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Sunshine Coast News Oct 3, 1978

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Array '"  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  October 3,1978  Volume 31, Number 40  Contractor questioned  School construction troublesome  A Port Mellon employee gives evidence of a sense  of humour with this No Fishing sign on the dike  containing the oil spill at Port Mellon last week.  Approximately 440,000 gallons of Bunker C oil  were contained, narrowly averting a major oil  spill. It is suspected that a plate at the bottom of  'the bulk storage tank ruptured.  The regular meeting of the  Board of School Trustees of  School District Mb (Sechell)  was held, commencing at 7:30  p.m. al the School Board office  in Gibsons. Attending were  Trustees Maureen Clayton,  Kay Dombroskl, Tim Frizzell.  Peter Precesky. Joanne Rot-  luff, and Claus Spiekermann  with Trustee Don Douglas as  Chairman, along with District  Superintendent John Denley and Acting Secretary-  Treasurer Lloyd Yorkston.  Also in attendance as observers, in addition to members of  the press, were Sechelt Teachers' Association President  Doris Fuller, Maintenance  Superintendent Bob Rutter,  Supervisor of Instruction/  Acting Principal of Pender  Harbour Secondary School  John Nicholson, and Co-ordinator of Educational Resources  Dave Hellcm. Two people  from CM. Projects were also  present to report to thc Board  on construction at the Pender  Harbour School, and to present a report on progress in  the matter of the new school  to be erected on Bowen Island.  CM. Projects is a firm of  construction managers. In  effect,   companies   such   as  this act as a sort of master  contractor, attending to all  tendering, overseeing work  schedules, and general!) administering all phases of construction. This company has  previously been retained lor  the construction of Cedar  (j'rove Elementary School.  Chatelech Junior High School,  and the new gymnasium at  Sechelt Elementary School.  Reporting for the company  on construction of the Pender  Harbour School. Terry Clayton of CM. Projects told the  Board that on July b, his firm  had indicated to them that the  work on the school was  dale. The materials finally arrived even later, but extra  thin arborlte came instead ol  the extra thick arborlte ordered, CM. Projects were informed that reorder would  take two months. Waiting for  the right materials to arrive  would olniunsh have delayed  the opening of the school until  the first term was well advanced, and so a new system  was devised lo allow tor lhc  use of the thinner arborlte bv  laminating it to plywood and  then laminating liiis io the  wall. Ihis resulted in thicker  material than had originally  been contracted for. and al  greater espouse which was  borne by the contractor.  Wherever feasible, finishing  was left lo await the arrival of  the extra thick arborlte, and  pectcd to be completed on with the assistance of Main-  time and within budget. Be- tenance Superintendent Bob  cause of labour disputes, how- Rutter thc academic wing of  ever, there were delays in thc the school had been made  delivery of millwork (cup- ready for use by lhc Inst  boards, counters, and so forth) Jay of school. The equipment  and eventually August 8 was for tne  industrial  wing  has  given  as  thc best  delivcrv  Chair ruling challenged  When motions in the diary matter of fact, I want to make  were considered, Trustee it a motion," he said. And so  Spiekermann had expressed he did, the motion being  concern over the long delay seconded by Trustee Pre-  in dealing with the matter of cesky. Chairman Douglas  community meetings to dis- noted that the motion was concuss cummunity criteria for trarv to School Board policy  School Administrators. The and ruled it out of order,  motion dates back to March whereupon Trustee ' Spie-  24. 1977. This matter was re- kermann challenged the  ferred to the November chair, his challenge being  business meeting, but Trustee seconded by Trustee Pre-  Spiekermann spoke of it again cesky.   Speaking to his chal  voting in any matters relating  to Pender Harbour because of  his position there.  (Hc works  been delayed by strikes in  the shipping industry. Mr.  Clayton told the Board that the  shop could bc completed within two weeks once the equipment is delivered.  Speaking of the proposed  construction on Bowen Island, Mr. Clayton said that  as a Child Care Worker at the plans had been completed and  Pender harbour Alternate estimates drawn up in the  School.) total amount of $7b5,000.  He-  gave September I, 1479 as lhc  completion date. Superintendent Denley felt that an  NDP caucus  Gilbert Joe of the Sechelt  Indian  Band  and  Joe  Har  Island construction was re-  ferred tothe "in camera" por-  lion of the meeting.  Grade Ones  Full Day?  In requesting a regularizing  motion in covci thc iraditonal  early dismissal ni Grade I  students between September  and December, Superintendent Denley expressed lhc  opinion lhal this tradition  should bc examined foi subsequent years. With thc impact of compulsing kinder-  garten, Ihe tradition may well  have outlived its original  purpose, and the mailer is  worthy of educational discussion. Principals arc to be  asked to discuss this mailer  with their staffs.  District .Superintendent  Denley reported thai the  Grade 5 learn to Swim pro  gramme is progressing well,  and that the swimming pool  has been booked on a continuing basis between September  25 and December I from 1 in  3:30 p.m.  I he Board authorized Maintenance Superintendent Bob  Rutter to purchase a heavy  duty Ford V25I Supcrvan to  replace one which "is barely  hanging together". Mr.  Rutter pointed out the fact  thai the truck was intended for  twice weekly deliveries lo  schools, and lhal heavy loads  would frequently lie carried.  earlier completion date would  ��f��oiif��QW|��*��  be appropriate. Thc experien-  *I1B HI OlltC  ces in  connection  with  the  , r  ���  _.    rison,  Regional  Director for   Pender Harbour school  had f��MfW��IlSlWl jfw  in specific reference to the  Ictigc,/Trustee  Spiekermann   Area 'A', were among those   demonstrated what could hap- * ���UBJMJUBimnui,J  selection of a principal .for, sid^that the matter under  Pender Harbour Secondary discussion was no ordinary  School. That school was se- one. "Board policy can be  Iected for the October Educa- changed by extraordinary motional meeting of the Board, tion," hc said, "and that's  He felt that the community what this is." Superintcn-  should be very much involved dent Denley said that the issue  in the selection of any princi- involves two policies. In thc  pal, and he felt that the com- vote, the chair was sustained  munity should be invited to with Trustees Clayton, Dom-  form a committee which would browski, and Rotluff voting  screen short-listed candi- against the challenge, Trus-  datcs for the position and tees Spiekermann and Pre-  makc observations which cesky voting for the challenge,  would bc forwarded to the and Trustee Frizzell abstain-  School Board for considera- ing. Trustee Frizzell  tion. "I really should make it explained to the Board that  a motion," he mused.  "As a it is his policy to abstain from  Utilities debate  The question of thc Utilities of the Regional Board stressed  This Bennett Boom was strung from the airplane float around the Seaspan  recovery barge in the event that the oil had got away from the containing  dike.  The matter of the missing rail cars  Local chlorine concern  The Regional Board received a letter from Mr. Jacques on Field Road has been com-  Longinc of Secret Cove, at thc regular meeting held at thc pletcd. All that remains now  Board Offices on Thursday, September 28. is  the  tie-in  to  thc   Selma  Mr. Longine's concern was over the loss of the two chlorine   Park  Reservoir.   Hook-up  is  rail cars in Georgia Strait in 1977. He had witnessed thc recent  expected in November,  chemical spill in Vancouver, and wished reassurance that the      The plastic line  presently  matter of rail ears was not being shelved. serving the section from Wcl-  The Board realized thc seriousness of the situation. Director conie Beach to the MacMil-  Thompson recommended that Mr. MePhee of the Provincial   |an Blocdel system should be  Emergency Programme (PEP) bc invited to attend thc next abandoned by November Corridor through the Sechelt thc urgency of getting a  meeting, also that an official versed in thc situation come 15 jn fav0Ur of the new isthmus was discussed at a water line to improve the  if possible on such short notice. system. meeting in the Council Cham- water service to West Sechelt  Area 'F' Director, Bernie Mulligan supported this, and com-      Speaking on behalf of one  berof thc Sechelt Indian Band next year. The representatives  mented that "We could have spills at Port Mellon which would  0f his contituents,  on Thursday, September 28. of   the   Indian   Band   were  make the Vancouver spills sound like dropping an ice cream Director Joe Harrison ex- Present on behalf of the Sun- anxious to get agreement on a  cone." plained to the Board that the shine Coast Regional Board corridor to encompass High-  Mr. Longine said hc would be at the next meeting. He felt   owner of the properly adjacent  WCrc     Morgan    Thompson, ways. Hydro and Wate'r.  thc transportation of chlorine still presented a problem. He had   to  the   Klcindalc   Cemetery Ed    Nicholson    and    Harry     It was  pointed out  again  seen on occasion four rail cars at a time, coming through Wel-  expressed concern  over the Almond  along with  planner that   the   provincial   govem-  come Pass, and being a resident in that area, it concerned him  vagueness   of  the   properly Robyii   Addison.   Represent- ment supports the idea of a  lines. A survey would cost mg the Indian Band were utilities corridor but does not  approximately $1,500. this chief Calvin Craigan, Gil- support the idea of a commis-  amount was scheduled to bc berl Joe, Stan Dixon, and sion comprising members  on  next year's  budget,  but advisor Dcrwyn Owen. of   the    Indian    Band,   the  due to thc fact that thc ceme- Scche|,    village,    and    thc  tery was still being used for     During the course of thc  Regional Board to supervise  interments, the owner asked meeting  Ihe  representatives the corridor,  that it be closed until proper  mapping of the area could  be completed.  presenting briefs to the NDP   pen with deadlines coinciding  caucus when it visited Powell   "i"1 the first day of the.school  River last week.  Joe spoke  on the needs of the Seehelt  Indian   Band   and   Harrison  presented a brief on behalf  of the Gibsons Wildlife Club  about the use of herbicides  on thc powerline above Ihe  Sunshine Coast.  Opposition Leader Dave  Barrett said that Gilbert Joe  in particular had made one  of the finest presentations  that the travelling caucus  had heard on its travels  around the province.  In response to questions  year, and he felt that nine from trie Sechell Indian Band  months from January I was Council seeking assurances  too long. Mr. Clavton in- thai buildings at Descried  formed thc Board that con- Bay would be replaced in the  struction could not commence event of fire. Trustee Spic-  Ulitil February because a kermann pointed oul thai lhc  package contract was required first SS million under the  In this case. Hc also told the I.CB.C. insurance is dedue-  Board that some contractors lible. It was noted that insur-  had been inadvertently omit- ancc during the months ol  ted from the original tender. July and August when lhc  and so the lenders were being Band would bc using Ihe  sent out again in more detail buildings would be thc Hand's  through the Bowen Island responsibility. This matter  Chamber of Commerce. Fur- was referred to the Manage-  ther discussion of thc Bowen ment Committee for study.  greatly. .  Director Joe  Harrison re- federal government had given  quested   further   information no indication  thai  thc  pro-  011 beach access  roads.  He gramme was still in effect,  was informed that a letter to that all municipalities would  the Department of Highways telegraph Minister of Urban  was presently being drafted. Affairs,   requesting   that   it  in which thc Regional Board be implemented immediately,  would offer to assume res- Under     reports,      Robyn  ponsibility  for the  mainten- Addison, the Regional Plan-  ance and posting of access ,ning Director, informed the  trails. Board   by   memo   that   the  At the recent Union of Brit- Official   Regional   Plan   was  ish  Columbia  Municipalities ready for discussion with thc  (UBCM) convention a reso- Area   Planning   Committee,  lution  had  been  introduced prior to public meetings,  and given unanimous endorse- Thc soil study for the Pen-  Some of the students taking part in the Native Environmental Studios  programme are pictured in their classroom al Deserted Bay.  Tordon 10-K  Hydro charged  nicnt by thc delegates. In  1978 $15 million had been  made available to the municipalities in B.C. for community  projects. $25 million had  been alloted by the Federal  Government for 1979. UBCM  delegates were worried that  with the recent cuts in spending that were being implemented at the federal level,  there may be a cut-back in  the grants. It was decided  at   the   convention,   as   the  A representative of thc provincial Pesticide Control Bureau  der Harbour area is virtually laid charges against B.C. Hydro in Sechelt last week as a result  complete and hopefully will of the recent incident which saw the herbicide Tordon 10-K  bc used to complete the third dumped in Clowholm Lake.  draft of the Pender Harbour B.C. Hydro will be charged with improper storage of the  Settlement Plan. herbicide under Section 36 of the Pesticide Control Act. The  The amended plan map for case will be heard in the Provincial Court in Sechelt on October  thc   Gibsons   Official   Sub- 18 for first appearance.  Regional Plan had been taken It was learned that testing done of fish and water after thc  to thc Municipal Office and incident which saw the herbicide dumped in thc lake by youths  the Board is awaiting official who mistook it for fish food have so far indicated no harmful  comment. effects. Tests were conducted as far down the inlet as Misery  The Works Superintendent Creek,  reported that thc ten thous- The water from Clowholm Lake has been cleared for drink-  aiid foot, fourteen inch main ing.  Report from Deserted Bay  This week at Deserted Bay, a lot more work was accomp- Also on Tuesday, we went lor a hike up Pearkcs Mountain,  lished. Especially in the landscaping department, It is sur- We travelled live miles up and live miles back, lhc going wus  prising how much more work and area was covered when jusl rough, especially on the way up. People were ic.illv still the  a small group of people worked together, compared to one per- next day. Il jusl shows thai wccail use more hikes, anil learn the  son working all summer. The soil responded greatly to our lay of Ihe land around us.  treatment and care of it. Wc hope that such progress will  continue. For those of you who would like to know whai sorts ol things  Lately we have had a bear coming to our camp's compos! we (the students) do in our spare lime, we have evening meet-  heap, quite often. We decided that he was loo close and una- ings. and films of thc educational sort. We also have carving.  fraid for our comfort, so Ron Fearn gave him a shot in the culture of the people and area around us. We also have .1 dance  behind with bird shot. We haven't seen him since. But. what on Thursdays.  did happen was that a coyote came prowling around on Tuesday And lasl bul nol least, a very grateful thank-you lo Rnv Keel  evening. Hc didn't do much then, and didn't seem afraid of en for donating our programme some Halibut fishing gear,  us. Then, thc next morning, as the cook went to the cookhouse Thanks for your support.  lo work, she saw the coyote right there, just finishing spreading Di SI Till I) ISA*!.  thc packages of toilet paper that hc had ripped open. When thc N.E.S.PROGRAMME,  coyote saw Joan, he looked at her unconcernedly and then Stephanie Read,  sauntered off. Mike Frankland  ������^������������������^������������������������awm  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday |  ���MMaMaMmHaVaHMKS- "XVaaaVtrj, jiS^t ^Oi- .: ^smMMaHaliMMHala^^MHaHHnMaVr^aMHHMHaMHMH^^HHalMBMHHMMall^BiMMMa^ Coast News, October 3,1978.  Pffik/I  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or 886-7817  Editorial Department:  John Burnside-Editor  Ian Corrance -Photographer/  Reporter  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Production Department:  Bruce Wilson  Veronica Plewman  Office:  M.M. Laplante  Cynthia Christensen  Advertising Department:  Penny Christian  Karen Hallett ^m^  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $12.00 per year; $8.00for six months.  Canada except B.C. $15.00 per year.  Umteu States and Foreign $20.00 per year.  What sort off place do we want  h h.is verv gratifying to see lhc  briftwoocl Players back in action lasl  ueek. Ihe old club willi a collection of  new and eager faces under lhc direction nl George Matthews plunged right  into lhc dedp end wilh a tlucc-act play  lor llieir first undertaking. Everyone  wild saw Ihe play agreed Ihat, wilh consideration being given to the amount of  inexperience in the east, il was a mosl  worth) effort highly qnjoyed by the  people who paid for lieke.ts.  For years the Sunshine Coast has had  Ihe potential lor being a center for music,  drama, and craftsmen of all kinds and  yel these aspects of human activity  have received little encouragement from  our governing bodies. It seems shortsighted in the extreme to withhold  encouragement from thc talented folk  lhal the Coast has attracted over the  years,  We hear constantly from'every corner  of the area aboul how important it is  tu our economy that tourists be attracted  here and considerable monies and  energies are spent attracting them.  When we get them here, however,  it seems we throw up our hands and  leave il up lo our scenery lo entertain  llieni. How much belter would il be if  Joe and Edith Traveller from Alberta  or Washington could come into our  area and spend a few davs browsing  through little stoics specializing in the  eiallwork and artwork produced locally  and in the evening ill decent and comfortable surroundings attend musical or  dramatic presentations all locally produced.  There is a tendency on the part of the  business community and thc Chambers  of Commerce lo regard those involved in  ails and crafts, music and drama, as  somehow frivolous and they are generally  ignored in favour of ice arenas and halls  iu which young people can bc marched  around. And yet such people, the artists and the craftsmen, the musicians.  and thc actors can be a real resource,  economic as well as spiritual. In the  final analysis if we wauled to have  communities here as unique for visitors  as our scenery is we would be encouraging the cottage industries of Ihe arls  and crafts and lhc practitioners of music  and drama to stay and work locally.  It is a simple and obvious fuel that tour,  isls do not travel to visit Building Supply  places or to inspect real estate subdivisions. With imagination and encouragement we could still make the Sunshine  Coast a unique, charming and invigorating place where, when tourists  arrived here, they would be delighted  at the scope and variety of filings to see  and buy and do. We are so painfully  close. We have the people who could  make this vision a reality but so far we  have almost totally failed to encourage  I hem.  We are not calling here for handouts  and subsidies, we are only commenting  that the quality of an area is not gauged  by its swimming pools and curling clubs  alone. Recreation does indeed encompass  the arls and crafts and, further, that a  community with an active, productive  admixture of artists and craftsmen is a  community which visitors from elsewhere find attractive enough to visit  for more than just a tew hours.  It could be said that the Arts Centre in  Sechelt now under construction is a  step in the right direction bul il is a  small and belated step. There is so much  more that might be done if the problem  were addressed with imagination and  energy. If we of the Sunshine Coast want  to fashion of our developing area something of individuality and uniqueness  perhaps there is still time to give the  matter some thought and explore the possibilities. The alternative, let's face it,  is to make of this exceptional environment a dreary suburbia. Only the leavening of the unlettered and encouraged  energies of creative individuals can  make il anything else.  Some questions about schools  It would appear thai there may bc some  cause for concern over what is happening  in Ihe local school district and particularly al thc administratipn level. Both in  Pender Harbour and at Elphinstone there  have been recent,changes in the high  school principals and in both cases some  question must remain about the reasons  lor lhc changes.  Further, when the chair was challenged at the most recent school board  meeting on ihe specific question of more  community involvement in the selection  of school principals it became apparent  lhal at least some of lhc school trustees  are concerned aboul thc manner in which  principals arc 'placed in and perhaps  rcniovcd from office.,  Ihere are Iwo points lo be made.  First, iii Pender Harbour we have a  senior  staff' administrator  performing  the duties of principal and doing the  job very well from what we can gather.  The question is, at thc salaries such men  are paid how can hc be so easily spared  from his normal duties for such an extended period of time. And secondly,  the changeover at Elphinstone which  sees an ex-administrator at top salary on  staff to teach an elementary school grade  on Bowen Island, a situation duplicated  in Sechelt, does not speak highly for  the money management policies of this  school board.  Perhaps it is time we reminded ourselves that the authority for education  in the school district rests with the trustees and that Superintendents arc hired  to advise them on the quality of education. And it may also be time to wonder  about the increasing proportion of school  board business conducted in camera.  .. .from the files of Coast News  5 YEARS AGO  A charge of arson has been laid  in connection with the recent fire at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Captain Gordon Scott' Hopkins,  son ol the founder of Hopkins Landing, died in Vancouver in his 89th  year.  10 YEARS AGO  A 300 foot spawning channel for  cutthroat trout has been constructed  by the Fisheries Management Division of the Provincial Fish and Wildlife Branch at Ruby Lake.  Mammoth fishing derbies have  been criticized by the B.C. Wildlife Federation.  15 YEARS AGO  James Paton of the Community  Resources Branch of the Department  of Education spoke locally in favour  of having a recreation director for  the Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  area.  New Democratic candidate Tony  Gargrave was re-elected to the  provincial legislature with a majority  of 346over Mrs. Isabel Dawson.  20 YEARS AGO  Greenlees Piledriving Co. of Vancouver submitted the low bid for  improvements in Gibsons Harbour.  Sechelt Village Commission complimented the Roberts Creek Association on its efforts to join the highway  between Port Mellon and Squamish.  Word has been received that  Halfmoon Bay will now get daily  mail service.  25 YEARS AGO  Peninsula Building Supply premises at Sechelt were completely  destroyed by fire of unknown origin  early Monday morning, September  28.  Gibsons Board of Trade awarded  their first Good Citizenship Award to  Harry Winn of Gibsons.  30 YEARS AGO  Well-known Selma Park wood carver, James 'Pop' Finlayson, passed  away on Friday last. He was 57.  Jim Corlett, hunting in the local  area shot a deer which had the body  and feet of a doe but the head of a  buck complete with two seven inch  spikes.  Powell River, about 1930. The aboriginal name for the river  mouth here, where the lake was almost level with the sea, was  TUSH���KWE���AHT. By 1910 a railroad operation had already  carried much timber to tidewater at Michigan Landing, now  called Willingdon Beach Park. The site seen here was chosen  for a paper mill because of an abundance of fresh water for  power and processing. No other mill anywhere has been able  to secure exclusive use of a natural lake sixty miles long.  Construction began in 1910, and newsprint was first shipped  in 1912, some of it on sailing ships. From its beginnings,  Powell River was a big plant. As new machines were added,  Powell Lake's resources became inadequate. During the 1920s  water from the Gordon Pasha Lakes was sent through pipes  to turbines installed at Stillwater. After World War II, the distinctive concrete stacks were dismantled. By 1957, additional  hydro-electric power was brought in from Cheekeye, and this  line was later doubled. A merger of the Powell River Company  with MacMillan Bloedel created one of the great forest enterprises of the world. Now a further gigantic expansion programme is planned to maintain the international pre-eminence  of our neighbour to the north as a producer of paper.  