan to  put the stove or stoves. He must  also know whether you plan to  heat entirely with wood, or only  want to supplement your existing system.  What Is the best Indicator of a  stove's capacity to heat?  Most stoves are rated in one of  three terms: BTU. square feet,  or cubic feet. Of the three, most  dealers prefer cubic feet, because  they feel it is the most meaningful to the customer. BTUs are  not easy to visualize and square  footage docs not take into consideration ceiling height, which is  an important factor in a room's  heat requirements.  Where Is Ihe best place for a  stove?  It should be placed as centrally  as possible, depending on chimney location, and in an area  where it will receive good air  circulation. Most dealers agree  that a single large stove in thc  basement with registers or heat  ducts to thc living areas works  very well, especially in keeping  thc floors above it warm.  What about Insulation and  general lightness of the house?   '  Very important. The dealers  all recommend as much insulation  as possible, with six inches in  thc walls and al least twelve  inches in the ceilings being thc  amounts most often mentioned.  Tightness is important to eliminate drafts, but one dealer cautioned that an overly tight house,  such as one built for electric  heat, might require that outside  for  air be ducted to the stove  complete combustion.  To be Continued  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coasl News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  ForPr  Before you buy, inv  own plan.   All mo  up your cash or bc  rent and drive awa  B.  ivate Use or Bu  AUTOVEST  estigate the advantag  nies paid apply lo pu  irrowing power?   1st  EXAMPLES  sedon 36 month lease  siness  as 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  78 C100 Chev PU  $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 DR  $99 per mo.  Total $3564.  Lease end Price  $1400.  or simply return  7BF1504x4  $155 per mo.  Total $5580  Lease end Price  $2275.  or simply return  78 Olds Cutlass  $139 per mo.  Total $6004.  Lease end Price  $2025.  or simply return  For furth  GILLE  North  er Information CALL COLLECT  CHAMPAGNE    987-7111  Belmont Leasing Ltd.  1160 Marine Drive  Vancouver, B.C  D00479A  Village  of Seehelt  NOTICE  A public meeting will be held in the Senior  Citizens Hall at 7:30 p.m. August 29 lor the  purpose of providing information and discussing:  1. A proposed change to the Sechelt  Vicinity official Regional Plan in view ol a  proposed rezoning of the balance of Block 10.  Plan 6457, D.L. 303 to a Higher Density  Residential use.  2. The first draft of the Village of Sechelt  Official Community Plan. Copies of the  first draft are available at the Village Office  NOTICE  The Nominating Committee of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society is soliciting names from among  the members of the Society to stand for election to  the Board at the Annual General Meeting to be  held Wednesday September 20, 1978, in the  Senior Citizen's Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt.  B.C., at 7:30p.m.  If you are a member of the Society and are willing  to let your name stand, please telephone the  Chairman of the Nominating Committee, Mrs. I.  Gooldrup at 883-2659 or write to the Nominating  Chairman, c/o St. Mary's Hospital, Box 7777,  Sechelt, B.C.  You will be contacted by the Nominating Committee following review of your willingness to stand.  N. Vucurevich,  Administrator  ��m��^  The Lion's Share of  Personal ij$  Sale Items can be Found Under |3|  Close Scrutiny Only in the Coast :�����?  News Classifieds. $  ���fr.  If it's a Tradesman or Profes- $?  sional   Service that  you  require $��  be sure to look first in the Sunshine |$  Coast Business Directory. $|  "Societies Act"  Notice of  Annual Meeting  ST.MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  To the members of St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of the members  of the St. Mary's Hospital Society will be held in the Senior  Citizen's Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C., on Wednesday,  the 20th day of September, 1978, at the hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the province of British  Columbia this 14th day of August, 1978.  By order of the Board of Trustees  rlVj(WJ  on Display  Newly Arrived ��� 24x48 Atco Double Wide  886-9826  Deluxe Furnishings Throughout  TRADES WELCOME  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home Park  1Mile West of Gibsons on Hwy. 101  Serving the Peninsula for Over 10 Years  886-9826 16.  Coast News, August 22,1978.  HtUMW  UMMM*MM*M*MUM  K^vXttttvKttttK^^  J\\\vXvIvjv,^i^|^l  ARE YOU PAYING 13% +  FOR YOUR MORTGAGE  BECAUSE  I   <���Your property is over one acre  ��-Your house is less than 1000 sq. ft.  <���Your lot does not have a building on it  ��-Your lot is not on a municipal water system  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  WILL FINANCE YOUR PURCHASE  OR RE-FINANCE AN EXISTING LOAN  �� !  AT  per annum  Calculated daily on the declining balance.  ��� Can be repaid at any time without penalty.  ���Payments can be amortized over 25 years.  ���> The Credit Union can vary the rate of interest for you after one year,  without the expense of registering a new mortgage document.  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  P.O.Box 375  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.  5:  VON 3A0  WiWjaWaWSVaVraWWlw  ^^^FZ^^^^ZZ&^Rt^&sZ&ZRZ^&Z^^^Z

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