L.R.Peterson  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  I wandered into Peter  Trower's place the other day  as is my occasional wont and  found him entertaining an old  friend of whom I had often  heard but never met. Ted  Poole was a long-time resident of the Sunshine Coast  but in recent years lias been  comfortably ensconced  in the interior of British  Columbia.  The talk turned, as good  talk will, in many directions  and after a while I asked Ted  if he had been doing any  writing of late, knowing that  he had done some successful writing in the past.  "No." said led, "I've  learned a thing or two from my  old dog. I've learned that if  I can just avoid scratching  that first (lea bite then I can  lie still. My idea of the  successful life," he continued,  "is one in which fifty percent  of every day can be spent  in doing exactly what you  want to do."  As a long-time devotee of  the benefits of absolute inertia I heartily agreed, only  demurring to the extent  that I found his percentage  rather on the low side.  Avoidable busyness is one  of the besetting sins of our  species. I would suggest.  We may have reached a point  in our societal development  when a little less doing and  a little more reflecting ubout  w bal should be done might  hea valuable thing.  I am reminded of a hobo  I once saw iu Genoa in Italy.  Wc were travelling by rather  primitive tourist class from  Marseilles to Naples on a  Turkish boat and we made a  stop of a lew hours iu Genoa  and look the opportunity uf  making a brief walking tour  of a small area of the city  just above the harbour.  The highway wound in  tortuous curves up the side  of the cliff, great sweeps to  the left followed immediately  by equal sweeps to the right  as the road climbed the hill  in a series of switchbacks,  It was bustling with traffic  and Italians seemed to drive  with great energy, throwing  llieir usually liny cars into  each corner witli abandon and  leaning on lhc horn at each  corner witli what can only  lie called enthusiasm, The  result was a modern-day  cacophony of screaming engines, squealing lircs and  blaring horns.  We climbed lhc hill, as I  recall,    about    halfway   and  stopped and rested to overlook thc harbour und thc  Mediterranean and thc hobo  was sitting below us on the  grass between two bends of  the road. Below and above  him the automobiles hurtled  noisily by, but he seemed  most admirably oblivious.  As we first noticed him he  was just settling himself  down and opening bis old  knapsack. With infinite  deliberation he took from it a  large tin which once upon a  time in its commercial days  had held about two pounds of  something. It was filled now  with something white that  might have been rice and once  he had opened it and placed  it securely by his side to his  entire satisfaction, he rummaged once more in the knapsack and produced a spoon.  If it was indeed rice he ate  I am sure that not a single  grain escaped him. Slowly  und deliberately and witli  infinite precision and care  and obvious relish he worked  his way through the entire  tinful. We watched in fascination, thc harbour forgotten.  He was an island of collected serenity surrounded  on all sides by blaring and  hasty confusion.  When at last his measured  repast was done, he put a  lid on his empty tin, cleaned  his spoon with infinite care  and replaced (hem in his  knapsack. Now he rummaged  deeper and broughl out a  legless, wire-rimmed pair of  spectacles and a needle and  thread und with the same air  of precise deliberation began  to patch his ancient jacket.  We watched undetected from  our vantage point above him  und there was much that was  soothing in the old man's  painstaking and unhurried  stillness. When it came time  for us to return to the harbour to take to thc ship  again he was still quietly  needling and threading,  timeless in the midst of the  blare and haste of life in the  industrial age.  I am not recommending, of  course, that the future lies  ahead which would make it  possible or desirable for all  of us to emulate the hobo  in Genoa . but there was  something in his stillness and  simplicity which seemed  worthy of nolo. He was obviously a man who had learnt  to make do with what he  needed as opposed to what lie  could want. He was a man  whose every action was carefully forethought and neces  sary or not undertaken.  For the most part thc  traffic around him seemed  like modem society: noisy  and assertive and alive  with dangerous and unnecessary urgency, wasteful and  expensive motion for motion's  own sake.  The dichotomy of the hobo  and the traffic also seems a  reflection of our limes. We  have those who never rest,  scheming, dreaming, acquiring, and asserting and we  have those who idle by doing  as little as possible. What wc  need, perhaps, is a time of  synthesis, a coming together  in us all of activity and reflection.  If I seem lo lake the side of  Ihe hobo in this little musing  il is because he is generally,  as lie was in Genoa, badly  outnumbered. The deliberate  and undemanding and reflective approach to life is  the one which our modem  ways militate against.  In the last analysis we are  the traffic in Genoa. A little  of the hobo's thoughtful  stillness and economy of  motion might not he a bad  idea.  OriaJMSVK  The other day 1 overheard a  kid ask his mother what  "beatnik" meant. 1 didn't  catch the answer but from thc  pensive look on her face I  concluded she was hard  pressed to define that ancient  expression. Ihe woman  looked to be about forty years  old and so would certainly  have lived through that era  of the 1950's and even though  she may never have heard of  Jack Kerouac she should have  been able to supply the  desired definition.  I did catch the word "hip-  pics" from mother's lips and  it occurred to me that that  often misused word is beginning to go the same way as  beatnik. Beatniks in the  fifties, hippies in thc sixties;  where are the anarchists  of the seventies? The truth is  there aren't any. Thc struggle for affluence, respectability, conformity and yes,  mediocrity has become so  intense that even the most  individualistic non-conformists are hustling for a piece of  the action.  I can recollect a few of the  last gasps of hippiedom  in the days when the plieno-  ��1  To Autumn  Season of mists and mellow Iruitlulness,  Close bosom-friend ol the maturing sun;  Conspiring with him how to load and bless  With truit the vines that round the thatch-eves/  run:  To bend with apples the mossed cottage-trees,  And lill all truit with ripeness to the core;  To swell the gourd, and plump the hazel shells  Wilh a sweet kernel; to set budding more,  And still more, later /lowers tor the bees,  Until they think warm days will never cease,  For Summer has o'er-brimmed their clammy  cells.  Who hath not seen thee oft amid thy store?  Sometimes   whoever  seeks  abroad  may   find  Thee sitting careless on a granary floor,  Thy hair soft-lifted by the winnowing wind;  Or on a half-reaped lurrow sound asleep,  Drowsed with the fume ol poppies, while thy hook  Spares the next swath and all its twined flowers:  And sometimes like a gleaner thou dost keep  Steady thy laden head across a brook;  Or by a cider-press, with patient look,  Thou watchest the last oozings hours by hours.  Where are the songs ot Spring? Ay, where are they?  Think not of them, thou hast thy music too,���  While barred clouds bloom the solt-dying day,  And touch the stubble-plains with rosy hue;  Then in a wailful choir the small gnats mourn  Among the river sallows, borne aloft  Or sinking as the light wind lives or dies;  And full-grown lambs loud bleat Irom hilly bourn;  Hedge-crickets sing; and now with treble solt  The red-breast whistles from a garden-crolt;  And gathering swallows twitter in the skies.  by John Keats  h**Vk*V*VVVVNV*NV��V\\V*\*N*XV��\V��.VVV��AVVV��.%  nienon bad changed from a  radical movement 10 a conservative one. There were the  city boys trying to bc farmers;  the genteel daughters of thc  wealthy producing niacramc  and children in the back of  dilapidated vans or crummy  shacks; the children of stock-'  brokers and corporate vice-  presidents raising potatoes  and chickens; and scruffy  collections of shaggy young  men and poorly dressed  young women huddled by.  oil lamps and candles engaged  in encounter sessions or'  reading the I Ching.  Those looking for alternate'  lifestyles in Ihe sixties and'  early seventies mostly found  the life tedious, laborious  and downright uninteresting^  and only Ihe strong survived.  Alternate lifestyles are a  necessary pari of our society.  They give us choices, they  make us ask questions aboul  our own lives, the answers to  which can give us stronger  and more meaningful existences. The city boys are back in  llie city now. the children of  vans and shacks arc in private  schools in Pasadena, stockbrokers' children are stockbrokers, corporate vice-  presidents' are corporate  vice-presidents and all's  right with the world. But  somehow wc arc the poorer  for their passing. Ihe hope  rests with the survivors.  I received a message from  some of Ihe survivors lasl  week. Ihe mosl successful.  alternate lifestyle project I  know of is Waido and Anne  Dalil's Hardy Mountain Farm  School in Grand Forks, lhc  school is located on a MX)  acre farm on Hardy Mountain  in Grand Forks and offers  classes lo students who  cither can't tolerate the pub-  lie system or are in search of  a more personal education.  Now a society, the school is  seeking financial support from  the public.  If anyone is interested iu  a unique kind of education  for his or her children, the  kind of education that helps  develop great personal  responsibility as well as high  academic standards, enquiries  may be made from Hardy  Mountain School Society.  Box 1648, Grand Forks, B.C.  V0H 1H0. Annual Membership in Hie society is S5.00.  life membership $100.00. and  all donations are tux deductible.  m LETTERS  Coast News, October 3,1978  Pender Clinic hiring  Raffle  A letter from Mrs. Tina  Meyer of Madeira Park dated  September 13 disputing the  hiring practices in effect at  thc Pender Harbour and  District Health Clinic, drew  thc following response  from the Health Centre  Society President J.H.Tyner:  Dear Mrs. Meyer:  Thank you for your letter  of September 13, 1978 and the  interest you display in the  hiring practices of Ihe Board  of Trustees of the Society.  Working within a very  limited budget the Board of  Trustees arc charged with Ihe  responsibility of providing thc  best possible medical service  for the Community.  The Board of Trustees are  committed to this goal.  They are determined lo  make our clinic the best of  its kind in British Columbia.  To accomplish this the  Board of Trustees must hire  the most qualified and experienced staff Ihat their budget  will allow.  To permit other considerations lo influence their  decision in this respect would  bc to abandon their responsibility.  Our medical receptionist  not  only  must  be  qualified  in typing, record keeping and  general office routine but also  must have an intimate knowledge of the proper handling  of medical files. She must  have an understanding of  laboratory techniques and to  assist in them where required.  She must have experience  in collating the material from  laboratory and other tests  with other information contained in lhc medical file.  The medical file is the  centre of lhc system.  The medical staff depend  upon il to give proper treatment to thc patient.  Our medical receptionist  is extremely well trained and  has a wide experience in this  work.  To suggest thai Ihis knowledge can be picked up within a short time is not Irue.  Thank you again for your  interest, we will be looking  forward to your joining the  Society and actively assisting us in providing a first  class clinic for the people  of lhc Pender Harbour and  Eg mon I Distriel.  Yours Sincerely,  J.H.Tyner, President,  Pender Harbour & District,  Health Centre Society  Editor:  We the children of Grades  6 and 7 at Langdale Elementary School are having a raffle.  We are raising funds lo help  with thc cost of our trip lo  Seattle to see the exhibition of  King Tut.  The raffle is a food hamper  and we would like to thank the  local merchants for their donations and also everyone who  has bought tickets and everyone who is going to buy one.  The winner will be notified  by phone and we will have the  winner's name printed in the  paper.  J hank you.  Grades b St 7,  Langdale Elementary School  Recreation  Editor:  I would like to express my  disappointment at the attendance at the public meeting  held in Sechelt on the Recreation package and comment  on the information I received.  First, the Government will  not promise 1/3 funding before a referendum is held, and  then even if it passes, the  guarantee of monev is not  there. Without 1/3 funding  Please turn to page eight  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental ���Leasing  ��� Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  next lo Ihe liquor store  in Sechelt  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  Dog-catcher questioned  Editor:  Early in the afternon of  September 27, the Gibsons  dog-catcher drove to thc Long-  view area of Port Mellon,  parked his official van in a  pari.ing area used by Canfor  McNab employees, and was  seen to get out of his van and  try to entice a dog belonging  to a near-by house to come to  him. The dog refused and  went home. Perhaps this was  just a friendly gesture on the  dog-catcher's part, but one  cannot help wondering what  this man was doing so far outside his jurisdiction in working  hours. A check with the Municipal Hall confirmed that his  powers did nol extend outside  Village boundaries. This area  is ten miles from Gibsons.  Ecumenical  . Dear Sir:  Thank you for this opportunity to let the people of the  Sunshine Coast know about  an Ecumenical Service to  be held at Holy Family  Church on October' 8 at 7:30  o'clock.  This will signal thc opening  of the Fall series of Bible  Studies.  It is a good thing, once in  a while, to forget our differences and concentrate on  those things upon which we  arc agreed, especially those  which have to do with our  life and happiness.  There will be further  announcements of thc subjects to bc discussed and  place and time of meeting.  Those of you who have attended thc studies before will  remember what good times  wc had and will look forward  to a renewal of friendships  made then.  Alice Tavlor  Had the dog-catcher picked  up this or one of the other  dogs in this neighbourhood,  the owners, and neighbours  would undoubtedly have spent  considerable time searching  the neighbourhood for the  lost pet. probably worried that  the animal might have been  killed by a cougar.  There has also been a report  of the dog-catcher operating  in the Langdale area. It is to  bc hoped this man will have  the boundaries wherein he  may operate firmly pointed  out to him. P,et owners outside Village boundaries, if  you lose your pet, cheek first  with the Pound. It seems the  dog-catcher wanders farther  than the dogs.  Inga M. Fenwick  SS  BLOOD DONOR CLINIC  WANTED!  ALL TYPES  TURN YOURSELF  IN AT YOUR  BLOOD  DONOR CLINIC  AND BRING A  FRIEND!  GIBSONS  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL-GYMNASIUM  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5,1978  2:00-7:00  CO-SPONSOR: KINSMEN CLUB OF  GIBSONS & DISTRICT  CANADIAN RED CROSS SOCIETY t^  WINNING NUMBERS FOR SEPTEMBER 1978  SEPT. 6 DRAW  SEPT. 13 DRAW  $100,000  WINNING NUMBERS  last 5 digits win $1,000  last A digits win    $100  last 3 digits win      $25  Fot a list of tne bonus number on the September 13th  Exp'ess Oiaw wnte to Western  Canada lottery Foundation.  One Lakev.ew Square. Winnipeg. Man.toba R3C 3hB  Jmilc  0  1  0  7  8  6  0  9  0  3  7  7  3  8  3  4  2  1  6  7  5  1  2  4  9  2  8  2  5  2  1  5  6  8  3  0  1  3  4  3  4  1  9  3  1  8  1  8  7  7  1  7  3  6  4  3  8  3  7  8  6  1  5  1  6  4  8  0  3  4  SEPT. 20 DRAW  SEPT. 27 DRAW  1  0  1  2  Q  8  7  1  1  6  FTOVinCial September 24 draw  $1  MILLION WINNING NUMBERS  7  1  7  8  1  9  2  7  2  5  0  1  1  6  8  1  0  6  6  2  l9j  IflJ  Lu  Li  LaJ  0  7  2  0  1  7  1  4  0  5  9  9  9  9  2  1  1  6  8  8  2  5  1  1  2  1  8  9  7  2  2  9  4  1  2  8  8  9  2  6  7  4  6  3  1  8  8  5  1  5  1  9  1  0  4  9  4  9  1  1  2  3  2  4  4  2  8  6  5  2  SPECIAL $1 MILLION  BONUS PRIZE  FOR EXACT NUMBER ONLY  6   3   6   3   0   8   4  KEEP VOUR SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER TICKET.  IT'S ALSO ELIGIBLE FOR THE OCTOBER 29 DRAW.  last 6 digits win $10,000  lost 5 digits win $1,000  last 4 digits win $100  last 3 digits win $25  tried lie'SfJ rii 1 L-efee!  Western Canada Lottery Foundation  m tho event of duooponi , bstwo  und 'no official winning numb&lS lijt mo li  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES  GIBSONS CREDIT UNION  "<WwiKf tide totine crymmcoufy''  TERM  DEPOSITS  9-91/2%  PER ANNUM*  SPECIAL  SAVINGS  8%  Enquire at office for details.  Located by Gibsons Bus Depot.  PER ANNUM  Hours:  10a.m-5p.m. " Tuesday to Thursday  10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Friday  10 a.m.-1:00 p.m. Saturday  CLOSED ON MONDAY  Port Mellon Industries  Gibsons Credit Union  P.O.BOX715  GIBSONS. B.C. VON IVO  WE'RE RIGHT FOR YOU  THANKSGIVING  Ready to Serve,  Gov't. Inspected,  MQIYI    Partly Skinned  ��� mill   Wholeor Shank Portic  Gov't. Inspected. Gr. A  Frozen  turkeys  Value PI  side bacon  sausage meat    k  Fresh Turkeys Available Starting Thursday  Foremost Gr. A.  eggs  Super-Valu  age margarine  97* 89* M.99  ice        $-1   /IQ   mincemeat  ���oam I . *I5J $4     7Q  Cl "CM II 2 litre cln ���?���;.���:   |.�� |     ���    ff     %*  jcean Spray  Royal Cit  cranberry  sauce  French's Preparer  pumpkin  2/79  mustard     59*   foil      $1   0 Q  l6oz |ar W W 25x18 I    ���   �����    W  ��hrimn$1.39   vegetables 6 9*  ST ID 6 varieties lOoz  pouches  M     A 7b o.'  Fancy Grad  York Frozen  rcu icy kji ciuc  peas 99*    meat P'es 49*  Oven-Fr  dinner  rolls  Venice Bakery  pumpkin  M.49  Oven Fresh  heidelberg jet   spice   $-1  AQ  *% ' ^    buns *  California VineHipe f9 a?\ a>  tomatoes   59*   yams  California or B.C. Canada #1  J.C. Grown Fre  brussel  cranbemes49f  sprouts     ***  Prices Effective: Wed., Thurs.. Fri., Sat.    October 4, 5, 6. 7 4.  Coast News, October 3,1978.  lajwij ��r^ Uvi  Buckling Swashes in  Smuggler's Country  Historical romances arc  rather like science-fiction in  reverse. Instead of being flung  forward into the near or  remote future, one is drawn  inexorably back to whatever  period the author h;ts chosen  to recreate Ihe effectiveness  ol such stories is determined  primarily b) the writer's  skill al spinning a good  yarn but accurate research  is also of ureal importance.  More than one otherwise-  excellent tale has been Hawed  by glaring contradictions of  established fact or patently-  incorrect background details.  Fortunately, the best historical novelists arc quite scrupulous in this regard.  Many of the belter-known  historical novels have been  filmed with varying degrees  of success. Some of lhc all-  lime classics include: Mutiny  On The Bounty (lhc original);  Gone With The Wind; Scara-  niouche; Spartacus and A  Tale Of Two Cities. Unfortunately, a good many promising properties have arrived  on Ihe screen, seriously  marred by inappropriate  casting or shoddy production-  values. The believable  recreation of any bygone  era is a taxing and tricky  business at thc best of times  and there have been many  costly failures. It is gratifying to report that the  U.B.C. scries Poldark (which  recently concluded its second  season on I'.B.S.) is definitely  nol one of these.  Poldark is a rousing success  on all counts. Based on thc  previously not-too-well-  known novels by Winston  Graham, it is set in late  18th-century Cornwall and  concerns ihe adventures of  Ross Poldark. a professional  soldier turned tin-mine  owner. As the sprawling  saga opens. Poldark has jusl  returned from a gruelling  session with his regiment in  lire American Revolutionary  War lo find the family estate  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  a rundown shambles and  his former sweetheart. Elizabeth, betrothed lo his cousin  Francis. Ihe Poldark manse  has been supposedly in the  care ol two drunken servants,  Judd ami ins common-law  wile. Prudcy. Surprised by  Koss' unexpected arrival and  spurred on b) his anger, they  grumblingh sel about clcan-  ing-up lhc long-neglected  house. Ihe matter of Elizabeth however. Poldark is  unable to pul right. Hc has  slaved awa> loo long. She and  Francis are married.  Poldark (played wilh style  and conviction by Robin Ellis)  is anything bul a cardboard  character. Often hot-headed  and given lo impetuous action,  he does not suffer thc loss  gladly. But there is little he  can do. Elizabeth has made  her choice. Accordingly, hc  throws himself into the task  of putting the derelict farm  back in order and seeks  romantic solace wiih a sympathetic strumpet in the nearby  town.  Poldark perseveres with his  bare-subsistence-level farm.  While attending a village-  fair, he conies lo thc rescue  of a grubby waif called  Demelza who is about to  receive a beating from a  stall-keeper she has attempted  to rob. Hc buys the ragged  girl a meal and she attaches  herself to him like a stray  dog. Ross ends by taking her  home with him to work as a  housemaid. Her drunken,  ne'er-do-well father attempts  lo reclaim her but Poldark  stands firm. Under the.  dirt. Demelza (played by  Welsh actress Angharad  Rees) proves to be a strikingly-pretty girl but Ross,  still obsessed with Elizabeth,  pays sniall heed lo her charms  at first.  Part of the threadbare  Poldark legacy is a supposedly  worked-out  tin-mine.  Gamb  ling that the shafts must still  contain some marketable ore,  Ross at length, reopens it.  He reemploys several of the  villagers who formerly worked  Ihere and begins to eke out a  slightly better living than the  threadbare farm is affording  him. But it is a nip-and-  tuck proposition from the outset. Poldark continues to carry  a darkly-smouldering torch  for the aloof Elizabeth and is  not above trying to cuckold  his cousin for whom he has  sniall respect. But his former  sweetheart (a thin, rather icy  blonde played by Jill Town-  send, who seems scarcely  worth all the trouble) gives  him sniall encouragement.  She bears a son to the weak  and dissolute Francis. In his  frustration, Poldark turns  to the blossoming Demelza  who has fallen in love with  him and is not at all averse.  She in turn, becomes pregnant. Thc child of their  illicit union is stillborn but  Poldark, largely motivated by  guilt, marries her.  A progressive young doctor  called Dwight comes to the  remote area to set up practice  and, in a tragic sub-plot,  becomes involved with the  wife of one of Poldark's  miners, a former travelling  actress, bored with her lot.  The miner learns of the affair  and in a fit of rage, kills his  unfaithful spouse. He subsequently flees to France. A  second subsidiary plot-thread  involves another of Poldark's  employees, a sickly youth  who, despite Ross' intercession, receives two years for  poaching. (This incident  is seemingly inserted more to  emphasize the barbarous  laws and prison conditions  of the time than anything  else.) The frail lad subsequently dies as a direct  result of his incarceration.  Before long, Poldark  himself becomes caught up  in the brutal legal machinery  of the period. A troop of  soldiers has been stationed  in the locality in an effort lo  curb the rampant smuggling,  a traditional activity on the  rugged coast with its proximity to France. One stormy  night, a ship is wrecked on  the rockv shore near Poldark's  farm. When he goes down lo  investigate, he finds a mob  of villagers engaged in looting thc stricken vessel. Ross  attempts to enlist some of  them in the rescue of survivors  but times arc hard and the  men are dead-set on booty.  The soldiers appear on the  scene and a pitched battle  ensues. Poldark is arrested  along with a number of the  villagers. When the case  comes before the magistrates.  Ross is astounded to find  himself charged with inciting  to riot. The chief witness to  this false accusation is his  drunken man-servant Judd  who has been bribed by the  Warleggans, two unscrupulous bankers, father and son.  with whom Poldark has  incurred an earlier enmity.  They arc anxious to bring  about his downfall. Fortunately for Poldark, the confused  and bibulous Judd recants  his false testimony on thc  stand, thus saving his master  from the hangman. Many of  the villagers however, arc  sentenced to transportation  for their part in the looting.  For reneging on his bargain,  the unfortunate Judd is set  upon by thugs in thc employ  of the dastardly Warleggans  and left for dead. He is only  in a coma however and revives in time for his own wake.  Poldark returns to the operation of his struggling mine.  Demelza has another legitimate child which this time  lives. Dwight the doctor,  now Poldark's closest friend,  becomes involved with one  of his patients, the wealthy  Lady Caroline and they eventually marry. Beset by financial pressures, Ross unwisely  allows a local smuggler to  Please turn to page six  1 YEAR TERM DEPOSITS  'Redeemable before Maturity at a reduced rate of interest.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C. 885-3255  serving the residents  of the Sunshine Coast since 1941  nnnnna  Twilight Theatre  A film biography of one of  the greats of early rock ami  roll is the firsl attraction on  display at the Twilight Theatre  next week. The Buddy Holly  Ston1 will be on view Wednesday through Saturday,  October 4���7. Wednesday  and Thursday, October 4  and 5. the film will be shown  at thc regular hour of 8:01)  p.m. On Friday, October  6, show lime will be 7:00 p.m.  and there will be Iwo shows on  .Saturday, October 7. with  starting limes of 7:00 and  <>:00p.m.  Il is perhaps possible that  an entire generation is listening to Buddy Holly songs  without being aware of it.  His songs have been recorded by the likes of Linda Ron-  stadt, the Beatles, and many  others. This film helps to pul  thc bespectacled rockabilly  from Lubbock. Texas, into  historical perspective.  Through naivete and per  sistence Holly demanded  and got his own way. In this  Fred Bauer production we  see Ihe results of that  persistence: a clean fresh  sound with innovative rhythms, harmonies, and instrumentation. The best scenes  in the movie arc those which  recreate with llavourful  authenticity Ihe joy and  energy of early rock and roll.  Talented Gary Buscy por-  trays Holly with a charming  relaxed quality which balances  nicely with the intensity of  his feelings about his music  and Maria Richwine is particularly endearing as Holly's  wife.  The second feature of the  week will be shown Sunday  through Tuesday, October  11���13, at 8:00p.m. each  night. It is Confessions of a  Summer Camp Counsellor  and il carries thc censor's  warning thai it contains some  sex and suggestive dialogue.  Music Horizon  By Mike Evans  Just to clear up sonic old  business...the Boston concert  several weeks ago in the  Pacific Coliseum.  It was awful. Thc volume  was actually physically  painful, the sound quality  was disgusting and the  stage show was laughable.  And to lop it off, Tom Scholz  was a frozen, timid dud.  Ain't he supposed to be whai  Boston's all about? Yet silling through the smashing  blare of confusion I detected  traces ofa good band, but the  aforementioned W sound and  mixing successfully camouflaged it.  New business...the latest  Pablo Cruise album "Worlds  Away".  Even   though    their   first  allium, "A Place in the Sun"  is one of my favourites 1  think this latest effort is  better. Not only is their single  "Love Will Find a Way"  au able successor to "What-  cha Gonna Do", thc rest of  the album has much more  depth. Just listen to songs  like "Family Man", "Run-  nin" or especially "Don't  Wanna Live Without It".  And then there's "Out To  Lose" and the delightfully  exuberant "Rio". Several  of these songs could make  it as singles, which is why  Ihis album really gets moving  .and never loses momentum.  Particularly impressive is  Pablo Cruise's ability to translate mood and feeling into  music, lhc tragic and powerful message in "Family  Man"   is   accompanied   with  Grwii  >i  1��  I  c  ���r  cnil'^TEfb  886-2827  GIBSONS  JL JL JLJLi  BUDDY  HOLLY  Wed., Thurs., Oct.  4th, 5th at   8 p.m  Sat., 7th,  Two Shows, 7 p.m. and 9 p.m.  STORY  Fri., 6th,  One Show, 7 p.m.  Double Late Night Horror   grffilET^  11:00p.m., Sunday October8  Theatre of Blood  and   Mark of the Vampire  Sun., Mon., Tues.  Oct. 11th, 12th, 13th  . ���      . Warning:  Some  sex  and  * MluKtOmwaa ** ,,    ,  t^:*> suggestive dialogue  nii'i ini'i'iiiTrrrrrr��^  Ellhifiham V  ^   Astrology  By Rae Ellingham  Week commencing: Oct. 2.  General Notes: The New  Moon conjunct the Sun,  Mercury, and Pluto indicates  a time for new starts based  on recent negotiations, discussions and decisions. Fresh  agreements have now to be  applied without hesitation or  regrets. Because wc arc in  the middle of a two-week  trend, the following prognostications will be similar  to those of last week.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Emphasis is still on working  out problems with loved ones  and close associates. Definite  decisions have to be made now  if marriages and partnerships  are to run more smoothly.  Honest communication and  willingness to accept inevitable changes become key  issues.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Major changes linked to  health and employment matters must now be accepted  philosophically. Those actually working must familiarize  themselves with new procedures or techniques. Health  and keep-fit fadists must  prepare to adjust their daily  routines. Those seeking a  second medical opinion should  hesitate no longer.  GEMINI (May 21-Junc 21)  Prepare to take a new  route in the pursuit of amusements, pleasures, romance,  risks, and speculation. It's  time to question stale social  life and seek out more stimulating gratifications with  happier companions. Recent  love affairs may fade in favour  of more intriguing temptations.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Accent is still on major  domestic changes. Make sure  that all family members  understand the reasons for  upheavals and fresh starts.  Don't blame yourself for confusions, instability and shakcy  home life. Time is running  short for the signing of  real estate or rental agreements. Those leaving home  will eventually bc glad they  did.  tragic and powerful music;  "Sailing to Paradise" captures a comfortable, breezy  mood, and "Rio"! When 1  heard that song I could just  sec some crazy Latin American carnival. Isn't that what  good song writing is meant  to do?  "Worlds Away" also more  clearly defines Pablo Cruise's  style as a mixture of Disco  and Rock founded on a Latin  American beat. Within this  framework a very tasteful  and refreshing album has  emerged. I look forward to  their concert this Wednesday.  English  On October 4 at 7:30 p.m.  Mcrilynn Secton will start  English as a Second Language  in Chatclcch Junior Secondary  School iu Sechell.  This course is for those  who do not have Jjiglish as  their native language and  who want to learn lo write and  read belter.  If you know somebody who  mighl want a course like this,  please lei them know that Ihis  is happening.  The fee is $10.00 for twenty  hours. Please prc-rcgistcr at  885-3512, Continuing F.du-  cation.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  All forms of short distance  communication announce  sudden changes all around  you. It's a hectic week of  rushed journeys, dramatic  phone calls and messages.  Any threatening correspondence should bc put aside  till next week. Brothers,  sisters, relatives or neighbours arc linked to endings  and fresh beginnings. Drive  carefully.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  Decisions regarding personal financial situation  can no longer be delayed.  Failing lo act may tempt  others to take over resources.  Seek expert advice regarding  settling of debts or new speculative ventures. Guard possessions and leave cash at  home. Avoid purchase of  major items.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Spotlight is still on you,  especially personality and  appearance. Now's the time  to quit bad habits and mannerisms. You have to become  more forceful and show firmer  control of day-to-day situations. Prepare to surprise  others with more positive  attitude and aggressiveness.  October 2nd birthdays face  twelve months of new beginnings.  SCORPIO (Ocl.24-Nov.22)  Recent private activities,  secret involvements and intrigues may soon lose control,  exposing all and shocking  everyone. Advice is to hideaway until the gossip-mongers  have had their day. Seek seclusion to prepare explanations  and excuses. Meanwhile,  major changes will be linked  to the sick and lonely, the  confused and deceived.Shame  on vou!  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dec.21)  Whether you like it or not,  some long-time friendships  now, have to end. You're ready  to meet new faces, share original ideas and forge ahead  with fresh hopes and wishes.  Meanwhile. your oldest  acquaintances arc ready to  take new directions so wish  them luck. A few of you may  soon become bored with local  group activities or projects.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Hopefully you have been  preserving or protecting your  reputation and position. This  week will test your public  standing and credibility at  the local level. Many' fall  from power now and contemplate the real value of getting-  lo-thc-top. Is it really worth  it? Meanwhile, excuses and  explanations will nol bc considered by those in authority.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Fcb.I8)  Rumours from a distance  may soon become stark reality  as messages and phone calls  announce the truth. Consequently. Aquarians must  prepare for that long journey  to sort out upheavals involving family or friends. Those  associated with vocational  training or continuing education courses should expect  changes in arrangements.  PISCES (Feb. l9.Mar.20)  Last chance for loved ones  to make decisions regarding  their financial situation. As  usual you'll be consulted for  final details. If your levelheaded advice is ignored, end  all assistance immediately.  Those of you escaping from  shared financial commitments  must not be tempted again.  You live and learn.!  PROFIT  RAISING EARTHWORMS  Can You Answer "YES" to These Quesiums''  I. Do you Ilka? raismij hveslock''  2  Do you ward a hunnMS ol yout own?  3. Do you net?d tetirtmenl ot ritra irnurrw'  4. Do you have a h.ick yard or nth*, LinrT'  PERHAPS YOU CAN BECOME A WORM GROWER1  IF ACCEPTED AS A PRODUCER, WE OIT'ER  ��� Professional Guidance * Marketing Service  * Exchange Membership        a Complete Supplies  ACT TODAY! SEND FOR YOUR FREE BROCHURE!  Stnd name. addrMt, phone, d*it riptinn nl farililitu In  .-SSSS^p*3 IWIOIM  ���"^ "S^ *UHM GROWERS (XCHANGI.INC  ���11 �����" STRUT ��� UlYflNA, TEMNEtltE 3MIT t (��tS) 254-7327 Coast News, October 3,1978  ook Review  language history  use of confusing idioms: he  cites the case of the French  visitor who had learned the  English idiom "to press  someone to do something"  and later innocently requested, "Can we not squeeze  the young lady to sing?"  Ah well...  Thc balance of thc book is  given over to thc history of  thc development of the language. This development really begins in prehistoric times  with thc theoretical Indo-  European Peoples. The existence of these wandering  people has been established  largely from linguistic evidence; the similarity of words  and constructions in languages derived from an  obviously common source.  Thc Indo-European family of  languages embraces such  A considerable portion of diverse elements as Sanskrit,  ur waking life, in most the language of ancient  India, Iranian, Armenian,  Greek, Albanian, Latin or  Italic,      Germanic,      Balto-  By John Moore  'here is probably nothing  iple take for granted so  ch as their own language,  j begin learning it from the  ment you're born. Just as  t've got Mama and Dada  I your own name worked  , and acquired a minimal  stcry of the spoken lan-  ige, you're faced with the  mumental task of learning  x to read. As with talking.  :e you 've started you never  ip. You may survive your  ucation without acquiring  rmanenl eyestrain, but a  tjor part of every day of  ur life will bc spent rcad-  ��� newspaper, magazines,  vcls, instruction manuals,  sorts, briefs, memos, love-  ters, labels, lists, job appli-  lions,   strcctsigns   and  so  scs more than you spend  ading. is spent talking to  ends, co-workers, lovers,  latives, yourself, policemen,  lesmen, shop-clerks,  uchers, and strangers.  ' they ever find a way to  irness thc energy of the  iman tongue, the energy  isis will be a dead issue  emight.) Much of the time  iu spend without actively  Iking will be taken up by  itening to lectures, scold-  gs, gossip, arguments,  ;ws, sports, weather, and  le chit-chat. Even much of  iur private thinking is done  words, a kind  of  "sub-  Slavic, and Celtic. In areas  as distant from one another  as Ireland and the western  highlands of China languages  have been found to bc derived  from a common ancestor.  Baugh's book concentrates  inevitably on England, thc  birthplace of the language as  we know it, yet our present  language is derived most  directly from the tongue of  the continental Germanic  invaders, the Anglo-Saxons,  whose linguistic displacement  of thc earlier Celtic inhabi-  Richard Abrams, left, as the embittered writer on  the Gulf Islands, and Viktors Kalve as the Russian  poet share a moment during recent production  of The Fourth Monkey.  Fourth Monkey  well-received  By Allan J. Crane  jcal speech" of fragmented tants was complete but for  lirases that runs through Ireland, Wales, Cornwall and  jur head like the output of parts of the Scottish high-  deranged overloaded lands. Baugh chronicles the  iperccorder. subjection of English in  Through it all, most of us favour of the French of the  ;main almost completely Norman conquerors after  nconscious of the history and 1066, and the re-emergence  evelopment of the language of Middle English, much  self. It is such an integral merged and softened by  art of our being that we find French influences in Chau-  : hard to imagine that it has cer's times. During the Ren-  separate existence of its aissance, English demonstrat-  wn. Now and then we be- ed its flexibility by its readi-  ome aware of changes it ness to adopt foreign elc-  indergoes, when we hear an ments and cultural influences.  'xpression that strikes us In the Eighteenth Century,  is "dated", when we read the serious study of English  ihakespeare (or even for Grammar was begun, but just  hat matter the prose of a as things were looking def-  mndred years ago) and rea- jnitive, the Industrial Revol-  ize that people no longer ution propelled us and our  alk or write as they once language into the modern era  lid, or when we go to the and the shock of that trans-  lictionary to look up an un- formation is something that  amiliar word and notice the we and the language are still  ittle abbreviated notes recovering from,  ifter    the    definition    that  ndicate the word's derivation Baugh's final chapters  rom Latin, French, Old on the influence of popular  English, Greek, etc. Though journalism and the English  :he derivations of individual language in America deal  ���vords are interesting, they with the continuing flexi-  ton't go very far toward bility and tendency toward  telling us how, when or why simplification that indicate  those words came to be a part the on-going vitality of the  rfour language today. language. Baugh is a bit  If you're up to reading a scholarly and dry at times,  book (here we go again) but it's worth the wrestle  that does go a long way for the insights you gain  toward making sense of the jnto the language you use,  subject, I can't recommend in some form or other, every  loo highly A History of the day of your life. A History of  English Language by Albert the English Language may not  C.Baugh. I acquired my establish universal brother-  copy as part of the necessary hood, but a reading of it  equipment for a university might promote a less hys-  course in the subject ��� a terical attitude toward bilin-  required course which I gualism in this country,  approached with enthusiasm Or, as the editor of this  usually reserved for visits to paper replied (with a notice-  the dentist or interviews with ably thickening burr) when I  the Unemployment Insurance mentioned his lack of a dis-  Commission. As it turned out, tinctive Scots accent, "When  1 was sorry it only lasted one I landed in this country years  semester. Baugh devotes the ago 1 immediately realized  first chapter of his book to that everyone was speaking a  sonic general remarks on the foreign language. It occurred  present state and future of the to me that it might be use-  language. He discusses the ful to learn it."  possibility of English becom-  Eric Nicol's Thc Fourth  Monkey is not a well-constructed play. There are several loose ends, and there are  too many characters introduced in the last fifteen  minutes or so of the play. It  is, however, replete with  witty lines, and thc Driftwood Players, under George  Matthews' direction generally  States. Vcrlie Burroughs  was suitably nubile during  thc short time she was on  the stage playing the part of  the daughter of Gus and  Morris Gelbin in whose  beach cottage on Saltspring  Island the action takes place.  She is initially the lover of  the jaded poet, John Tittle,  alias Pierre St.Claire, the  protege of her parents, but  she soon defects to the  Russian poet and spends most  made the most of them.There    was certainly a great deal of  of the rest of the play's dur  laughter  from   an   audience  of over one hundred people  at  the  Twilight  Theatre  on  Sunday afternoon. October 1.  In the lead roles, Richard  Abrams as a somewhat jaded  and cynical writer, and  Francine Bourassa as a  "cerebral spinstress' from the  University of Victoria gave  creditable performances.  Debbie Ashby deserves  special mention for making a  lot out of what could easily  have been a lifeless role  as the rather nondescript  housekeeper. Viktors Kalve  was ideally cast as thc great  Russian poet Igor Petrachenko  about to defect to the United  MICROWAVE  SALE  gaspg?'^.,.  j^HitacN  MR 760  Reg $739.95  .95  i\--A m  MR 750   $669.95  1  am'  I Easiest Cooking Ever...        l.^,���|^H|^H|||  [Hitachi microwave ovens are extremely easy to operate. Pushbutton ,  [controls give fingertip operation, and recipe guides show correct time  'settings for frequently cooked foods. An entire holiday meal can be'  1 prepared the day before...the turkey and trimmings heated up in just I  |minutes, when you're ready to sit down at the table.  ((,))  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Centre  Cowrie St.. Sechelt, 8 C  Box 1208  885-2568  ing an "international language", not by replacing the  mother tongues of other  nations, but as the language  of the commercially ascendant  English-speaking peoples.  This trend has actually  been growing over the past  fifty years or so and many  businessmen and politicians  from all over the world now  have English as a second  language. He reviews the  characteristic assets of  English, those things that  make it easy to learn; its  readiness to borrow words  from other languages, its  inflectional simplicity, and its  lack of gender. He also covers  the liabilities; a hopelessly  inconsistent chaotic system of  spelling and an overwhelming  Owners of smaller businesses  The Federal Business  Development Bank  can provide you  with:  . Financial assistance  ��� Management counselling (CASE]  Management training  ��� Information on government  programs lot business  See our Representative  at:  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt.  Tel: 885-9561  on: Wednesday,  October 11th  (Branch Ofttct Adams)  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Tel: 980-6571  ation  in  the  bedroom  with  him.  John Burnside and Tim  McHugh gave excellent  performances as caricatures &  of an R.C.M.P. constable and  corporal, and Tim McHugh,  in the rather more substantial  part of the corporal, came  close to stealing the show.  One or two of the other  performers could have emulated his timing with his  lines rather than have rushed  into them before the audience's laughter had sufficiently subsided. A few good  lines were lost in this way.  Mary Doray and Dennis  Bailey, as Gus and Morris  Gelbin, were only on stage  for the final scene of thc play,  but they made the most of  their small roles.  The set designer and stage  manager are particularly to  be commended for compensating as well as they did  for thc sniall and shallow  stage at thc Twilight Theatre.  There can be no doubt that  this often created difficulties  for the performers, particularly during thc more crowded moments in the play.  Footlights would have improved the set visually, and  the lighting generally was  inadequate. There are larger  and better lit stages available, but these are in school  gymnasiums with painful  acoustic.  In spite of the shortcomings  of the Twilight Theatre's  stage, there can be no doubt  that this is the most suitable performing space on the  Sunshine Coast. The Driftwood Players certainly made  the most of their material  and the performing space, and  all involved are to be congratulated for presenting  this lively entertainment. It  is indeed pleasing to witness this reactivation of the  Driftwood Players, and I  hope there will be more to  come.  FALL SCHEDULE  SUNSHINE (OAST  EFFECTIVE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11  Vancouver-Sechelt Peninsula  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  ' y          Lv Langdale  7:40 am             4:55 pm  6:30 am          3:50 pm  10:10                   6:15  9:00                 6:00  11:30                   7:05  11:15                7:15  12:30 pm            9:20  12:35 pm          8:15  2:40                11:30  1:35              10:30  ���JERVIS INLET  Sechelt Peninsula-Powell River  Lv. Earls Cove  Daily  7:15 am  9:15  11:15  1:15 pm  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:30  6  8  10  Lv Saltery Bay  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:30  15 am  15  15  12:15 pm  Off-Peak Fares are back!  Route'  0  u  Horseshoe Bay  Langdale t  Earls Cove  Saltery Bay l  Driver and  Passengers  Adult  S3 00  Child  $1 50  Passenge  Mon -Tho  is only'  8, Sol  Adult  Child  S2 00  $1.00  Passengei  Vehicles  Up to 20  in length  S9 00"  ��Combined through Inp or one round trip either direction.  Children ��� ages 5-11 years inclusive. Under 5 years, free  'Off-peak tares in ellect lor passengers (nol drivers) (ravelling Monday through  Thursday and Saturdays, except statutory holidays and other designated days  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORTOR/VTION  For information phone  VANCOUVER 669-1211    LANGDALE 886-2242  SALTERY BAY 487-9333  PICK UP A NEW SCHEDULE FOLDER lor handy  reference, keep il by your phone; in your car or brielcase.  Available from visitor tnfotmation offices, leading hotels  and motels, B.C. Femes offices, terminals and ships. Coast News, October 3,1978.  *?Gjp3tJm\i**Z - - ... - -        Local boy scouts did a good deed last week at the wood pile of Mrs. Irene  Heath in Roberts Creek.  # CBC Radio  By Maryanne West  rhe C.B.C. presents ils  application for its license  renewal before the C.R.T.C.  in Ottawa this week, followed  by interventions from ils  shareholders, the public  and from interested groups.  Evening programming on  AM between 8:05 p.m. and  III p.m. will bc pre-empted  wceknights for reports of  each day's proceedings from  thc Chateau Laurier, Ottawa.  Between Ourselves presents a documentary, from  Nags  to  Riches,  about   the  Gibsons Public  I 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  garment trade in Winnipeg.  C.B.C. Stage, Sunday 1:05  p.m., offers a play involving  the relationship of an Englishman and a French woman,  "A Separate Strength"  by Kent Baker.  The Royal Canadian Air  Farce returns for ils sixth  session at 4:05 p.m. Sunday.  Wednesday, October 4  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m.,  Nicholas Nickelbv by Charles  Dickens.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m.,  Winners of the 1978 National  Radio .Competition for Amateur Choirs.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m.. Lindsay  Kemp.  Thursday, October 5  Crime    Serial:    2:04    p.m..  Whose       Body?.       Dorothy  Saycrs.  Mostly  Music:   10:20  p.m.,  C.B.C   Winnipeg   Orchestra,  Douglas     Bairstow,     oboe;  Hoddinott. Mendelssohn.  Nightcap:    11:20 p.m.,  Elia  Kazan.  Friday, October 6  Panning for Gold: 8:04 p.m.  0 The C/luofy  ^^ Ocean Beach Esplanade  THE ESTUARY        Gower Poi","��^Q,  remain open subject to  informal hours  ��� Wll  ��� whenever the artist is at home  and not out painting  guest critic Morris Wolfe.  Ja// Radio-Canada: 8:04p.m..  Nimmons V Nine Plus  Si.v. Moe Koffman Quintet.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Stanley  TuiTcntinc.  Saturday, October 7  Update: 8:30 a.m., Roundup  ofB.C. Happenings.  Michael Pcarse's Nightmare:  11:34 a.m., New comedy  series starring Hugh Graham.  Between Ourselves: 6:15  p.m.. Rags to Riches.  Anthology: 10:05 p.m. Northrup Fryc, Part II. Poetry by  Mary di Michele.  Sunday, October 8  C.B.C.Stage:   1:05  p.m.,   A  Separate   Strength  by   Kent  Baker.  Royal  Canadian  Air  Farce:  4:05 p.m., Comedy and satire.  Monday, October 9  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m..  Vanity Fair by Thackeray.  Gold Rush: 8:30 p.m., Lisa  DalBelto,  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m.,  C.B.C. Winnipeg Orchestra,  Marilyn Home, soprano.  Rossini, Bizet, Thomas,  Saint-Saens, Meyerbeer.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m., Arthur  Penn. Part 1 of Family, by  Jean-Guy Carrier, serial reading.  Tuesday, October 10  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m..  Tiger, by Derek Raby.  Mostly Musle:    10:20 p.m.,  C.B.C.  Winnipeg Orchestra,  Janina    Fialkowska,    piano.  Liadov, Tchaikovsky.  Nightcap:   11:20  p.m.,  Max  Stern.  For an"   early start on"  your Christmas  Gift List, visit  GIBSONS  GIFT CENTRE  in Sunnycrest Mall.  Different  Gift ideas by  B.C. Artists and  Artisans....PLUS  many items from  I around the world at  surprisingly low  prices 1  booh/  gift/  /totioncry  FAWKES  ���    SaW  Sunnycrest Shoppinq  Cenlre  GiUsoiib B C  886-8013,  ������:-������ ���>.'.,A.   ��*<*>�����  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD  =  I or special sale items, please  refer In die Marine Section of  the (lassiflcd Vs.  Dealers for:  merCrui/er  VOLVO  PENTA  ^ouPifon  LHHIMIH  Marine  883-9722 or evenings   883-2602  7 Days a Week  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE  Sinclair Bay Rd. Garden Bay  Film Society  Micky Mouse  74.3  32  9  23  32  Bananas  60.0  12  28  48  12  By Allen J.Crane  R.I.       Ex      VG  4  ^^^^^^^^^        0  shown in 35 mm gauge,  and I have no intention of  missing that. Co Hoedman,  whose film Tchou Tchou,  was chosen the best children's  There were seventy people  at   the   Kwahtahmoss   Film  Society's opening present- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ation, Woody Allen's Bana f,|m in the world two years  nas. Comments ranged from ag0, is the director. For the  "Fun," in reference to the fj|m, Mr. Hoedman made  whole programme to, "Not personalities from sand-  Woody Allen's best," and one covered, baked foam rubber  viewer remarked: "Satire around wire armatures and  very heavy. Some scenes of crCatcd what the current  real comedy". One viewer jssuc 0f Motion calls: "14  congratulated the Society on minutes of enough visual  starting on time. This wc magic, warmth and humour to  certainly intend to continue.  Ten minutes BEFORE nine  is the LATEST time recommended  for  arrival.  It is gratifying to note that  more than one third of those  who came to our first presentation took the few seconds  necessary to fill in the  ballots rating the film presentations thus making it possible  to offer a fair assessment of  thc audience's reaction to the  filnis. Films are graded:  "Excellent", "Very Good",  "Good", "Fair", or "Poor",  and the number of votes in  each category arc expressed  as percentages. These figures  are synthesized in a further  figure termed an audience  "Reaction Index" which can  vary from 100 down to zero,  "Excellent" counting as  1, "Very Good" as 0.75,  "Good" as 0.5, "Fair" as  0.25, while "Poor" counts  zero. Above you will find the  figures for the Film Society's  most recent programme.  It will bc noted that the  audience's reaction to the  Mickey Mouse cartoons was  more favourable than it was  for the Woody Allen feature.  There is always more than  one way of looking at figures,  however, and so it will also  be noted that nobody rated the  Allen film, "Poor", and many  less rated it as low as "Fair",  as did they for the cartoons.  One person rated the cartoons  "Yick" (under "Poor").  On the other hand, one  viewer commented on the brilliance of the colours, the  backgrounds, the drawings  and the animation; about just  how elaborate and expensive  to produce were these cartoons from earlier times.  (1978 is Mickey Mouse's  fiftieth anniversary!) One of  the cartoons, I am told, was  made in 1952. My informant  didn't get the date for the  other, but it is likely that the  two were contemporaneous,  both made just as television  was beginning to make its  massive inroads into cinema  audiences. Never again would  such expensive cartoon shorts  be made for the cinema.  Leaving behind the declining  cinema, the Disney Studios  turned to the emerging  medium and untold millions.  I missed the cartoons  because there were people  who did not arrive in time to  get their tickets and membership cards and to bc seated  when the films began at 9:00  p.m. Perhaps we wil| have  more early cartoons, i Short  features, cartoons or trailers  will not always precede the  Film Society's main features  which would then themselves  commence at 9:00 p.m.  Next week, however, the  National Film Board's Oscar  winning animated short,  Thc   Sand   Castle,   will   bc  charm thc most calloused  viwer".  The review which follows  for this week's long feature  is condensed and reprinted  with permission from Monthly  Film Bulletin, Copyright,  The British Film Institute,  1974 (Joseph Rosenbaum):  Even before the title  sequence starts, over the  familiar Columbia Pictures  log, California Split has already begun to chatter. A  steady rush of talk-telegraphed, overheard, sometimes barely audible ��� spills  into the opening scenes like  a scatter of loose change from  a slot machine, meeting and  eluding our grasp in imitation  of a strictly chance operation. Much of fragmentation  and discontinuity virtually  atomised in the broken  encounters of isolated cranks  in The Long Goodbye persist  in California Split: even if  the sense of a common  bond between the gamblers  is practically all that keeps the  putative narrative going, it is  ostensibly determined and  then severed by the arbitrary  whims of chance, and continually intenvoven with the  jabbering world of compulsive  night people around them.  For the first time in Altman,  there is no moral judgement  of the behaviour occurring  within this absurdist framework: the respective introverted and extroverted styles  of George Segal and Elliott  Gould are presented in their  own terms, as they play  against one another, and  interpretations are left to  the viewer's discretion.  A similar contrast is afforded by the respective 'hard'  and 'soft' styles of Ann  Prentiss and Gwen Welles,  each as remarkable as the  other. After the more sim-  ops! Lady the dog seems a little perplexed upon her first meeting  Faucet the Ferret who was out for a stroll with owner Mike Danroth.  with  Come cry with me  Dear Ann,  I have this strong desire to  do aerobic dancing, lam having trouble with my joints. Do  you think belly dancing is too  strenuous for us matrons? 1  have a friend that is going to  take the course too. Shaky  Dear Shaky,  You're asking a question  only your doctor can answer.  The twist, a dance of the past,  was hard on the knees. So  maybe? Usually exercise is  good for the joints, surely the  belly. Check before you start.  More power to you.  Dear Ann,  When you happen to sec a  male adult showing a lot of  attention to a child that isn't  his, arc you suspicious or  wrong to wonder what his  motives are? The parents  seem oblivious to the danger.  Is it my business to say anything to them? Aware  Dear Aware,  _You arc treading on nebul  ous ground. There are so  many people that jusl love  children, have none of their  own, so lavish attention on  their friends' children. On  thc other hand, girls arc subject to unwelcome sexual  attentions from fathers and  step-fathers. They seem helpless; the mothers usually  won't believe them, for reasons best known to themselves. For instance, the mother has economic reasons���  she docs not want to leave her  husband, or she finds sex  unpleasant, and doesn't  care where hc goes. If some  child conies to you with a story  like this, and has gone to her  mother with no results, then  you might report it. Thc  child can bc removed from the  home. Male domination and  subservient women have lent  this practice a dark place to  grow.  Dear Ann.  We are middle-aged; mod  est circumstances. Wc arc  comfortable, have friends, and  I thought we were happy.  Lately I've been wondering.  My husband is thinking of getting a hairpiece. He has started buying more dashing  clothes. He has been letting  the hair grow long and brushing it over his bald spot. That  apparently has its drawbacks  for he's talking about a hairpiece. What is happening?  Wondering  Dear Wondering,  Thc male is subject to thc  climacteric also. Hc finds  himself changing visually, and  just as his female counterpart,  fights against thc onslaught of  age. Combing hair from one  side to the other seems to  comfort thc person. High  wind renders his efforts useless and ludicrous. If seems  better to me to cut it short and  turn on thc personality. I  would not worry about his  actions, though a bit expensive.  Pages from a Life-log  Continued from page four  use the cove below his farm  as a drop-off point for contraband goods. This arrangement nearly lands him in  further trouble with the Law.  Ross buries the hatchet with  his cousin Francis and they  go into business together.  Francis is subsequently  drowned in a flooded shaft.  To Poldark's utter dismay,  the widowed Elizabeth  marries his arch-enemy  George Warleggan. Warlcg-  gan soon incurs the ire of  the villagers by fencing-off  common   land.   They   storm  plistic formal conjunctions of the house.  For the sake of  Thieves Like Us ��� Altman's Elizabeth,    Poldark    rescues  touching demonstration the    beseiged    couple    but  that he can pursue a linear receives no thanks from thc  plot as such when he wants graceless   George.   As   the  to ��� the life of the latest first series of episodes comes  film is motored by a series of to   a   close,   war   between  gambles taken for their own France and England is immi-  sake.    Perhaps    the    most nent and Ross is called back  notable carry-over is in the  scenes of awkward domesticity: the polyphonic dinners  of Thieves are matched by  the gamblers' wonderful  breakfast of Froot Loops,  Lucky Charms and beer.  The mottled lighting  schemes of bars and gambling  dens exploit the notion of  competing centres of attention,  and what might  first  to active-duty with his regiment.  Thc second series of episodes (with which I shall deal  more succinctly) opens with  Ross again returning from the  wars, some time later. A  number of important new  characters are introduced  as the story progresses:  Demelza's two brothers  Drake  and   Sam;   Poldark's  appear as a loose construction great-aunt    Agatha;    Eliza-  of gags is in fact a packed beth's cousin Morwenna and  surface  composed  of  many her younger sister; thc Rev.  constantly shifting parts.  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  PUBLIC NOTICE  POWER OUTAGE  ELECTRIC POWER  AS FOLLOWS:  WILL BE  INTERRUPTED  SUNDAY - OCTOBER 15, 1978 - POWER OFF  FROM 9:30 A.M. to 11:30 A.M. approximately.  NOTE: Power could be restored earlier than  11:30 a.m.  AREA AFFECTED - AH the Village of Gibsons,  from the North End of Marine Drive, along  Highway 101 to the Sunshine Coast Golf &  Country Coub, including all side roads, except  for the Lower Road, Roberts Creek area.  E. HENSCH  District Manager  fr  c-  vK*  *P  ��  Whitwonh, an unctuous,  hypocritical clergyman; a  poet called Hugh Armitage  and a deadly foppish rake  by the name of Monk Adderly.  George and Elizabeth have  returned to thc area and purchased Agatha Poldark's  family home on the stipulation  that thc old lady bc allowed  to reside there until her  death. Elizabeth has engaged  her cousin Morwenna as governess for young Geoffrey.  (She later has a second child.)  Morwenna becomes acquainted with Drake, Demclza's  youngest brother and they  fall in love. When hc learns of  this, Warleggan (whose  hatred for Poldark remains  undiminished) forces Morwenna into a marriagc-of-  convcnicncc with thc Rev.  Whitworth, an oily widower.  Meanwhile Ross has  other problems on his hands.  His friend Dwight, now a  Naval surgeon, has been captured by thc French and imprisoned in a closely-guarded  fortress. Poldark undertakes  to effect his rescue. He lands  secretly on thc French coast  with a small group of picked  men (including thc heartbroken Drake who has stowed-  away). After a series of hair-  raising adventures, they  rescue Dwight and another  young officer called Hugh  Armitage. Drake is badly  wounded in thc process.  They rejoin their ship and  return to England.  Poldark has cause to regret  rescuing Armitage. Hc  becomes smitten with Demelza and they have a brief  affair.   Although   the   ailing  sister who has come to stay  with them. This illicit relationship continues even after thc  sister is married to a poor  librarian. When the latter  learns of the affair, he waylays Whitworth by night and  strikes him from his horse  with a cudgel. Thc lecherous  preacher is dragged to his  death by the runaway animal.  Poldark. still estranged  from Demelza, now spends  much of his time in London  attending Parliament. Eventually, they reconcile and she  joins him there. George Warleggan has used his great  wealth to buy his way back  into politics and hc and  Elizabeth arc also in London.  Warleggan has become  friendly with a notorious  rake and duellist called  Monk Adderly. When Adderly  attempts to seduce Demelza.  Ross challenges him to a  duel with pistols. He succeeds  in killing Adderly but is himself wounded. Since duelling  is illegal, Poldark is advised  to return to thc country for a  time. Here, Drake and thc  widowed Morwenna arc  finally married. George and  the again-pregnant Elizabeth  also return to Cornwall. This  confinement ends tragically.  Anxious to allay George's  suspicions that Poldark was  actually thc father of her  prematurely-born second  child, Elizabeth has been  secretly taking potions  obtained from a quack to  bring on this birth early also.  As a result of the treatment,  she contracts gangrene and  dies. On this sombre note,  thc  second  sequence   ends.  officer  eventually  dies   this The year is 1800.  causes a serious rift between  Ross and his wife, George  Warleggan has been nominated for Parliament. Poldark  is talked into running against  him and wins the seat by one  vote. This hardly improves  their relationship. Morwenna  suffers on  in  her unhappy  Considering the popularity  of this excellent scries, it  is almost certain that there  will be further episodes in  thc future. Poldark embodies  all the qualities of thc earlier  B.B.C.classics such as Upstairs Downstairs and the  Forsythe Saga. It is difficult  marriage to Whitworth. She to-convey in a synopsis of this  bears him a child but then sort,   the   haunting   beauty  physically   repelled,   refuses 0f the Cornish locations and  to have further to do with the   total   air   of   historical  him     sexually.     Whitworth accuracy.  There is never a  turns to Morwcnna's younger false note.  DATSUN  Telephone  464-9611/12  RES: 271-0486  COQUITMM CENTRE  DNSUNLTDl  E.E. (Mickey) Coe  2780-2786 Barnet Highway  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B1B9  jMHMH Wildlife Club speaker  Coast News, October 3,1978  Part of the line-up of 238 children treated to a free show of Jungle Book at  the Twilight Theatre courtesy of the Gibsons Kinsmen.  Wildlife  corner  Bv Ian Corrance  Are   Humans   Becoming   a  Problem?  It's not that many years  since I was a cub myself, but  even I can remember when  you used to be able to wander  from berry patch to berry  patch, scratch your signature  on trees and generally laze  around in thc sunshine without being disturbed by  noisy yellow beasts dragging  the forests off to thc sea.  Why some of the older bears  tell stories told by their  grandparents, about when  these human animals used to  against humans as long as  Ihcy don't bother me. but to  tell the truth, it's getting  pretty hard to like them.  Over the past few years  I've been moving further  into the bush, bul they seem  to have the same idea.  One thing I've found out  is that if you let thc humans  see you from a long way off.  and don't surprise them,  they'll usually go off and  leave you alone. I hear that  they arc just as scared of  us as we are of them.  The biggest mistake you  can make with humans, is  to gct between a mother and  her cubs. Avoid this at all  costs. The mother will run  off to her den and come  back with humans with big  sticks and dogs and they  keep chasing you even after  thc cubs have been rescued.  If this ever happens don't  go back to thc same area.  There arc a few advantages to humans. Outside each of their villages  they store lots of food which  they don't seem lo want.  Every so often a big yellow  machine comes along and  covers it up, but if you get  there fast enough it's there  for the taking.  A word of warning about  this though. At most times it's  safe to go there and eat, but  don't    gct    too    confident;  walk on their own feet, and  were   almost   easy   to   live every  so often  one  of our  with. friends suddenly dies, usually  It   seems   that   this   year after a loud bang. So if you  there're more of them around are going to use these food  than usual. They built a new caches,  it's best  not  to be  trail up through my favourite seen too often,  berry patch, and some of them I hope that I'm not painting  built dens and stayed. too black a picture of humans,  It makes it pretty hard to because I think that most of  get the berries when they're them   are   o.k.   and   don't  ripe,   without   having   their mean us any harm. After all  pets running after you making they have to live too.  this horrible barking sound. Odds 'n Ends:  I even heard a rumour that 1 see that the beavers are  a friend of mine across the back at the Sechelt Marsh,  bluff got killed by a human 1   hope   something   can   be  with a big stick; it seems that worked  out  with them  this  the human wasn't even near time,    although    they    arc  him at the time, but you know already doing a pretty good  how stories gct exaggerated job   of  blocking   the   outlet  in the telling. culvert.  While  I  was  down  Personally I've got nothing there I had a visit with Mel  .lager. In the few minutes  that wc talked, we saw  mergansers, pintails, a kingfisher, coots, herons, mallards and grebes. The latter  were already changing into  their winter plumage.  A couple of seals have been  seen fishing off Gower  Point. This was from a lady  who had just moved up here  and she was quite excited  about it. Great!  A little anecdote from Bob  McKcnzie at the golf course.  It seems that up until a week  or two ago, a bird about  robin size with a greenish  body and brown wings has  been a companion of the golfers. It followed them around,  sometimes perching on the  golf carts. While the people  walked through the grass  they disturbed tlies and that's  what it was waiting for.  Down it would hop, and supper was on the table. He also  mentioned that swallows will  often follow after thc golfers  for the same reason.  That's all. If you hear of  anything interesting, give me  a 'call at 886-2622 or 886-  7817, ta.  awj* Granny's  Dinner  MENU:  Chicken Stew  Mashed Potatoes  Boiled Onions  Stewed Tomatoes  Stir Fried Cabbage  Platter of Chilled Vegetables  & Pickles  DESSERT: Lemon Meringue  Pie   METHOD:  Boil gib|cts and neck of  chicken and pour over thc  dismembered chicken, add  one envelope of dehydrated  chicken soup and water to  cover. Salt and pepper to taste  and add one clove of garlic.  Simmer for an hour (or until  tender). Thicken with corn  starch and just before serving,  add sliced mushrooms.  On Wednesday, October 4,  Dr. John Davis from the Pacific Environmental Institute will  be the guest speaker at the  Gibsons Wildlife club. Dr.  Davis's topic will be "Research Activities in Assessing  the Effects of Pulp and Paper  Wastes on Salmon and Salmon  Habitat".  NOTE: There will be NO  business conducted at this  special meeting which is open  to the public as well as to club  members. Remember the date  ���Wednesday, October 4, 7:30  at the clubhouse.  This type of information  meeting, with guest speakers  or appropriate films, will be  held every month on thc first  Wednesday, for thc next  several months in an offort to  create renewed interest in the  club and encourage larger  attendance. The subject  matter of these special meetings will vary within the  bounds of the club's aims and  objectives.  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  was started many years ago as  a Rod & Gun Club, but a few  years back the membership  decided that a broader outlook was required and should  include conservation, ecology  and other outdoor pursuits in  addtion to the hunting and  fishing aspect and in keeping  with these ideas, the name as  well as the club's aims and objectives was changed...  The club is an affiliate of the  British Columbia Wildlife  Federation and is registered  under the Societies Act (a non-  Starting  the (irst week  of October, on ^^  every Saturday afternoon  at 3 p.m., we will be making a  draw from our Toyland Lay Away _     __  Bin for a $25.00 credit towards your lay away or lay aways.  If purchase is to be held until Christmas or over thirty days,  we ask for a 10% deposit.  Our toy department is now in full swing. We  maintain  we  have  the  largest  toy selection west of Hopkins Landing. Plus  we will and do meet all Vancouver department store prices.  Let us be the first to say Merry Christmas!  profit organization).  Facilities on the club property include a club-house and  indoor range as well as trap  field and outdoor rifle and  pistol ranges.  Current activities include:  (a) a junior firearm safety and  shooting program���instructed  by Andy Anderson and Chris  Blazicevic each Monday night  (b) senior handgun indoor  shooting, held each Tuesday  night, and senior indoor .22  target ritlc shooting every  Thursday night under Chris  Blazicevic. the club's Shooting  Coordinator  (c) ongoing concern for conservation and other environmental matters, including  creek Improvement and other  projects related lo the sal-  monoid enhancement program, among the duties of the  club's Conservation Chairman, John Hind-Smith  (d) currently, a Search and  Rescue course being conducted at the club by Bill Lawson  of Sechelt, official instructor of  the Provincial Emergency  Program, this course is to  train volunteers to assist the  RCMP in search and rescue  emergencies on thc Sunshine  Coast. If there is sufficient interest shown in this worthwhile training, a second  course will bc held later this  fall.  (e) Thc club has a number of  qualified Conservation and  Outdoor Recreation education  instructors who conduct thc  C.O.R.E. course which is thc  official program of thc British  Columbia Fish and Wildlife Branch, this is the old  "Hunter Training" program  which all rust hunting license  applicants musl lake prior to  obtaining their licences. Thc  next C.O.R.E. course is scheduled for [he spring of I979.  The business meetings for  the club arc held on the third  Wednesday of each month.  Further information regarding the club and ils activities  can be obtained from any  active member or from the  Club's current executive  members: George Ruggles,  President, Denny Cai nil,  Vice-President. Ray Deloilg,  Secretary, George Elander,  Treasurer, Chris Blazicevic,  Shooting Coordinator. Andy  Anderson. Membership and  Junior Program, John Hind-  Smith, Conservation, Louis  Rowland. Building and  Grounds. George Cooper,  Entertainment, Fred Gazely,  Newsletter.  SlJNshiNE  AppAREl  Womens Fashions  IMuppET Shop  Childrens Wear  will be  moving  to the  Dock  Watch for our  Grand Opening  Drama  Once again the Fitness  and Recreation Service is  forming a drama group in  Pender Harbour for any  and all persons interested  in being involved on-stage  or behind-the-scenes in a  theatrical production. Last  year thc Pender Harbour  Theatre Group presented  the      highly      entertaining  Boil onions and place on  oven proof platter; garnish  with quarters of peeled  tomatoes.  Shred cabbage finely, place  small amount of oil in wok and  heat. Add cabbage and stir  while cooking (about 5 min.).  LEMON MERINGUE PIE:  Into the yolks of three  eggs pour the juice and rind  of three lemons. Heat, stirring frequently. Thicken with  corn starch if it is too thin.  Pour into pre-cooked pie  shell after cooling. Beat the  whites of eggs until they  stand up in peaks, add three  tablespoons sugar, cover the  pie with the meringue and  put under the broiler to  brown.  i i  |TED HUME;  I SERVICES!  pantomime musical, "Dick  Whittington and His Cai",  and there is much interest  in involving the many and  varied components of thc  community in another play  production this year. AJI  persons ��� adult or child ���  interested in being part of  this group or in finding out  more about it are asked to  call Robi Peters at 883-  9233.  fP^B.A. BLACKTOP  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1956".  Grading & Gravel  Curbs ��� Soil Cement ��� Drainage  Roads ��� Industrial Sites ��� Parking Areas  Tennis Courts ��� Driveways  For Free Estimate Call Jack Kerr  885-5151  PORPOISE BAY ROAD, SECHELT  North Vancouver Office ��� Toll Free     Zenith - 2628  Members  MtawaTm.  *3?TOP LTfc^l 'II 1 f I I  Amalgamated Construction  Association  B C Road Builders  Association  We can help you  buy your first home  with our  FAMILY FIRST HOME PROGRAMME  It's a new programme ul Ihe British Co-  luiubiu Ministry of Municipal Affairs und  1 lousing to help families buy their firsl moderately priced home. Home ownership can  he an Important hasis for a family life and  Ihis programme is designed to create a fa  vourable environment in which lo raise oor  future citizens in Ihe "family home".  It's a bit; step, particularly for a young  family. We'd like to make it easier wilh a  (Irani worth S2.5UU for families buying Iheir  first home. You can chouse which form of  payment suits you besl:  OPTION 1 S52.50 per month for live  years lo reduce your monthly mortgage payments.  OR:  OPTION2 lump sum payment ol  52,500 to reduce your first  mortgage.  Here's howit works. II yuii'ic.ilaiiiily Willi  at least one dependent child under age 10.  and you're buyingyour firsl home.you could  be eligible to receive tlic Grant In whichever  of the'above options soils you besl There are  no income restrictions and no income tax  payable on Ihe Granl. Single parent or adoptive families can also qualify.  The Granl can be used for:  NEWIJOUSES  OLDER HOUSES  TOWvTIOlSES  CONDOMINIUMS  MOBILE HOMES  / YES  / YES  J YES  /YES  / YES  You must have a minimum equity ul j' i  of ihe value uf the home and lhc borne must  be priced within certain maximum price  limits for die area. These price limits vary  from place to place, but as a guide, the price  llnill for Delia is S50.000: for Saanich S50.000;  for I'rincc George 544,001): and fur Clan  brook S42.000.  itemcmber.lhc programme is foi families  who have never owneda home before, whether  in British Columbia orclscwhcrelTlic Granl  is retroactive un all purchases made on or  after April II, I97&  II you're thinking aboul buying .i home  and yuo think you may be c4igible.be sure lu  find oul aboul Ihe Family First Hume I'm  gramme Further information and appllca  tion forms are available from all Govern  ���iii-iii Agents, all Ministry, ol Municipal \l  fairsand 1 lousing offices and many realtors.  If you want a home...  wc want to help.  AUTHORIZED  | Home j  j Equipment i  j   Dealer   j  ! !  i FURNACES i  J HOT WATER HEATERS',  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARMAIR  HEATING SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing  Honour;ible Hugh A Curtis. Minister  H10 Blanshard Stfei-t. Victon.-t. Bniish Columbia VBW 3E1 Coast News, October 3,1978.  OPEN 4-11     Tuesday to Sunday      Closed Mondays  SMORGASBORD   FRI, SAT., SUN.  UALMOON INN  8 miles north of Sechelt on Hwy 101 MC.SSnO  Please phone for reservations OOO'OOW  PRICE CUTTERS  T.V. Furniture  Stereo Carpets  Appliances       Cabinets  LETTERS  Continued from page three  this package cannot proceed,  or can it? I was not sure if  without funding, the package  would be dropped, or if the  Recreation Committee would  go ahead on their own order  of priority. If the projects are  listed in order of priority in the  committee's summary, and  lack of money results in projects being dropped, this will  leave areas receiving nothing  and paying more.  SeaView Place  886-2417  886-9733  :;e 922-2017  Walter or Walter  It seems like better business  to go Specific area funding  and perhaps with thc joint  efforts of two or three areas in  closer conjunction with each  other, support a recreation  project of their choice.  Why go to the expense of a  referendum if the package is  not acceptable by thc majority of the residents.  I urge the people of the Sunshine Coast to attend the public meetings in Pender Harbour and Gibsons and inform  themselves.  Ruth Hogberg,   Granthams LdK.  Area recreation plans outlined  GIBSONS AND  DISTRICT CHAMBER  OF COMMERCE  A General Meeting, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Wednesday, October 11,1978,8:00 p.m.  Editor:  We are really directing the  following to the attention of  thc voting public as well as the  press. It is our attempt to  make sure that the philosophy  and concept of regional recreation be clearly understood by  the voters.  On November 18 the voters  will have the specifics of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Recreation program  placed before them for their  decision as to whether or not  the program should be proceed.  The package is the culmination of three years of work and  consultations by thc Committee.  The Regional Board's instruction to the Committee  was to ascertain what was  wanted, where it was wanted,  who would it serve, how much  it would cost, and how to fund  the package. Very early in the  game we recognized the universality of RECREATION,  like the rain it is no respector  of political boundaries.  We strove to ensure that a  maximum variety of recreation  was made available to a maximum number of users. The  geographical locations were  as central to the most users  wherever possible.  Having established those  priorities we addressed ourselves to the Board's requirement for financial responsibility on our part. We asked ourselves, "What can we afford?" bearing in mind that  the Committee was all taxpayers, even as you the reader.  Our research showed that  many Regional Districts face  costs on thc order of six mills  for recreation. We felt that  this was too high and set our  sights on two mills,  unani-  The first in a series of MB Reports.  w  ete MacMillan Bloedel  & we'd like to talk to you  Over the next six weeks, we'll  be publishing a series of seven  bulletins like this. They'll tell  you a lot about MacMillan  Bloedel. If you read them, you  will learn in some detail what  our company is up to. Where  we're "coming from." Where we  plan to go. And how we feel  about the future of British  Columbia and our place in this  province.  Here today. Here to stay.  There's one point we'd like to  make in this first report.  MacMillan Bloedel was born in  B.C. and we're deeply committed to this province. That's  partly pride���but it's also good  business sense. While we've  grown to become an international company, we're still a  forest products company. And  B.C. is where the forests are.  We think you're aware that a  company like MB can only  operate in this province with  your say-so. The people of  British Columbia own 80% of  the forest lands we manage. So  we're not the landlords, you  tire. We're the tenants.  A time of change,  for HC. & MB.  Nobody has to tell you that the  economy has been through a  period of critical change. And,  as you may be aware, so has our  company. In the following reports, we'll try to tell you what  these changes could mean to us���  and perhaps to you.  An $800 million vote  of confidence.  Next year, we expect to spend  about $800 million right here.  That's for wages for 16,000  employees, benefits, supplies  and services, heat, hydro and  the like. Our everyday costs of  staying in business. (We'll be  spending an additional amount  for new equipment and improvements. More about that in the  next report.) What does $800  million mean to the economy?  It puts into circulation something like $316 for each person  ���each man, woman and child  in B.C. We're confident it will  be a sound investment.  What to look for in  upcoming reports.  We'll do our level best to give  you an in-depth look at what  MB is all about. What plans do  we have for investing in new  equipment? How do we plan to  compete in today's tough world  markets? What are we doing  about productivity? What does  our tree planting program mean  to the future, and why is science  an important >art of growing  better forests? ,Te'll also tell  you some of the vitar things we  do in the com "."tities where  we live.  We'd like to hear from you.  In these reports, we'll be talking about us. But what about  you? If you have any ideas or  reactions concerning these topics,  we'd be very interested in hearing from you. Just write to this  address and we'll be in touch:  MB REPORTS,  1075 West Georgia  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3R9  lSL\  mouslv. We further resolved  to finance our package on a  definite term and as short as  we could manage. The referendum stipulates twelve years  for the complete payout for  principal and interest, and  that's short.  The building and thc funding programs would be quite  different were it not for the  large tax base represented by  thc Mill at Port Mellon.  The District has two other  principal areas of high assessment per capita, those arc thc  Commercial and industrial  areas in thc two Villages.  The balance of thc region is  dependent on residential assessments with their 15% levy  as compared to 20% and 25%  levies in the non-resident properties. We arc unalterably  opposed to parocialism and  hope to see that thc returns  from the Mill as well as the  commercial and industrial  levies are spread over the entire region. Only in this way  can the costs of thc major  proposals in thc package bc  born. The following is a  breakdown ot the amount  required to complete the  building program. $92,900 for  twelve years will pay off the  principal and interest; $78,350  has been budgeted per year  to assist in thc cost of operating and maintenance of all  the projects on thc list. Total  $171,250. Revenue from two  mills in !978cqlials 173.000.  leaving a sniall surplus of  $1750 per year.  The building program will  proceed (voters willing) as  per the following priority  standings. The stands were  arrived at by trial and agreed  to as to method of trial by both  the Board and the Committee.  PROJECT  CAPITAL    OPERATING  COSTS  DEFICIT  Arts Center  $   -  $    1.000  Roberts Creek Hall  225,000  5.000  Pender Harbour Pool  275,000  25,000  Redrooffs Playing Field  20,000  1.000  Arena Extension  200,000  3,000  Libraries  ���  5,000  Equestrian Center  1,000  ���  Motorcycle Site  500  ���  Gibsons Pool  80,000  38.000  Sechelt Marsh and Selma Park  1,000  350  Bicycle/Skateboard Track  2,500  ���  Hopkins Landing Park  70,000  $875,000  $78,350  The Board will have to find  expenses first and Capital  costs second tailored to fit  within the total yearly budget  of $173,000 per year. It follows that thc Board will be  required to proceed one project at a time until they are all  completed, or until the yearly  budget is exhausted.  You should also know that  the Board may not transfer  funds or costs from one function to another under any circumstances. For example,  a surplus in one account such  as water may not be spent on  garbage, etc. This is what is  known as zero budgeting,  which controls surplus levies  being carried over, or any  unnecessary levies and/or  any other kind of fancy bookkeeping. All increases in  capital cost must come only  from   natural     growth   for  twelve years or a second referendum must be taken.  Responsibility for prudent and frugal management  will rest with local management from within the community who will be encouraged to form non-profit societies. They will be required to  produce yearly operating budgets that can pass thc scrutiny  of the Regional Board. Thc  societies will bc open to the  general public, as are all the  facilities.  The answers to more detailed questions will be dealt  with at public meetings that  will be held throughout the  peninsula.  Youe attendance is earnestly solicited by both the Regional District Board and  this Committee.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Recreation Committee  Recreation plans  for Area B  A press release from Cliff  Connor, Area 'B"s representative for the Regional District  Recreation Committee indicates the plans being made in  that area for an Area 'B'  Recreation Park or Redrooffs  Playing Field on District  Lot 1623.  District Lot 1623 is on  Crown Land and could bc  leased  for just   $80.00  per  YOStU'S  RESTAURANT jg  Our Second ft  Sunday Brunch n  "Roast Turkey" M  open 12noon-2:30p.m."  Non Open lor Luncheon  SMORGASBORD  From Tues. ��� Sat.  CLOSED on MONDAY  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  886-8015  year. Major expenses involved  in the cost would bc $15,000  for site development, clearing and grading a ten-acre  field with trails and a parking  area, toilet facilities and  water standpipc. Another  $5,000 would go towards a  small 16x16 feet concrete  shed for storage of park  equipment.  It is estimated that the  annual deficit cost would bc  $1,000 yearly for Hydro,  water, maintenance, etc.  It is proposed that Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission strike a Parks Committee consisting of personnel  from local public organizations, athletic clubs, etc.  The Chairman of that committee would be the Parks  Manager who would refer  back to thc Recreation Commission.  Opens  j Tues.,0ct.3rd  in the Sunnycrest Mall  cCxc/uLiltz I  SPECIAL THIS WEEK  A Complimentary  Gift Given  With Any Purchase  Over 45.00 Coast News, October 3,1978  9.  \  ^������^ Rv Ka>llv li  JOHN GRAMES  The problem is in people's  minds ��� overdrnniiitizing  the situation, Take wolves for  example, People only know  the bear thev imagine in their  minds. Vou have to live with  nature and we are all God's  creatures, I have my own  domestic animals but I'm  not too worried about them.  You have to be compatible aa.vs are  with nature.  Hems arc  like and  have  By Kelly Maingot and Ruslan  QUESTION:  Do you think bears arc a  serious problem Ihis year on  the Sunshine Coast?  MELJAGER  I'm    nol    concerned    or  iltuiil of the bears. They al-  ii'ouiul  the  dump  been   spotted   all  %  fig  ���*,  the 'booglemcn' to children, (,vt'r. Thev don'i present  I'm not denying whai hap- '���' lineal to me. They have  pencil to the goal. I'm just always been around, bill I've  speaking from personal ex- never seen them around clur-  perience.  ing Ihe day.    Al. WILSON  Yes. there is a problem. The  solution is to have a larger  staff  for  the  fisheries  and  game patrol. Also, additional into   the   forest   and  help     (trained     volunteers) them. If they show up  for lhc bad seasons.  DON DAVID  Yes, I think hears are a  problem. To gel rid of them,  you should do whai they do  in Jasper. Drag sewer pipes  with traps and bait attached  to a truck, paint the bears  (markings), lake them out  dump  igaiti  twice vou shoot them.  NORM WATSON  As long as there are open  garbage dumps, there will  be bears around. Fences arc  useless because the bear  can climb them or break then  down. I have seen seventeen  bears in the dump at the same  time. As they require more  food, they get holder, raid  gardens and livestock. Carry  a shotgun to discourage them,  annoy them or kill them.  Trapping is pointless around  here. But if you go around  shooting bears, you're called  a butcher by nature lovers.  Open  area questioned John Robbins workshop  Under new business at the  School Board meeting lasl  Thursday, Trustee Frizzell  reported on a parents' meeting at Sechelt Elementary  School where the concern  expressed was over the level  of sound in the school's open  area complex. The hope had  apparently been expressed  Ihat some design for change  could be planned. Trustee  Spiekermann asked if there  were educational reasons for  putting up walls, und Trustee  Clayton commented on thc  rapidity with which walls have  gone up and down in some  places planned as open areas.  Superintendent Denley suggested that a principal would  be likely to be looking ;it ways  to adjust lo space. How do you  use the space would be the  question lie thought, rather  than how do vou change il.  INTERVENTION IN TELEVISION LICENCE RENEWAL  Thc Board endorsed the  proposal of Co-ordinator of  Educational Resources Dave  Hcllem to intervene in the  matter of licence renewals  for CBUVT. Victoria, and  CHEK-TV, Victoria (Channels  10 and 6 respectively). Licences for these television stations, as well as for television  cable companies, become due  for renewal every lour years,  and the various applications  for renewal together with  any interventions are heard by  Ihe Canadian Radio and Television Commission which is  the government's regulating  agency for transmission of  radio and television signals.  Thc Commission's hearings  arc a sort of public forum  where any interested person  or group can make representations.  The Coast News then contacted both Dave Hcllem and  Maryanne West (who is intervening in connection with CBC  radio) with regard to interventions which are to be presented to the Coin mission, and  what is being sought is the  activation of CBC's television  transmitter in Victoria,  CBUVT, for transmission of  CBC programming on Channel 10. The activation of this  very recently completed  facility has been halted by  the   cut-backs    in    govern  ment spending. Ils only costs.  however, would be the power  needed to run it together with  verv sniall maintenance costs.  This transmitter would make  CBC programmes available in  Pender Harbour and in other  areas which are not now able  to obtain them. In order to activate Channel 10. n shuffle of  channels in the Vancouver  area would bc needed, and  this would result in Channel 5.  KING, being transferred to a  mid-band frequency. A special converter, costing between  twenty-five and forty dollars is  needed to receive mid-band  channels. The hearing with  regard to CHEK (Channel 6)  and CBUVT is scheduled for  October 24 at the Four Seasons Hotel in Vancouver.  A horse lament  Sechell   Urbanization   Detrimental    to    Horse    Liners:  Homer Glass pleaded  guilty to Ihree charges of  allowing a stallion over one  year old to run ' at large.  Crown Counsel stated Ihat  Mr. Glass' fencing was apparently inadequate, and that  a garden hail been damaged  as a result of one of the  incidents. Mr. Glass told  thc court that the stallion  had first broken loose when a  couple of colts had been  introduced   lo   ils  enclosure  because it was nol used to  the colts, and that on another  occasion, lhc stallion had  escaped when he was feeding  his animals. He also told the  .court that lie had paid damages for the damage to the  garden and impounding  charges. People had been  coming into the fields and  provoking the horses, he said,  and he added that the difficulties of urbanization were  forcing him to dispose of  the horses. He was lined  $50 on each of the three  counts.  A John Robbins Workshop  is being co-ordinated through  Continuing Education and  S.C.Fitness and Recreation  Services.  John has extensive practice  training and teaching in thc  life arts of meditation, yoga  and psychic healing massage,  dream work, spiritual healing  and body work. What happens  at the workshop will depend  on the people there, what  they want individually, and  what sort of energy they as  a group, arc putting forth.  There will definitely be  some good centred yoga, with  deep breathing and good  relaxation. There will also  definitely be deep guided  meditation and lots of movement and creative energy.  The cosl is on a sliding scale  from $20.00���$25.00. depending on what you feel you can  pay, and we would like you  to bring some food to share  for Saturday's lunch and  supper.  The John Robbins Workshop is October 20. 7:00  p.m. lo 10:00 p.m.; and  October 21, 10:00 a.m. to  10:00 p.m.  Register early for this:  popular workshop by sending  your name and phone number  io:  John Robbins Workshop.  Fitness and Recreation Service. Box 1756. Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0.  New courses  POTTERY COURSE  A few spaces are still available in the day course on  Thursdays, 1���3 p.m., in  Gibsons. This class is for  those who already have some  experience in pottery. The  day class on Tuesdays and the  evening class on Thursdays  arc booked up and no more  students will be accepted.  Please call the instructor, Pat  Forst, 886-2543.  WOODWORK  The interest for Woodwork  is on the increase for men as  well as women and a new class  will be started on October 4,  Wednesday. 7:30���9:30  p.m. in Elphinstone Wood-  shop.  Registration, 885-3512,  jCentre for Continuing Education, 9 a.m.���4 p.m.  Capilano  FRENCH FOR MOMS AND  TOTS  It has often been said that  English speaking people seldom become tru ly familiar  with other languages because  they are exposed to them so  late in their childhood thai the  barriers are already realities  which arc hard to overcome.  The earlier children are  confronted with a new language the easier thev learn it.  but il is even more important  that they very often keep up  their enthusiasm for learning  into their adult years; for  every new language we learn  our world expands and we  become familiar wilh new cultures, music and literature.  Capilano College is offering  a French Language program  for Moms and Tots; Dads are  welcome too.  Twice a week Eslclle Cur-  wen, who was born and  brought up in a French speaking cvironment, will be teaching preschoolers French iu a  non-traditional manner using  games, songs, and crafts.  The classes will lake place  in Sechelt, Monday and Wednesdays, 9���10 a.m. in the  portable unit on the Parking  Lot of Chatelech Junior Secondary School. The course  starts on October 11.  In Gibsons classes will  be held on Tuesdays and  Thursdays, 10���11 a.m. in the  Continuing Education Classroom (Resource Centre Building) in thc old elementary  school on Highway 101, where  thc blinking light is. This  course starts on October 10.  Thc fee is $27.00 per family  lor twenty sessions. Please  pre-registcr with Centre for  Continuing Education 885-  3512,9 a.m.���4 p.m.  Benner  represents  Joe Benner ot secneit has  been named to the Board  of Directors of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce for a one-  year period. Benner will  represent this area within  Zone Ten of the provincial  organization.  YES-YOU-CAN  DECIDE TO DO IT  TODAY  AND HAVE IT DONE  BY TOMORROW  With pre-pasted Sunworthy Yes-You-  Can wallcoverings you can decorate that  fast. Come on in, make your selection from  our big in-store stock, take it right home  with you, and you're part-way there.The  rest is just as easy, with ready-to-hang  Sunworthy wallcoverings. Come in today  ...enjoy a beautiful new Sunworthy look  tomorrow.  ATA SUNWORTHY  ^fj^p YES-YOUCANWALLCOVERINGS  25% OFF  GIBSONS  Building Supplies Ltd.  mOI j I Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  *Ol41 Gibsons, B.C.  VLASSIFIED JUJ5  Coast Industries  WROUGHT IRON  & ALUMINUM  RAILINGS  and FIRESCREENS  until OCTOBER 14  886-9159  Hwy #101 Gibsons behind Peninsula Transport  Coast Insulation Co.  WIN $150,000  GRAND PRIZE OR SAVE IT WITtl T1|E BANK OF MONTREAL AND  WIN THE BIG $150,000     MOWTO ENTER  GRAND  $150,000 is a lot of money Enj ,  it today or save it an I *���  Bank of Montreal where n can  double" to $300,000'  TEN $5,000 WINNERS!  You could be one of ten lucky  customers who will win $5,000  cash. Take the money nov/  or leave it to double"  to...$10,000!  !���'..,'   : an   pate in l    .: ��� ' ��� iui  '.'������.   ittl   Ba .'    ��� : i       ������:    ��� ���    noof the  .. ��� i:  ���   ��� :        / ���   rrui  ������:.���.���������      mi   hequabli    iving  .''���'���.���    ivmg ���'���  it and Novemeei   '   ���'   ��u  .���.   ������ ��� .���     .'������.'  ., i.  lei    t-ma��n   m      entne | et  rttami    luring thi     ������..;..    j  ��� ,        ni ��� ������ i  .( :.���    Ban!   I  111 WINNERS IN ALL!  /.���''' .-. ������ ��� ���      i '  il   it Sepii iiandani    meed  ,    tol     ���' "    178 Mai     ill .   .  let v ���     earlyt  beeligibli  for tl    earlvbird di i..  Mnm .-.   " i  .in ItheSt' '    '   RAN   PPiZI .-.': ��� i  Ml ��� ���   li iwi afti rthi     ntesl ;  ....   .���,....���   r 17,19 '������  ONE HUNDRED $1,000  "SAVINGS STARTER  WINNERS!  One hundred lucky customers  will win $1,000 in cash' A nice  savings starter that can cjiow to  double' the money You know  how time flies when you're  having fun   saving'  #&fi8r     ... . (  ���    ���    ��� ���  ;  ���Wninersinavtakeca'ilirjr saveitc  loubtewithaspei   I     ible Your Money  Certificate   12   I ��� ��� v h  s  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  GIBSONS BRANCH 886-2216  _ Coast News, October 3,1978.  New service  Wilson Creek Community  Centre is adding another  service for parents and kids.  A daily after-school programme for 6���12 year-olds  will begin early in October  ai the Community Hall.  What's an After School  Programme? It's an Out of  School Care Programme of  activities both indoors and  out in a safe, supervised and  friendly atmosphere.  The successful previous  Summer Fun programmes will  provide ;i model to follow.  There will be games, sports,  hikes, field trips, films, arts  and crafts under group  leaders. The Community  II,ill houses a library and  reading coiner for story-  limes; the kitchen facilities  will be used to prepare hot  snacks (granola cookies ���  mini num).  The kids in ihe programme  will also have access to other  community facilities and  events.   They   can   use   Ihe  Community Resource meet  The Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society held  a public meeting in Sechelt  School Tuesday, September  2b. Guest speaker was Mr.  Fred Taylor, Regional Supervisor of the Ministry of Human  Resources, Powell River. Mr.  Taylor spoke on policies of the  Ministry as they relate to local  community workshop or join  in gymnastics twice (?) a  week at the school.  The programme provides  a healthy environment for  6���12 year-olds, 2:30���6:30  p.m. every day. The fee is  $50 per kid per month (full  lime), and subsidies are  available through the local  Human Resources Office.  There is a limit of twenty  in this programme and spaces  arc tilling up. Parents can gel  information or register their  kids by calling the Wilson  Creek Communitv Office at:  885-5422  services. He expressed the  Ministry's belief that community societies, such as this,  arc generally more efficient  in the delivery of many services than an administrative  board located many  away.  The Society was pleased to  learn that the Ministry of  Health through its Long term  Care has authorized a six  month demonstration program for an Adult Day Care  cenlre, details soon to be announced. Louise Hume, who  has worked with senior citizens for a long time, originated the drive for the facility  and will see thai it serves  its purpose to full extent.  Mr. Taylor reviewed the  projects administered by the  Society, namely Homemakers,  Mini-Bus, Senior Services.  Volunteer Bureau and Special  Services to children. The  Homemakers plan is now serv  ing one hundred and thirty  two clients through a staff of  fifty-three. If it were not for  this care in the home many of  the clients would have to be in  hospital or nursing homes at a  miles cost considerably greater than  the amounts now provided.  in a three month period thc  Mini-Bus carried 1,933 people  and covered 9,500 miles.    It  will be easily understood that,  with only one vehicle and  driver, it is just not possible to  satisfy all demands for Mini-  Bus service, but steps are  being taken to try to improve  the capability of the service  to meet the requirements of all  residents of the Sunshine  Coast who are entitled to the  service. Watch for developments.  Thc Volunteer Bureau  worked with the publicity director by holding a slide show  and poster exhibit in Sechelt  and Gibsons malls to make thc  public aware of the presence  and services provided by thc  Resource Society. These activities will be extended.  Mr. Taylor and members  spent some time in reviewing  the Special Services to Children. The Society administers  the programme of Alternate  Education with centres in Gibsons and Pender Harbour.  Child care workers deal with  children to try to keep them in  their own homes even though  difficulties exist there.  COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL  ��� DESIGN ��� NEW & REWIRING ��� POWERLINES  CLASS "A" CONTRACTOR  TOM MORRISON  P.O. Box 1160  886-8151  BOB LAMBERT  Gibsons  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will be offered for the  correct solution draw from the barrel locating the  above. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was Natalie  Jack of 1767 Martin Road, RR#1 Gibsons, B.C.,  who correctly located the Gibsons Lanes bowling  alley on Highway 101.  Lockstead report  Monday, September II,,  IM7K: Wlio is to blame for the  prescnl crisis in unemployment?  Let's start with a bit of  background, courtesy of the  Federal Department of Manpower and Immigration.  In :, publication of January  IT" entitled Labour Market  Outlook 1978 7'). B.C.'s  economic future was assessed.  I he prediction was a*, follows:  "Al present, coal mining  is the only major industry  in the province undergoing  significant growth and ils  luiilier development is con-  aidcrcd vital to the economic  prosperity of the region.  I vpectations are ihat future  world energy needs will make  large scale mining developments in the province inevitable...Il is probable that the  construction industry will  I" uelil as' early as 1978 as  the preparation of the necessary infrastructure gets under  way."  About six months later  Premier Beimel went to  luirope io encourage develop-  nielli "I li.( . coal. He came  back empty-handed, with  nothing io repori except the  l;ul thai beer is served outdoors iii Germany. He was  accompanied In his Minister  nl    Fcouomic   Development,  Hon I'll.Hips  Nol lo be outdone In the  I'm inni, \|i. Phillips went  i'U'1 io Japan si\ months  laid . Mi. Phillips' iwo week  iniil.i i cost the B.C. taxpayers  S29,  bill  lhc results were  ���.nil tin same, I here was no  ii'iui.Hi loi B.C coal, Mr.  ,'turned     empty-  Phillips  handed  Mi.  (.used  pr  Phillips     deserves  allelilioii     in     ihis  He was never ai a  i    words   when    he  ih.  Mil'ol killing oil  in the period   1972���  1, i, during  Mr.   Phil  lips' attempts nl attracting  I.mope,ot or Japanese inter-  i sis in develop li.C.'s minerals, the number of operating  mines has actually decreased,.  In 1975 ihere were twenly-  Iniir mines iu operation. Ill  1474 there were only twenty-  one and In the end of this  war. the B.('. Mining Associ  ation  predicts  there  will  be  only eighteen.  As for the predicted infrastructure construction work  recent news reports point  to. just thc opposite. No  Stronger an indictment could  have been made against thc  bungling of Mr. Phillips  lhan Ihe September 8. '1978  story in lhc Vancouver Sun  which was headlined "Construction jobless nite soars in  disaster", The text of the  story detailed Ihe current  thirty percent unemployed  rate iu the construction industry. Industry spokesmen  termed 1978 the worst year  foi construction in lhc last  decade. ' What is worse,  economic forecasts show no  improvement for the industry  in ihe coming year wilh easily  up to hall the construction  workers of B.C. without  jobs. Robert Urquhart, president of Commonwealth Construction, one of the largest  such outfits in B.C.. said  "People arc going lo go  broke. Il is a disaster. There is  jusl no industrial work in ihis  province/'  Iwo days previous, in a  slorj describing the grim  situation for B.C. architects, a leading Vancouver  architect summed' up ihe  economic si I mil ion of. his  colleagues. "Architects,"  Mr. Robert McNair said.  "depend on a confident and  i xpamling community."  lu ihe case of a growing  number .ol architects who  .ne either mm ing lo Alberta  or declaring bankruptcy. it is  becoming painfull; obvious  lhal B.C. is neither a growing  nor an expanding community,  B\ its absence, the overseas  business community has made  ii appaic in lhal Mr. Phillips  is inndei|iiali as the Minister  ot l-conomic Development. In  I.iii. as ihe province heads  into its third straight winter  of Social Credit unemployment, il has become apparent  io all B.C. residents thai Mr.  Phillips is a1 contradiction in  terms, He should change his  title lo Ihe Minister of Economic Stagnation, Those in the  mining and construction industry would be the first lo  endorse such a change  While Everyone Elses Prices Are  Going Up  TJ's Prices Are Coming Down...  CBS  / (-5  Boston II  Due to the exceptional increase in our  volume, we are now able to adopt average  "city pricess" on all our regular stock  $��.88 LP's. Thanks to all our customers for help-  ^������pp-      ing us increase our inventory to give a  bigger and better selection!  J  km  Pablo Cruise  P0LYD0R  Village People  featuring $4.88  "San Francisco"  '  RitaCoolidge $488  Village People  "Macho Man"  $4.88  AT TJ's WE KNOW WHAT YOU LIKE!  Friendly Service,Good Selection and Fair Prices!  886-9111   1 ^^^^  r  ^^^^^������������>H>^>^>lBHa^>ia^M||HBMHBB>��HHIBaW->���^  WATCH FOR OUR GRAND OPENING AND NEW MODEL  DISPLAY AT THE TRAIL BAY MALLOCTOBER 12,13 and 14.  i      mu I MB%*�� ENTER OUR DRAW FOR MANY PRIZES.  ���        next to St. Mary's Hospital-Sechelt |1J��i.��aj�������B��BB,��Ma����a*"*>���B",,���,,,","���l,",,l"���"*���i��a������i"������,-,���au  885-  5111 Contradictory...  Crown Submits Contradictory  Evidence: Two pieces of evidence, one a conversation  between Larry Paul, a treaty  Indian, and Conservation  Officer James Stephen on  February 26 when the Officer  stopped Mr. Paul and a male  companion; and the other a  statement which Mr. Stephen  eventually elicited from  Mr. Paul as a result of a visit  on March 7 to the Paul residence, were submitted by  Crown Counsel Mr. I.A.Brand  in "voir dire" proceedings.  "Voir dire" is a sort of trial  within a trial, the purpose of  which is to establish whether  or not statements were made  voluntarily. If threats or  inducements in the obtaining  of the statements can bc  established, the evidence  would be dismissed.  Under examination by  Crown Counsel, the Conservation Officer related the  incident. He told the Court  that he was on his regular  patrol to Chapman Creek  near Sechelt when he saw  two young men carrying  .22 rifles which he subsequently found to be loaded. The  Officer was not in uniform,  but he identified himself and  questioned Mr. Paul. He told  the court that Mr. Paul's  rifle and ammunition were  seized, and he said that the  ammunition had been mutilated by having the lead  criss-crossed, presumably  with a knife. Asked how this  would effect the projectile,  Mr. Stephen said that the  bullet would open up and  fragment upon impact,  and he agreed that this was  what is termed a "dum  dum" bullet. He acknowledged that there was an  Indian Reserve nearby and  that it encompassed part of  the B.C. Hydro right-of-way.  There is no sign post, but he  thought it likely that he had  apprehended the two young  men inside the Reserve.  The Officer asked Mr.  Paul, "What are you doing  with that gun?" Mr. Paul  answered, "Looking for  deer." When asked where  he was going, the Officer  testified that Mr. Paul had  indicated an easterly direction. "Doyou have a permit?"  the Officer asked. The accused  expressed surprise over this  question, Mr. Stephen testified, and responded, "We  don't need a permit."  "You're a few months late  Larry," the Conservation  Officer responded at which  Mr. Paul Shrugged. At one  point, the Officer testified,  Mr. Paul said that they were  just going to shoot targets.  "But Larry," the Officer  said, "you just told me that  you were looking for deer."  Mr. Paul's response to this,  the Officer testified, was'  another shrug.  On March 7, the Officer  testified, he called on Mr.  Paul at his residence where  he found the accused unresponsive and not particularly co-operative. Mr. Paul,  he testified, was very reluctant to give anything in  writing. The Officer said that  Mr. Paul had responded  "paper targets" when asked  upon this occasion what hc  was   going   to   shoot.  He then  made and signed a statement:  "We went for target practice and a walk."  Mr. Paul was then cross-  examined by Defense Counsel  David Leslie acting for Larry  Paul. Mr. Paul testified that  he had been on the Indian  Reserve at the time.  In summing up, Crown  Counsel contended that the  intention to hunt was established, and he cited Supreme  Court cases to support his  argument that Indians are  not excused from provincial  legislation. He said that there  are exemptions in that treaty  indians are not required to  purchase tags as are non-  Indian hunters, but they are  still subject to regulations and  should have obtained a permit  to hunt out of season.  Defense Counsel Leslie  argued that the intention to  hunt had not been established  and that even if it had, the  Wildlife Act would not apply  to an Indian hunting on  Indian reserve.  Judge Johnson noted that  the Crown's case was based  on "voir dire" evidence which  was contradictory in that it  stated, on the one hand,  "We're looking for deer,"  and on the other that the  young men were only out to  shoot at targets. The Crown  could, he said, have put in  only the evidence of February  26, but the Court was bound  by all statements which left  the matter in confusion  raising doubt as to what Mr.  Paul's statement was.  The Judge could not find  that Mr. Paul was out hunting.  There was no need for him to  decide on the application of  the Wildlife Act. He dismissed  the charge and ordered the  confiscated rifle returned to  its owner.  The Sunshine I(g0jy  Second Front Page  Local Socreds Annual Meeting  September      19,       1978:  The Mackenzie Constituency  of the British Columbia  Social Credit Party held its  Annual Meeting in Madeira  Park on Sunday. September 17.  Chairman of the meeting  was Mr. Dan Hanuse, Senior,  Director for Region One which  includes Vancouver Island  and the Sunshine Coast.  Thc keynote speaker was  Mr. Les Keen, President of  thc British Columbia Social  Credit Party who spoke of the  progress the Party is making  in   gaining   new   members,  which are now at the highest  level in the history of the  Party. He discussed the progress made by Premier  W.H.Bennett in instigating  thc policies he set out to  accomplish when he was  elected. He stressed, however, that much was left to  be dolie and thc Government  was actively engaged in completing its programme.  Duncan A.Sim of Madeira  Park was elected President of  thc Constituency for a two-  year term. John K. Sorko of  Gibsons was elected Vice  President,   also   for  a   two-  Soccer introduction  year term. Gerry Gray of  Powell River, jane Sorko  of Gibsons and Peter Prescesky of Madeira Park were  elected Directors for a two-  year term.  Duncan Sim, the newly  elected President stated that  the new Executive would bc  faced very shortly with  an election and that everything must be done to prepare  thc Mackenzie Constituency  to elect ;i Social Credit MLA  in order that some of thc  major problems of thc Constituency may receive thc  attention of thc Government.  A gentle reminder that the flashing red lights on school buses require all  motorists to stop.  Benefit of doubt  Doubt Resolved In Favour of  Accused:  David Randall Axon  appeared in court without  counsel to contest a charge  of crossing over a solid  double line in his vehicle.  Giving evidence for the  Crown, Constable Dolhan  told the court that he had  observed the accused's  vehicle through the rear view  mirror of his marked police  vehicle, and that three-  quarters of it had crossed over  the solid line. He said that  there had been no vehicles  between the police car and  the  accused's  vehicle.   Mr.  Police news of the week  Since the attack made on a  goat by a bear, the R.C.M.P.  have been beseiged by phone  calls. The conservation officer,  Jamie Stephens, has captured  a bear which fits the general  description of the one in the-  goat incident, and is also  trapping in potential trouble  spots.  GIBSONS AREA:  September 25: A five gallon  Mercury gas tank and frame  valued at $125 were stolen  from a boat moored at Hopkins Landing. A break in and  theft occurred at Gambier  Harbour. It is unknown to  date what is missing. Between  $200 and $300 in damage  occurred at Port Mellon.  Vandals poured a flammable  material, Siloo, on a sign and  set it alight. A business in  lower  Gibsons  was  broken  into. Entry was gained  through the rear door. The  owner of the business sur-'  prised the thief and gave  chase, but was unable to  catch him.  SECHELT TO EARLS COVE:  September 23: Brian's Auto  Body was broken into in the  early morning. Initially the  police reported the premises  were insecure. When the  owner arrived, he apprehended a youth in the building.  Charges of break and enter  will be laid.  September 24: Two crab  traps, valued at $50 were  stolen at Storm Bay. Thc  traps had the name Ianno on  the bottom.  September 25: Two mag  wheels and tires were stolen  from a vehicle at the Pender  Harbour      Chevron.      Thc  vehicle had been towed to  the garage after being  involved in an accident.  September 27: Willful damage  was reported at the Chatelech  High School. A chain post  was driven over, damage is  estimated at $50. Police request information on the incident. A 1977, four door  Subaru, licence number  XGE 356 was stolen from a  residence on Field Road in  Roberts Creek. The vehicle  is white with a blue top. At  the time of the police report,  it had not been recovered.  Axon contended that there  were two campers between  his vehicle and the police  car, and that his had not  crossed the solid line.  Judge Johnson said that  he had no reason to disbelieve the police officer,  but that he had heard opposite  statements and was inclined  to believe both. Perhaps  there had been a mistake,  he thought, or there might be  some other explanation.. He  couldn't decide this, he  said, and so the doubt was  resolved in favour of the  accused, and the charge dismissed.  A break in and theft at the  Beaver Lake Motel was  reported. During the previous  week a Turquoise Hammond  bed-chesterfield was taken.  September 28: A nineteen  year old youth was taken into  custody and assault charges  are pending after a disturbance, which was reported by a  citizen. Thc scuffle was  between a man and a woman.  It began outside the Bank of  Montreal. The police apprehended thc youth in the Trail  Bay parking lot. The woman  suffered a swollen eye.  SUNG0AST  ARENA  PUBLIC  SKATING  SCHEDULE  Because of Curling Bonspiel NO Public Skating  on October 20���22,  otherwise:  TEENSKATE - Each  Friday, starting October  6, 6:45 p.m.-8:45 p.m.  FAMILY SKATE -  Each Sunday starting  October 8, 1:45-3:45  p.m. (children must  be accompanied by  adult)  IN ADDITION:  MONDAY,    OCT.9    -  THANKSGIVING DAY  FAMILY    SKATE     -  1:00���3:00 p.m.  TEENSKATE -  3:00���5:00 p.m.  ADULTS $1.50   TEENS  $1.00   CHILDREN   75l  Snack Bar open during  public skating. Porpoise  Room open to general  public between 7 p.m.  and   1   a.m.    Monday  through Saturday.  MOMS AND TOTS   -  Times later.  INDUSTRIAL  HOCKEY LEAGUE  GENERAL MEETING  THURS.  OCT. 5th  7:45  AT THE  ARENA  BRING YOUR SKATES  ANNOUNCEMENT  To better serve our clients we are  opening an office in the former  premises of Charles English Realty Ltd.  in Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons.  Please call on us for any real estate  services at our two convenient locations.  PlBSQNS  HFALTY  V AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Dental Block, RRM, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-2277  Vancouver Line: TaUFn* 682-1513  CONVEYANCING  REAL ESTATE  CONSULTING  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  ANNEGURNEY  686-216')  To introduce youngsters  to thc game of soccer, games  for five to seven year olds  assisted by their parents  arc being organized by thc  Fitness       and       Recreation  Service. Any parent who  would like to help his or her  child learn thc basic skills  and rules of thc game is  invited to call Donna Koop  at   885-5226.  ���*1* *p *t�� I**!* </p *|* *r *p *1^ H* *p *F *t* *t"  NDP  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  COZY COMFORT #10  The stove that does  everything  ��� COOKER      ���HEATER   ���FIREPLACE  -': Thermostatically Controlled  ���A-Converts to Fireplace Instantly  Maintains Even Temperatures  Features a Cook Top  Utilizes Wood Gases  Absolutely Air-Tight  CALL NOW  for more information  ���a- Uses Less Fuel  ��� Burns Longer  -8 to 14 Hrs.  Cold Weather's Coming.  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR:  CALL NOW 886-7111  13years experience   Serving the Coast since 1967  Chargex ��� Mastercharge  Cellar*  is pleased as a community service to sponsor the following  announcement from this non-profit organization  THE KWAHTAHMOSS FILM SOCIETY  PRESENTS  A LITTLE MORE ALTMAN  Robert Altman's  CALIFORNIA SPLIT  with George Segal, Elliott Gould, Ann Prentiss, Gwen Welles  Friday, October 6  BUFFALO BILL AND THE INDIANS  SITTING BULL'S HISTORY LESSON  with Paul Newman, Joel Gray, Burt Lancaster, Geraldine Chapman  Friday, October 20  THREEW0MEN  Sissy Spacek, Shelley Duval, Janice Rule  Friday, November 3  Members (over 18) Only Membership $1.00 (at door)  Admission $3.00  All films to be shown  at the Twilight Theatre,Gibsons  commencing at 9:00 p.m.  (for these occasions, the Twilight Theatre's regular  programmes will be brought forward to 7:00 p.m.)  L  wm  J Coast News, October 3,1978.  Coast Strokers  Bt Dennis Gra)  I noticed a photograph in  iln.' Sun Leisure Section of a  motorcycle and rider involved  in an Enduro, The photo  typifies the spirit of competition: the ruler is obviously  screaming out a savage howl  .is he charges out of a mud  hole, li is like .1 glimpse into  ihe past ��� Man's recession  irom the computer age to the  savage, the warrior charging  into battle, a bloodless war  (hopefully) in which Man  recalls his animal weapons  in a total effort to win. The  yell, partly a battle cry, to  urge himself on and terrify  thc enemy, and partly an  exclamation of joy at the freedom of competition, thc freedom of war, the paradoxical  charge Into the battle against  no enemy.  ""wan**  s>  Or am I reading something  into the picture that is not  there? Perhaps he is just  screaming because he ran  over his own foot. Maybe he  came down on the gas tank in  that mud hole or maybe he is  tired of riding and is trying to  hail a cab.  If he is like me he is swearing. He has saved up all the  mads, the frustrations and the  pain for days or weeks, then  releases them all together in  a joyous blue streak while  hc is riding. A purge of the  soul as Exlax is a purge to  thc body.  I was not always that way;  in fact I was raised in an  entirely different environment. My father was a happy,  hard-working man who seldom raised his voice in anger  and almost never swore except  for the rare 'Hell' and a scattering of 'Damns'. This must  have taken super human  strength in view of his undesirable chore of raising me,  but it seemed like the easiest  of my father's virtues to  emulate and considering my  un-polished nature, cuss  words passed through my  lips with respectable infre-  quency. It was a situation  that may well have seen me  bleed to death from biting  off my own tongue if I had  not been influenced by someone whose views on profanity  were easier for me to live  by.  This man in most respects  could be considered a refined  gentleman. He was distinguished looking, spoke slowly  and quietly, was well-read and  to give further credence to  this description, he had a  British accent.  The one exception, in glaring contradiction to his polished image, was his frequent  use of profanity. His justification for reaching into that  soiled sack of shocking  phrases was that it was an  important part of thc English  language. Used, if not recorded, by all of history's  greatest men. That was good  enough for me, however 1  did compromise with my  upbringing and try to do most  of my swearing when people  cannot hear, i.e. while riding  a motorcycle.  I swear at ��� the weather,  the track, the spectators, other  riders, but mostly at myself.  One day I swore at a man  who caused me to fall by  watering the track. I suggested with his unique appearance he should stick to defecating. Unfortunately since  my bike had stopped running  he heard me and turned the  hose on me. But usually it  works when all else fails,  I swear! Keep strokin'.  new telephone #  886-7198 >.   ���������^- ^  also  886-9737  ,-MARINE  ^ELECTRON ICS^  ���VHF-CB -RADAR LORAN SOUNDERS  Racquet Club  At the last meeting of the  Gibsons Racquet and Health  Club the following officers  were elected. President,  Keith Evans; Vice President,  Al Wagner; Secretary, Phil  Collinson; Treasurer, Dennis  Suueges; and Directors,  Jim Stobie, Sue Hansen,  Maurice Girard, Richard  Macedo, Bob Reid, Jon  McCrae and Arne Peterson.  It was explained that it is  proposed to build two courts  suitable for squash, handball  or racquetball and to combine  these into a Health Club  facility complete with training  room, steam bath, eto., and  to provide a lounge to encourage a social, family atmosphere. At present two or three  sites are under consideration.  In order to fully investigate  all aspects of the facility and  to encourage new members to  join, committees were struck  for the following: Building and  Property; Finance; Administration; Publicity; and Membership.  The next meeting is scheduled for Tuesday, October  10 at 8 p.m. It will be held in  the Hall above Ken's Lucky  Dollar. For further information contact any of the  executive. You are all invited.  -7.  / r  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  REFERENDUM October n, im  SOAMES POINT AND DISTRICT SPECIFIED AREA  ESTABLISHMENT AND LOAN AUTHORIZATION BY-LAW NO. 170,1978  A by-law to establish a specified area within Electoral Area " F" of the Sunshine Coast Regional District for the purpose of providing parkland.  To provide parkland to Electoral Area "F" it is necessary to acquire land,  the estimated cost of which including expenses Incidental thereto is the sum of  $216,000 which is the amount of debt intended to be created by this by-law.  The maximum term for which debentures may be issued to secure the debt  created by this by-law is twenty years.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a by-law that may be inspected at  the Regional District offices during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m., and  that the synopsis is not intended to be and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law.  The vote will be taken at Langdale Elementary School  on the 21st day of October, 1978 between the hours of eight (8) o'clock in the  forenoon and eight (8) o'clock in the afternoon and that M. B. Phelan has been  appointed Returning Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vote  of the electors.  Subject to the exception hereinafter stated, persons entitled to vote on this  question are only those electors whose names appear on the October, 1978 List  of Electors as prepared by the Regional District for Electoral Area "F".  A person whose name does not appear on the last certified list of electors ol  the Regional District is entitled to vote if  (a) he files with the clerk or Returning Officer an application for registration,  (b) he is the owner of real property in the area at the date he seeks registration as an elector,  (c) he is otherwise qualified to have his name entered upon the list of  electors.  The question to the Electors on the ballot will be as follows:  "Are you in Favour of:  The Sunshine Coast Regional District borrowing the sum of $216,000 for the  purchase of the property known as Soames Park which is approximately 4.3  acres of land, legally described as Lot A, Block 2, D.L. 694, N.W.D., Group 1,  Plan 3178 and to cover incidental costs in connection with acquisition of the  land.  The so borrowed sum of $216,000 to be repaid In equal installments of principal and interest to be levied against the taxable assessed values of land and  improvements with the "Specified Area" and estimated at approximately one  (1) mill per annum?"  t. ALSO, take notice that an advance poll will be held In the offices of the Sunshine coast Regional District, Thursday, October 19,1978, between the hours  of 11:00a. m. and 6:00 p.m.  ��� Given under my hand this 29th day of September, 1978.  M.B. Phelan  Returning Officer  Soccer  Soccer by JJ & Co.  Saturday, Hackett Park,  2:00 p.m. RENEGADES VS  LYNN   VALLEY   FALCONS:  A must win for both thc  Renegades and the Falcons  brought thc fans an exciting  game last Saturday as both  learns were tied for second  place of their division. The  game had the fans on edge  throughout the game. It was  the Renegades' best game  so far this season.  Il is said that the Lynn  Valley Falcons had been  forewarned by West Van  Royals that thc Renegades  carried a fast ball with snappy  passes. The Falcons came  into (he game well prepared  for thc Renegades' fast  plays and they gave thc Renegades a tough go in a game  which ended in a scoreless  tie.  First half was rough, both  teams feeling each other's  strengths and weaknesses  and both receiving several  warnings from the ref who  kept a tight watch over the  game. Number 2 player of the  Falcons was thrown off the  field for unsportsmanlike  conduct toward the end of thc  first half.  Second half followed the  same fast moving pace as th"e  first. The Falcons struck to  defensive playing to deal with  the Renegades' one man  advantage.  At this point one fails to  understand why with such an  advantage the Renegades  could not manage to score at  least one goal out of all  their opportunities to do so.  a~V..Hit   onpc   In   thp    Fstrnnc  for withstanding the pressure  applied   by   the   Renegades  although they were aiming  mainly toward keeping the  game scoreless.  There were a couple of  mad scrambles in front of  thc Falcons' net which kept  the fans on tenterhooks  leaving them afterwards  puzzled as to why no goals  were scored. An exciting  game, filled with constant  action and great plays from  both sides.  Wanderers  Wanderers Jr. met Mc���  Sweeney Border Brokers  at Langdale Field. A good  game well played by everyone with the two counting  goals made by Corric Motti-  shaw and Larry Linckcr assisted by Robbie Jonas. The final  score was 2���1 in favour of  Wanderers Jr.  Their first game was September 24, 1978 at Squamish  with a final score of 4���1  in favour of Wanderers Jr.  against Squamish Sounders.  This year alternating in  goal are Tom Sleep and  Bryan Armstrong. We're  hoping for a successful season  again this year.  Raiders  By Mabel and Buds  'm  In the game played at  12:00noon Sunday, October 1,  on the High School Field, the  score was 4���3 Redskins.  For the most part the game  progressed clearly on both  sides, with frequent good  individual efforts.  Goals scored for Redskins:  Adrian Dixon; Tim Joe;  Sharkey Louie; Ricky August.  Goals scored for Raiders:  Bob Crosby; Mike Plourde;  Bill Sneddon.  Special thanks to Referee,  Bradley Joe.  High winds made for an exciting sailing race last  Sunday off Paisley Island last Sunday. Ten boats  entered the open-handicap event. First place went  to Barry Quarry in a tri-maran, Dave Smethurst  was second in a mono-hull, Roger Douglas'  brought his boat in in third place.  Strikes and spares MM  by Bud Mulcaster  Eleven-year-old Richard  Connor was the star of thc  lanes last Saturday. Bowling  in the Y.B.C. Junior League,  Richard put six strikes, a  spare and a strike together for  a dandy 345 single. Not bad  for a first-year junior.  In the Classic League, Carol  Skytte rolled a 331 single and  1104 for four. Dianne Fitchcll  had a nice 350 single and a  four-game total of 1014. Holding up the men was yours truly  with a 314 game.  Freeman Reynolds is having  a rough start this year, but  finally managed a 357 single  in the Ball and Chain League.  Carole Skytte is off to a good  start, as she rolled a 294 single  and 809 for three in the Wednesday Afternoon League. For  a girl who doesn't like bowling, she sure does well!  Highest Totals: Classic:  ���Gwen Edmonds, 266-881;  Dianne Fitchell, 350-1014;  Carole Skytte, 331-1104; Free  man Reynolds, 281-981; Tuesday Coffee: Bev Drombolis,  238-649;Sue Whiting, 221-  653;Swingers: Alice Smith,  274-621; Dick Oliver, 219-600;  Gibsons 'A': Darlenc Maxfield, 232-652; Patti Cavalier,  285-727; Randy Wieldon, 291-  732; Wednesday Coffee: Barb  Rezansoff, 259-671; Edna  Bellerivc. 246-700; Nora Solinsky, 273-759;Wednesday 1:00  p.m.: Sue Whiting, 290-708;  Carole Skytte. 294-8009; Ball  & Chain: Rose Martin, 250-  638; Mercy Lovrich, 296-651;  Dianne Fitchell, 243-690;  Freeman Reynolds, 357-701;  Ken Skytte, 242-707; Phun-  tastiquc: Orbita de los Santos,  251-63k9; Petra Peterson, 263-  661; Joe Bellcrive. 253-634;  Ralph Roth, 272-726; Legion:  Joan Peers, 238-617;Jim  Peers 241-628; Y.B.C. Bantams: Andy Solinsky, 163-  310; Danny Hurren, 171-303;  Juniors: Janet Butcher, 236-  488; Darin Maeey, 214-547;  Bruce Russell, 228-527;  Richard Connor, 345-614.  Renegade winger crosses the,ball into the goal  mouth in action in last week's soccer game.  Minor Hockey Association  mit^aX     REAL ESTATE �� INSURANCE  LORO  :ncies  w  fJt,9��PiTn     Box 238 1589 Marine Drive Gibsons.  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK|  886-7316  j[|  Phone 886-2622  NOTICE BOARD  MMliffl.   lor     886-781T  GIBSONS AND DISTRICT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  A General Mooting will be held in Ihe Gibsons Legion Hall Wednesday, October 11, 197Bat8p.m.  ST. AIDANSACW. FALL BAZAAR ANDTEA  Saturday. October 21 2 to 4 p.m., Roberta Creek Community Hall.  Admission 75��  Door Prize, ratlle, tickets 50* - three lor $1.00..  SUNSHINE REBECCAH LODGE #82  Fall Bazaar to be held, October 14, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m, at St. Hilda's,  Sechelt. Tea ��� 75��.  RACQUET BALL AND HEALTH CLUB  The nexl meeting Is schedule for Tuesday, October 10 at B p.m.  in the hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar. For further information contact  any of the executive.  THE UGANDA STORY  Hear God's Go^poi ol Power as told by Pastor Joshua Kamya, Presl-  denl of Glad Tidings ol Uganda. At: Glad Tidings Tabernacle,  11:00a.m. & 7:00p.m., Sunday, October 8, #38  Every 2nd Monday  St. Aidan's Hall.  ROBERTS CREEK  - Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 11 a.m.  ARTSCENTRE  A gigantic plant sale is to be held at the Wilson Creek Hall, Saturday,  October 7 to raise funds for the new Arts Centre.  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 oul four books at a lime or for $3.00 you may take out six  books. Tho library is open Tuesdays & Thursdays, from 1:30~  3:30 and on Saturdays 1:30���4:00 p.m.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For Information call  886-9569or 886-9037. t.f.n.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1 - 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement. tfn-  mi\'i/A\\U!iuiw/>/mviiMf7  Registrations We just can't  stress how much we are looking forward to having some  new members join our association. Please don't be concerned if you haven't played  before ��� there will be a  league available to you.  Swap Meets: We were well  attended and hopefully wc  can have more in the future!  Try-outs/Team Selections:  Try-outs for all 'A' level  teams or 'rep' teams will  begin (unfortunately) Monday  October 9 (Thanksgiving).  Due to a shortage in time, wc  have reserved this week for  try-outs. We emphasize that  any and all age level players  may try-out for these teams  regardless of what they  believe their ability is, A  committee of the rep coach  and three others will select  members on thc basis of  ability, effort, and enthusiasm. Try-outs are as follows:  Monday, October 9  PWrep'A'    5:15 p.m.���6:15  Bant rep'A'   6:30 p.m.���7:30  Midget rep 'A' 7:45 p.m.-8:45  Tuesday, October 10  PWrep'A'    5:45 p.m.���6:45  Bant rep'A'   7:00 p.m.���8:00  Midget rep'A'   8:00p.m-9:00  Thursday, October 12  Midget rep'A' 7:15 p.m.-8:45  Saturday, October 14  PWrep'A' 10:30a.m.-ll:30  Bant rep'A' 11:45 a.m.���1:00  Coaches' Clinic: There has  been a coaches' clinic tentatively confirmed for 1:00 p.m.,  Saturday, October 14. Please  keep this in mind and keep  that date open. It will be open  to any interested coaches or  prospective coaches. Contact  Brian Butcher, head coach,  886-9429.  Regular Team Selections:  These will take place Sunday, October 15:  All Atoms 8:00���9:30 a.m.  All Pups 9:30-11:00 a.m.  All Peewccsl 1:00���12:15 p.m.  All Bantams 12:15���1:30 p.m.  All Midgets, Juveniles and  Juniors 6:30���9:30 p.m.  wMMwmmwwaiMwwwiwmwwmx?  VARIETY FOODS  SNACK BAR & DELI  886-2936  HEALTH FOQDfl  ���.'���������wr'aSS Coast News, October 3,1978  13.  1 ry����;$  Rugby  Gibsons Rugby won its  third straight game 27���3  over a weak Capilano side in  a muddy game at Elphie  Field Saturday. Led by strong  scrum play a resurgent  Gibsons (who have yet to  allow a try against this season)  were never behind and  finished with three converted  tries against the wind in the  second half.  Scrum half Pat Gaines  playing his usual strong  game scored two tries. Mike  Partridge   at   wing   finished  Outlet pipe at Sechelt Marsh once again is under seige by beavers.  More Fitness  Several new classes and  activities have been added  to thc Sunshine Coast Fitness  and Recreation Service's fall  programme, and the schedule  of activities in the Pender  Harbour area is now arranged  and classes ready to begin,  there has also been one  change in programming-.Vol-  leyball previously scheduled  Wednesdays at 7:30 in Cedar  Grove School has been  changed to Tuesdays al  7:30 p.m. in Roberts Creek  Elementary gym.  Please Note: All classes  scheduled to take place in  Cedar Grove gym will not  begin until thc week of Octo-  b. 10, with no classes on  Ociober 9, due to the Thanksgiving holiday.  Following are thc classes  that have been added to thc  Fitness Service's programme.  All will begin the week of  October 2, except where  asterixed.  Pender Harbour:  Aerobic Dance Friday, 10:00���  11:00  a.m.,   place  to  be  arranged.  Badminton for Adults ��� Mondays.    7:30���10:30,    P.H.  High School gym.  Badminton    for    Students-  Mondays,   4:00���6:00   p.m..  P.H. High School gym.  Exercises for over-60's*      ���  Mondays, 9:30-11:30,  Madeira     Park     Medical  Clinic, Begins Oct. 16.  Gymnastics(advanced)        ���  Wednesdays.      7:00-9:00  p.m., P.H. High School gym  Ladies'      Recreation      and  Relaxation Thursdays, 7:30���  9:00 p.m.,  location to bc  announced.  Mixed Activities for Adults ���  Sundays, 7:30���9:30 p.m.,  P.H.   High   School   gym.  Begins October 8.  Scior Men's Basketball     ���  . hursdays,        7:30-10:00  i m���   P.H.   High   School  \ m.  -      * Thursdays. 9:30���11:30  Madeira Park Medical  IcginsOctober 12.  formation  regarding  please    call    Robi  ^83-9233.  jn* Thursdays, 6:30���  p.m., Chatelech Mobile Unit, Begins October 12.  Gibsons:  Adult Gvninastics*Thiirsdays,  7:15���8:15 p.m., Cedar  Grove gym, Begins Oct. 12.  Men's Fitness* Thursdays,  8:30���10:00 p.m.. Cedar  Grove gym, Begins Oct.12.  Roberts Creek:  Volleyball Tuesdays, 7:30���  10:00 p.m., Roberts Creek  Elem.gyni.  Other changes and additions to the Fitness Service  Programmes will bc published  weekly as they occur.  Testing  The Sunshine Coast Fitness and Recreation Service  was out in full display last  week as they held Blood  Pressure Clinics and Fitness  Testing sessions in the malls  of both Gibsons and Sechelt.  As well as browsing through  the many pamphlets available,  114 people took advantage  of the opportunity of having  their blood pressure taken,  and many of those also took  the Canada Home Step Test,  a simple step-up, step-down  in-timc-to-thc-niusic procedure  which can quite accurately  determine how a person's  heart responds to a minimal  increase in exertion.  Anyone who stil| wishes to  be Fitness tested may do the  Step Test at the Fitness Service Office (upstairs beside  the Manpower Office on  Wharf Street, Sechelt) any  Friday from 12:00 noon until  2:00 p.m. Blood Pressure  Clinics will be held in Trail  Bay Mall every Friday from  2:00 p.m. until 4:00p.m.  Gy  m  Geared for people with lots  of interest but little or no  experience, a class in Gymnastics for Adults is being  offered by the Fitness and  Recreation Service. After  some limbering up exercises, thc elass will indulge  in Tumbling and Mat Work,  and will also become involved  in using equipment such as  the Balance Beam and thc  Trampoline. Classes will bc  held on Thursdays from 7:15  p.m.���8:15 p.m. in the gym  of Cedar Grove School, beginning October 12. The fee is  $10.00 for ten sessions. For  more information, call Jeff  Brown at 886-7560.  Tennis  Learning tennis should not  always bc restricted to the  court. Understanding that  errors in performance usually  occur in thc mind before they  express themselves in movement, a participant of Zen-Ten  sets as his primary goal the  elimination of mental obstacles that prevent his best  performance.  The Zen-Ten approach of  "mind over body" applies  to all kinds of physical movement. Zen-Ten classes are  being offered by the Fitness  and Recreation Service on  Mondays, 6:45 to 8:15 p.m.  in Cedar Grove gym. Gibsons  and Wednesdays, 8:30 to  10:00 p.m. in Chatelech  Music Room, Sechelt, beginning thc week of October  2. The class is open to anyone  sixteen years or over, free to  students and $10.00 for ten  sessions for adults.  Exercise classes  Fitness classes for adults,  both Co-Ed and For Men  Only, are being offered by the  Fitness and Recreation  Service. Classes will consist  ofa half-hour lecture covering  such topics as nutrition,  biotonic exercises, and  aerobics, followed by an  hour of exercises, some done  as a group and centred  around limbering, stretching  and Tai Chi type movement,  and others done individually  according to a personally  developed programme. The  fee is $10.00 for ten sessions.  Co-ed    Fitness    is    being  offered on Mondays, from  8:30 p.m.���10:00 p.m. in  Roberts Creek Elementary  gymn and Men's Fitness  classes will be held on Wednesday from 7:00 p.m.���8:15  p.m. in Sechelt Elementary  gym, and Thursday from  8:30 p.m.���10:00 p.m. in  Cedar Grove Elementary  gymn. Classes in Sechelt and  Roberts Creek begin thc week  of October 2, but the class  in Cedar Grove doesn't  begin until October 12. For  more information please call  Jeff Brown at 886-7560.  Church Services  Roman Catholic Seniles  Rev.T.Nicholson. Pastor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechell :8:.10 a ,m. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church. 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     7:30  Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  UNITED CHURCH  9:30a.m. -St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat.. 4:00 p.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drciberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00a.m.  Revival- 7:00p.m.  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  DOGWOOD  cm  weareopen:   Mon.���Fri.  6a.m.���9p.m.  Weekends 7a.m.���4p.m.  one good effort along thc back  line for a try bul it was primarily a scrum game on a wet  field and most offense was  inside and snowballing. Bill  Gray got a try for thc scrum  and Frank Havies rounded off  thc scoring with 11 big points.  Gibsons' next league game  is against Red Lions. October  14, in Vancouver. On Thanksgiving weekend Gibsons,  together with old allies Eastman, will take on thc best  third division learns in British  Columbia al Abbotsford.,  After strong showings in  Portland and Kelowna this  summer the team has to be a  favourite on and off the field.  Volleyball  Volleyball for adults and  teenagers previously scheduled for Wednesdays. 7:30  to 9:30 in Cedar Grove Elementary gym has been cancelled  and changed to Tuesdays,  7:30 lo 10:00 p.m. in Roberts  Creek      Elementary      gym.  Thc charge is 50<t per session to cover the cost of  renting the gymnasium.  Drop off your Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Seehelt.  CLEAN IT NOW!  Time Sets Stains  Before you Store it Away, Bring it  to Us for Cleaning.  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS    WHARF ROAD With 15* ��� GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best I 886-2200  COfHpMf  DRVtiEnninc  The Biggest Little Store On The Coast  We at Ken's Lucky Dollar are thinking of you the  consumer. We try to keep and maintain a FULL  INVENTORY OF HOUSEWARES for your convenience. If there is a particular product or a product  new to the market that you think we should carry,  ASK US. Perhaps we can hell  ��� Free delivery  to the Wharf���  Open 7 days: 9 a.m. ��� 6 p.m.  Except Friday: 9a.m. ���7 p.m.  Sundays and holidays: 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS LTD.  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS  886-2257  ���MMM  wammmaawmnm  aata  mam  J Coast News, October 3,1978.  ARPETS CARPETS CARPETS CARPETS  PRICES CUT DOWN TO THE BONE  CARPET ROLL ENDS AND REMNANTS  SECHELT  * Shaladin ��� Orange Flash, Nylon Shag.  12x7'6".    Sug.    Retail   price   $129.50.  Roll End Price $39.95  * Comet ��� Canyon Red ��� Level Loop  Nylon Rubber Back 12x9'4". Sug. Retail  Price $85.69 Roll End Price $49.50  * Gaslight ��� Golden  Sculpt Nylon.  Quality. Sug. Retail  End Price $195.00.  Rum  ��� High-Low  12x15'3".   Heavy  Price $344.59. Roll  * Gracious Touch ��� New Penny ��� Two  tone Nylon Saxony 12x16'6". Sug. Retail  Price $372.90. Roll End Price $220.00  ��� International   Gallery   ���   Beige   Blue  Kitchen Print. Level Loop Nylon Rubber  Back. 12x16'10". Sug. Retail Price $199.85  Roll End Price $133.00  BOTH LOCATIONS  * Victoria Station ��� Red Rose. Level  loop rubber back printed rose Chintz ���  Sug. Retail Price $11.95 sq.yd. We have a  piece 12x42'3", buy from this roll as  much as you need.    Clearance Price $6.95  sq.yd.  * Magnum - Gold. 12x11'3". Very thick  heavy. Plush Carpet.This is one of a kind  priced reg. at $269.25. Now our clearance  price $134.25.  *Candia ��� Red/Black Woven Axminster  Wool & Nylon. 12x9.       Clearance $75.00  * Saxony ��� Green ��� Good Quality Plush  Type Saxony. 12x13. Clearance     $138.64  ���Luminaire ��� Brown Rubber Back Nylon  Kinky Twist 12x9.   Clearance Price $72.00  * Adoneau 2nds ��� Peppercorn ��� Made by  Crossley Karastan. A Woven Carpet  with a wool-like appearance. 12x12'3"  Suggested       Ret.       Price      $440.09.  Clearance Price $160.00  Shaladin ��� Heavy Shag Brown ��� Orange  Flash ��� Gold. Sug.   Ret.Price $12.95,  Clearance $6.95 sq. yd.  jhenCarpet ���  SugJeL^cS58=^5��=Clea^nce $6.95 sq.  Not Much Left!  �� Grafica Kitchen Carpet  Sug. Ret. Price $11.95  Of  ��� Ala Carte ��� Do it yourself. Rubber  Back Carpet. A beautiful Plush Carpet  in a supple two tone. Cocoa Bean ���  Snowmist ��� Polaris Grey ��� Maple  Syrup ��� Tarnished Brass ��� Moss Mist  ���Wild Spice ��� Pearl Blue. Sug. Ret.  Price $12.95sq. yd. our price For Duration  of Sale $10.95.  ��� Alamo ��� A looped and Sculptured Carpet  Hard Wearing. Ideal for halls and stairs.  One colour only: Topaz. Clearance $5.50  sq.yd.  ��� WoolMThree colours: short rolls only  Gold ��� Amber ��� Warseley Green.  A Saxony woven Tight Plush 80% wool  and 20% nylon. Reg. Sug. Ret. Price  $42.95 sq. yd. Clearance Price  For Duration of Sale  ���  Blue Stone  Clearance $6.95  sq.yd.  Rampart III ��� Level Loop ��� Gold Jute  Back Hard Wearing. Sug. Ret. Price  $9.95 Clearance $5.95 sq.yd.  Corvette ��� Level Loop ��� Rubber Back  Three ToneJtecT��� Blue ��� Rust -^beetx^  ��� Beige. Sug. Ret. Price $7.95 Clearance  $5.95 sq.yd. *��..,��. #��-> ��r  it��� ��..������* <^,_ $17.95 sq.yd.  course these above-mentioned items are only a few that are available to choose from.   THESE CARPETS ARE PRICED TO GO   LINOLEUMS 10% Discount on all Linoleums you pick from samples or from our stocked items.  Some patterns in Sundial Quality Some Patterns in Cushion Floor  Reg. $11.95 sq. yd.     Clearance Price $8.98sq. yd.        Reg. $4.95 Clearance $3.95sq. yd.  SALE ENDS OCTOBER 21st.  ALL SALES FINAL - NO REFUNDS : NO RETURNS -  USE YOUR MASTERCHARGE OR CHARGEX [VISA] CREDIT CARDS.  WE WILL FINANCE UP TO THREE MONTHS ON APPROVED CREDIT.  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  GIBSONS HIGHWAY AND WYNGAERT 886-7112    SECHELT COWRIE STREET 885-3424  ARPETS CARPETS CARPETS CARPETS  mmm Coast News, October 3,1978  15.  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  f li  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50* per line per week.  or we Die Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for Ihe price of 2  Minimum $2.00 per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ��� In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  These Classifications  ifree  - Coming Events  Lost  - Found  Print your ad In the squares Including the price of Oie Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank state after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall In Ihe coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat Newa, Classifieds, Boi 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  objjuftiic/  announcement/     announcement:/     announcement/       Woik wonted  Bebington: , Thomas Hulme,  aged 84. Passed away in St.  Mary's Hospital, September 28,  1978; late of Roberts Creek. Survived by his wife Jessie, two sons,  Thomas James and Earl Jesse.  He was a member of the Roberts  Creek Legion, #219. Graveside  service in New Westminster,  Monday, October 2,1978.  birth/  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L_  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON  This space is sponsored by  Mike Danroth, Sunlifc of  Canada. We welcome your  Birth Announcements.  Phone Coast News.  MIKE AND JANET DANROTH  are proud to announce the arrival  of their adopted son, JASON  JAMES, born September 10,1978  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary  Silent Auction, on Saturday,  October 14 at 1:30 p.m. at Kens  Lucky Dollar upstairs Hall. Admission is a saleable item or  50��. Free coffee. Come and enjoy  the fun,#40   "Movement to Music" an introduction lo dance for thc preschool child. Adults classes in  Ballet and Jazz, Tap dancing for  boys and girls. 886-2531. #41  Singing  and piano  lessons   by  experienced teacher.    Toronto  Conservatory exams  if desired.  885-3310.    ' #46  Would the gentleman who was  given thc 1978 calendar from  Sechelt Office Service on Cowrie  Street in Sechelt bc kind enough  to contact us at 885-3258; a  replacement will be supplied.  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  for information call 886-9059  or 886-9904. tfn  Piano and theory lessons, private  or class. 885-3310 #44  Survival Firsl Aid���October 8  An 8 hour course designed to  teach the lay person how to keep  an individual alive until skilled  assistance arrives. Minimum age  ���16 years. Successful students  will become certified by W.C.B.  Oct. 8, 9 a.m.���5 p.m., Music  Room, Chatclcch Junior High,  Sechelt. Prc-rcgistcr: 885-3512,  or after 5, 886-2512. Mary Fraser  Instructor. Fee, $7.50 #40  1 wish to thank all thc people who  came to my 75th birthday celebration at Harmony Hall on September 16. for their lovely  presents, good wishes, and  helpfulness. Special thanks to  Mrs. Aaltonen. Cclia Nuotio #40  PEACH TREE  THE PEACH TREE NOW  HAS    TWO     LICENSED  COSMETOLOGISTS.  WE WOULD BE  PLEASED TO ANSWER  ANY QUESTIONS ABOUT  SKIN CARE.  ACROSS FROM       885-  THE DOCK, 3813  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  Will   babysit,   mv   home.   Pratt  Road. 886-21%. #42  uiork wonted  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  Bahai     Fireside  2078.  Talks.  KH6-  #41  W  SH & FOLD SERVICE  available  Sea-View Laundromat  (beside Mr.Mike's)  For information call 8H6-7him   tfn  announcement/  COMING EVENTS  Gibsons O.A.P.O. Fall Bazaar  Harmony Hall, Saturday, October  14 at 1:30 p.m. Home Baking.  Arts and Crafts. Admission 75<t  #41  Thc Gibsons School of Theatre  Dance classes re-open October  4, Wednesday, at the Twilight  Theatre. Enquiries, telephone  Mrs. Milward, 886-2531.        #41  The Sunshine Pottery Guild  will be holding an Open House  and Sale of Pots in the Craft  Studio at the corner of Hwy  101 and North Road (small  green building), on Saturday,  October 14 from 10 a.m.���  2 p.m. Come and sec us at  work, have a cup of coffee,  find out about the guild and  look over our sale table.  PRIVATE OR CLASS  SINGING AND SPEECH  ARTS. LESSONS BY  EXPERIENCED TEACHER. CORRECT VOICE  PRODUCTION. PREPARATION FOR FESTIVALS  AND CONSERVATORY  EXAMS IF DESIRED.  MRS. FAYE B1RKIN.  ROBERTS CREEK, 885-  3310.  Wed. Oct. II, Grant and Barbara  Livingstone, two local people who  are presently living in Israel  doing evangelistic work, will be  giving a Shalom Israel night at  Glad Tidings Tabernacle, Gower  Point Road, Gibsons. 7:30 p.m.  Giant Flea Market. Sunday. Oct.  22, 9 a.m.���3 p.m. North side  of Cowrie St. Bring your old  treasures. Turn them into cash.  #42  MOVING & HAULING  Gardening,    Rubbish    Removal,  odd jobs of any  kind.  Quality  work.     Steady  part-time  work.  886-9503  #43  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees arc our  speciality.  * Topping  * Limbing  w Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peer)ess Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109   ULTRA DECK  bv  TRODAN  The Ultimate in  Fiberglass Sundecks  886-2953 tfn  Wayne  Clapp  P.O.Box 1341,  Sechell  CLAPP  CONCRETE  'Foundations  *Drlveways  ���Custom Work  ,   'Free Estimates  885-2125  after 7:00 p.m.   ���0.  3  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY]  886-9030  essie  owtison  Piano & Organ  U-gi,. at age 4 and older  101-1 Marine Drive. Gibsons  JTTU  Coast Business Directory ^3*  ********* AUTOMOTIVE *********  ********* ELECTRIC  ***********      ********* PLUMBING **********  q  -ECOnomy AUTO PARTS bid.  -l���tv^      Automobile, Industrial  JjlfBag}    and Body Shop Supplies  W*"' mm^W    Sechelt    885-5181  [OM'S TomFlleger   Phone 886-7868  JHLECTRICAL  i3  Box 214, Gibsons, B.C.  "ONTRACTING V0N1V0  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  8B6-7017  All Work Guaranteed  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  'FIBERGLASS BATTS"  "BLOWN IN INSULATION'  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commerua.  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  /A  filland Electric  Bill Achterberg  886 9033  T&T Plumbing & Heating  Service renovation  & contract plumbing  Rick Wray, Manager  1  3\      P.O. Box609  M      Sechelt, B.C.  If       VON 3A0  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Bus.  Res.  8852332  886-7701)  Darts   885-9466 *honda*  ��� raw  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ���  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, BHolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Highway 101, Gibsons  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-94M  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  cJ^oi?     C^faqal     * eftinovallonx ��? c^ftUitiom  *-^ 886-9261    886-2756  P.D.BDXI07B      GIBSONS, B.C.     VC-N1VO  ******* FLOOR ZQ\lx\\m$AT*******  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        880-9411  OPEN SA T. 9-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring e��     #  Qualified Workmanship  RRK MARLENE RD., MR ei7Q  V    ROBERTS CREEK OOa-OOIV  **********    EXCAVATING    **a  ********* CARPENTRY ***  J & R CONSTRUCTION     swimming pools  ���.' house framing ;. floors, sidewalks, patios  general contracting & retaining walls  renovations e foundations  Jim  886-7571 Ron  886-9262     ,  Cadre Construction ltd. \  Framing, remodelling, additions4^%  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  ne Road, Gibsons 886-231 \J  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS  ***  Box 237,  Gibsons, B.C  WATERLINES, ETC.  SEWER LINES  VON 1VO  PH.886-7983  aAwWwa^w^^^r    mtAr aA^^ranwwAWTw^^^ww   ������������^���Waj  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  agflr'eg'afes     886-Q830       *S  V^  r  ���a  CARPET-CABINET-CERAIW  ?CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fri.. Sat.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^North Road, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2765 j  Ian  consultants lid.  ******** MISC. SERVICES *********  886-2086 GIBSONS LANESHwy101^ '  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ^^  Saturday   7 p.m. to 11 p.m.  zlfL*  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Of   ^  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  886-7527  Pratt Rd, j  Gibsons  ��� property planning and developi an' deeign  ��� rtd tape expediting  | Telephone 885-31B9 Boa 1105. Sechelt. Brush Columbia, VON 3A0 )  ��� PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBREGLASS  LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS ���SUNDECKS, ETC.    12 years experience  885-2981   Eves  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  ^   H & IB Boat Building and Repairs  -builds the HB27, the only properly  designed boat for world cruising.  ���retaii in resin and fiberglass  Garden Bay, B.C. EC-9307    Free ^  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  . Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.Cy  "Serving     ��OK  Langdale     OOtP  to  Earls Cove";  TAXI  2251  A.B.C.  General Painting  Spray Brush or Roll               Efficient Service   886-2512   r  ���<  /T\  TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS  (*)  w  (1965) LTD.  vt/  Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875            836-7511  Gibsons  L&HSwansonLtd.  Readymix Concrete  with 2 plants  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  Porpoise Bay Rd.  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Sand & Gravel  885-9666 or  88S-S333  Backhoes  -Dump Trucks-  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  rhone 886-2664  Packing Materials tor Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  fl P  I. Gibsons  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  885-2992  Commercial  Residential  Maintenance  Continuous  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks TDC    lona  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage Waterlmes. etc  Ph 8R5-2921 Roberts   Creek  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REF1IGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  Daryll Starbuck  8HMI7.W  Finishing  Dennis Collins  88b-710()  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation   ,<v  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe     " \>   t  ��� Cat* Land Clearing V��''e  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields    *���-  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  BB5-9973 886-2938  Commercial Container* available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  MarvVolen   Top tall trees adjecacen, to building      ^M,  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peal Moss & Fertilizer  * Licensed lor Pesticide Spraying  IRYWALL  r01  PIONEER CONTRACTING  I     Leonard Seigo 886-9351  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  SOAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates       883-9313  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE       Q- 7- . -  Complete Instrument OOD" /111  set-up ot lurnac  Cadre Construction ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting  ���   />(��,  ��� Professional Work ���     q&w)  ��� Airless Spray Jobs*    ^^  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311 16.  moth wonted  Journeyman Carpenter, all types  construction, new or old, work  guaranteed. 886-7160. WI  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned; hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed ami maintained.  886-9294 tfn  Will do book keeping for sniall  businesses. 886-7173 NO  Coast News, October 3,1978.  help wonted  oppoitun.tle/  foi /ole  for /ole  wonted  Store  Manager fur  $800,000  loud operation.  Enquiries  to  Box "(i. Gibsons. B.C.        M0  Small stereo, complete with turntable and two small speakers.  Compact unit in drawer of night  table. $70. 886-2512 #40  leool  V, inu woman will look after  children in my homo (Granthams  I amling). Mso will housekeep.  Botulable   and   reliable.    Refs,  sjmi  '-'li MO  Will babysit in m\ home Mon.  iu I childri . an; age. Davis;  In. Children am age. Davis  Bay area   885 >(d4 10  1 ur Explosive Requirements!  dynamite, electric or regular  caps. II line E cord and safety  fuse, contacl Gwen Nimmu.  i emeterv Road. Gibsons. I'hone  886-7778. Howe Sound Fanners  Institute Wn  I. Preston Jones Saul will be  henceforth known as Preston  Jones George as of the first  date of publication. Tuesday,  September 2b. 1978 in the Coast  News. #41  Notice is hereby given that an  application will be made to thc  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant to thc  provisions of the Change of  Name Act b> me;  Nelson Cyril Smith of Gibsons,  in the province of British Columbia. To change my name from  Nelson C.Smith to Trevor Baxter.  Dateil this 26th dav of September.  1978. #42  ��� FOR RENT ���'���  Horses for Rent:  S4.00 per hour  $7.00 for two hours.  Phone 886-7967 eves. #44  Part-time work. Free room and  board and wages for lady in her  forties or early fifties. All evenings off. 883-9676 tfn  ARTEX  Start   your Christmas  shopping  now: make your own personalized  gifts. Ihe fall and winter pattsrn  book  is  available  from  any  of  the following instructors;  Dorothy 88.1-2272  Muriel 885-3363  Sandy 886.9063  Linda 886-9419  Sue 886-9080  Mvrtlc 884-5263 #40  1 pr. boy's skates, 10 1/3 NHL.  $20. 1 pr. girl's ski boots, "Gar-  dena", child's size 8, $30. 886-  9335. #42  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  885-5171  ON THE BLUFF: 3 BR home with unobstructed view from  Lantzville to the Malahat for only $48,500  COMMERCIAL: Three adjacent properties ctt corner of Jack's  Lane and Hwy. 101 to sell together or separately. Approx. dimensions 120', highway frontage, 140' Jack's Lane with 1800  sq. It. enclosed floor space. Ideal location to serve proposed  new Gibsons marina.  CREATIVE SPECIAL! 1 BR house, solid foundation with two  large lots: Soames. Ideal for remodelling. Top your own trees  lor marvellous view. $34,900  BY PEBBLE BEACH ACCESS: Large family home with new  everything. Has many rooms, a stone fireplace, workshop and  greenhouse lor only $54,900  many trees and permanent view  $53,900  BEAUTIFUL LANGDALE RIDGE:   New three bedroom, full  basement house on quiet road. Your choice of hreplace - zet j  clearance or freestanding  lo Keats.  Vt ACRE WITH KEATS VIEW: Immaculate two bedroom  home with fireplace. Well treed, good landscaping and many  other desirable features. $42,500  And LOTS everywhere:  Magnificent view lot on high side of Highway 101, Hopkins  Landing. $14,800  TREV ON VACATION TIL SEPT.30  CALL: Fat Murphy ��� 885-9487  or  Bob Beaupre - 885-3531  CHINOOK PICK-UP AND  DELIVERY SERVICE  HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS AND  LOCAL GENERAL  DELIVERIES  Phone 886-9433 P.O.Box 131,  Gibsons, B.C.  livestock  Horse Manure  U-Haul ���$10.00 per load  886-2160  tfn  One child's Welsh Pony with  saddle and bridle. $150. 886-  2887. #41  LIVESTOCK HAULING  HORSESHOEING  Patrick Horvath 886-9845 eves.  Milkgoats   for   sale.   886-2457.   #_4J_  HORSE SHOEING  Bob Hopkins  Call 886-9470 eves. #41  BRUSHWOOD FARM  TRAINING CENTRE  For you and your horse  The area's only fully accredit  ed riding instructors. Trainer  of many top winners  English & Western Lessons  School horses available  886-2160 after6p.m.  Scope.   I.ci.pold  S80. 886-2886.  IBSONS  KEALTY  A  CONVEYANCING  REAL ESTATE  CONSULTING  Dental Block, RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0        886-2277  Vand land development ltd.  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  Vancouver Line: Toil Free: 682-1513  HOMIiS  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD Modern  Iwo bedroom home situated on Vi acre  '(95x190) Excellenl view ol Georgia  Slrail One hloO. from easy beach access.  There is also a 510 sq It one bedroom  guest collage completely remodelled and  presently rented at $200 00 per month  and it loo has an excellent view. This  combination is perlecl lor quiet rural  living or as a revenue pf Ofjerty $42,900  1555 SARGENT ROAD Custom built  home on a lovely landscaped terraced  view lol Masler bedroom has ensuite  and double closels Two finished fire-  places Full basemeni wilh finished rec  room, laundry and workshop $63,500  NORTH FLETCHER ROAD Cozy,  <.orTtp.tci and comfortable home wilh  character and charm A place for people  who enjoy the rustic and woodsy feel  ��� i' I ippreciata a panoramic view. The  basi ��� ��������� ' has in-law suite potential Huge  sundeck 'or ouldoor onlertainrnent.  Substantial workshop for the habbyiost  ," - roi $60,000  GKAhDVIEW RD Off Pine  This lovely  i - lyle Home is situated on a lully  Bl ' icfi| Ad '. acre of land  A three bed-   ii   combining fx-ean view and  icreag< /acy Hug" '.airport allows for  Ihe ���.!���, addition ol a family room and  still leaves a Iwo stall carport Master  bedroom and livingroom have access  onlo ihe largo partially covered sundeck Floor io ceiling cul rock hoatilalor  hreplace. thermopane windows and many  ��� 'i'.". .".', $63,500  FIHCREST RD' Brand new quality  buill horno The cathedral enlrance  with wood feature wail leads you into  the large living room wilh lealure wall  tiri.'plau. This Ihree bedroom home has  a large family sized bathroom and  lots of storage area The basement  awaits your finishing touches The lot  is nicely terraced and ready for landscaping    Close   to  schools  and   shopping  $47,900  UPPER CHERYL ANN PARK ROAD.  Arr.hilccl designed tudor home in quiet  r.ul-fje-sac with some ocean view This  large 127ft sq It thrw bedroom home  musl be seen Two finished fireplaces,  finished rec room, ensuile plumbing,  two sundecks and the list keeps going on.  Situated amongst other quahly homes.  Front yard landscaped with many evergreens. Don't buy belore seeing this  home $64,900  1402 ALDERSPRING ROAD Two storey  home on quiet cul-de-sac wilh view  overlooking Gibsons Harbour Three  bedrooms on main floor Fully furnished  suite on ground Moor Completely fenced  and in lawv Close lo park, lenins courts  and shopping. $47,500  MALAVIEW RD: Quality built three  bedroom ranch style home on treed  landscaped lot in area of new homes.  Located on quiet cul-de-sac providing  safety for children and pets. The home is  in immaculate condition and features  separate dining room, wall to wall carpeting, spacious kitchen utility room and  double windows. Easy walk to elementary  school. $46,500  POPLAR LANE: Three bedroom homo  with two fireplaces. Ensuite In master  bedroom. Full unfinished basement.  double windows. This home is in a very  convenient location close to all amenities.  $48,500  HOMES ON ACREAGE  HANBURY ROAD: Panabode home  featuring stained glass windows, skylights, and shake roof situated on 12  .icres in Hoberls Croek, Flume Creek  runs through middle of property which  includes A-frame guest cottage, and  16x16 workshop wilh 220 wiring Partially cleared and fenced with vegetable  garden 167,500  PARK ROAD Three bedroom home on  5 acres in Gibsons Property on both  sides also for sale making a total ot 15  acres available for future development  A good holding properly $79,500  SHAW 'ROAD Incredible potential.  Ranch style two bedroom home completely romodelled 16*12 master bedroom, fireplace, beautifully landscaped  and fenced grounds. Evergreen hedgos  add to the seclusion and privacy ot this  hobby farm with three outbuildings  But that's not all1 The property is 5  acres with spectacular view from over  half the property. Fronts on Shaw Road  with Stewart Road dedicated on the view  face Zoned R1 m Ihe Village of Gibsons.  ��� $79,900  PRATT ROAD: 2.07 acres out of the ALR  wilh road allowance at back of property.  House is completely remodelled inside  Aitractive fireplace, knotty pine kitchen,  three large bedrooms and den.     $55,000  ACREAGE  PARK ROAD: Gibsons. Excellent  prospecls for ihe one who holds this  potentially commercially zoned 5 acres.  Lighlly cleared, close to shopping centre  and schools. $59,000  GIBSONS: 4 6 acres of excellenl holding  property close to Soames Poinl. Partially  cleared Try your offers $27,500  LANGDALE. 4.31 acres. Excellent holding property right across from the ferry  terminal Langdale Creek is Ihe eastern  boundary of this property. $39,500  HWY 101: Off Hall Road. Five sub-  dividable acres. Land is very dry with  good percolation Southern exposure in  Ihe hearl of Roberts Creek On regional  water Aporoximalely one acre is cleared  Has older home presently being rented  for $135 per month, includes small  barn. Vendor has subdivision plan for  Slots. $49,900  CONRAD ROAD: Next to Camp Byng.  Vh acres wiih limited access. Leek Creek  runs through this partially cleared level  acreage Zoned for mobile homes.  Excellent tor your hobby farm.     $10,900  COMMERCIAL  GROCERY STORE & PROPERTY: The  only store in the area with a good volume  of business and growing steadily. An  ideal set-up for a family operation.  The store hours are 10 a.m. to 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 $69,000  APARTMENT SLOCK: Nine suite apartment 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  BURNS ROAD Good building lot, 65x  130, on flat land In Gibsons Village  Four blocks from Post Office, stores and  transportation Lightly treed Threo  blocks from ocean. All services available. $11,000  FAIRVIEW RD: Large cedar trees on  this nearly V* acre of flat easy to build  on land provides a private setting for  your home. Mobile homes are allowed..  Close to Cedar Grove School. $11,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70x59x131x122  loot lol with expansive view of the  Bay area and Gibsons Village Is very  well priced. $11,500  SECHELT INLET ESTATES: Four building lots on Sandy Hook Road. Water,  hydro, and telephone to each lot, These  lots have a spectacular view of Porpoise Bay and are only 4Vt miles from  Sechelt, One priced at $8,900 the other  three at $10,000  CHADWICK ROAD: Irregular shaped  lot with view of Howe Sound. A good  building site  $12,000  SMITH ROAD: 170x127 lot with terrific view of the ocean, Good building site  on slightly sloping land. $14,500  POPLAR LANE: Beautiful flat building  lot with view of North Shore Mountains.  Located on the end of a quiet cul-de-,  sac only 1 block to Sunnycrest Mall  Shopping Centre and schools. All services including sewer. Adjacent to grass  playing field. $14,900  ABBS ROAD: View of Bay area and  Georgia Strait is yours from this beautiful lot in area of elaborate new homes.  Two blocks to schools and shopping.  $18,900  SARGENT ROAD: Build your dream  home on this outstanding property in  Gibsons' most popular residential area,  Fabulous view of the harbour and Georgia Strait. Over 65' street frontage. Easy  walking distance to schools and shops.  $17,900  UPLANDS RD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreation lot in beautifully wooded and park  like setting. Zoned for trailers. This lol  overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb  Island. $8,900  WAKEFIELD RD: Good building lot on  water and power overlooking Georgia  Strait and the Trail Islands. This is a  corner lot In a newly build up area.  $12,500  MCCULLOUGH RD: -Wilson Creek.  Close to ono acre treed property with  sub-division possibilities. $22,500  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With  waterfront as scarce as it is this double  use lot represents real value. $33,000  YMCA ROAD: Langdale. Cleared, level  building lot measuring 81x173 suitable  lor a variety ot house plans. Located  within easy walking distance to school  and a few minutes Jog to the ferry terminal. Make an offer on the asking price  ol $12,000  CHADWICK ROAD: 80x220 lot with  good ocean view. Slopes slightly to the  south and has a good building site.  $14,500  PORT MELLON HIGHWAY: Panoramic  view lot In Langdale. Adjacent 66'  road allowance will probably not be  developed giving privacy. $10,500  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES  Now Gibsons Village has lots for single wides, double  wides and conventional homes, all on sewer, water, hydro  and all within 3 blocks of the shopping centre, schools, and  Medical Clinic.  Come in and discuss a unit and a lot as a package  deal with approval bank financing.  Lots priced between $10,900 and $13,900 depending  on view and size.  LORRIE GIRARD     JON MCRAE  886-7760 885-3670  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  ANNEGURNEY  886-2164  Missing Important calls?  Inquire about our telephone  answering system's easy  Installation.    24 hour a day  sen Ice. 885-3258 #44  9.8 Mercury o-b motor, tank and  hose. Only used 4 hrs. 886-2685  WO  Dinette table (arborite) and six  chairs, $150. Braided carpel. $10  Overstuffed chair. $35.  886-26.12  #40  Ice skates, roller skates, misc.  household and clothing items in  good condition, children's and  adults'. 885-3310 #4(1  Washer & dryer, $100 firm.  Washer needs spin cycle relay bul  still works. 886-7406 eves.     #40  1977 Glen River Colwool trailer.  14x60' Fully furnished. Washer  and dryer. Can be viewed at  Bonniebrook Trailer Court.  $18,000 886-2744 or 886-7198 #42  Camper, suitable for Ranchero or  similar truck. $400 or offer.  886-7753 after 5 p.m. #42  Dual turntable. $100; alum, manifold for 350 Olds., $90; Radial  T/A snow tires, near new, $125;  exten. curtain rod. $10. 886-7201  #42  music Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  _fr       686-9737      ��  Hoover spin dry washer; animal  travel cage (large); umbrella  clothesline; tricycle; snow  tires, 15" wheels. 886-2191  alter 5 p.m. #40  Order your Citation Cabinets  from your Macleods Slore in  Sechelt. Estimates and floor  plans given on request.  885-2171  Yes, you can afford Ice skates,  ski and soccer boots when you  shop at Gibsons United Church  Thrift Shop. See us for Hallowe'en costumes. Open every Friday 1-3 p.m. Church basement at  rear. #40  Giant Flea Market. Sunday. Oct.  22, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. North side of  Cowrie St. Bring your old treasures and turn them into cash. #42  Rotor antenna channel master.  885-2477 #40  8 ft. Vanguard Camper, fully  equipped, complete with jacks.  $1,300. 886-2673 #40  GARAGE SALE Oct. 6 & 7 at  10 a.m. Park Rd. 886-9541.  Home made quilts, TV antenna.  $50. Antique cabinet. $40. Leather jacket (new, sized medium),  $60. Lots of Christmas gift items,  clothes, etc.  #40  Small  fridge  cheap.   886-9975.  tfn  Bell and Howell slide 989 Projector and a combination Super 8  Dual 8 and STD 8 movie projector. Bolh unused. Cost around  $180 ea. Selling for $90 each.  Box 25. Coast News.     tfn  8 ft. Vanguard Camper, fully  equipped, complete with jacks.  $1,300,886-2673 #39  ��� PEACH TREE  1 FASHION JEWELRY AND j  i     COSMETIC SKIN CARE  \     PRODUCTS 885-3813 \  \ \  EAR PIERCING \  !      AVAILABLE NOW      {  Camper for small truck includes  propane fridge, stove, sleeps  three nicely. Great for vacation  or take hunting this fall. Phone  885-2051 or 885-2109. Great  buy! #41  WANTED TO BUY  RENT  OR BORROW  Wanted to buy, rent or borrow:  Space heaters for Canada World  Youth Group. Please leave message c/o Susan Sproule, Coast  News, 886-2622 #42  Wanted to buy, rent or borrow;  Furniture for Canada World  Youth House ��� old, white Dr.  Inglis' House ��� chairs, tables,  sola, etc. Please leave message  c/o Susan Sproule. Coast News,  886-2622 #42  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. I'op prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  Wanted kids, 8-9-10-11  years old to play soccer for Gibsons. Contact Jock Bennett.  886-7606 #40  wonted lo ��enl  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent, single dwelling.  Pref. 2 bedrooms, under $175/  month.    For local refined fish-  lady   and   son.     886-2966  or  886-7888 #42  opplioncc/  ���foi ml  V.ui-XII.  #40  Watch for  Macleods HOTPOINT  LAUNDRY SALE in our  October flyer  Macleods, Secheit 885-2171  1979 Models now in Stock  Maytag portable washer and  dryer, :'.<��d condition. $300.  883-2645 #4��  Sewing Machine  Repairs  ��� Overhaul  ��� Tunc-ups  ��� Chemical Wash  ��� Parts for all makes  All Work Guaranteed  21 years experience  Phone Steve 885-2691  Macleod's, Sechell,  have all sizes of freezers In.  885-2171  Partially furnished two bedroom  house, ground level suite which  can be sublet. No children or  pets, $350 upstairs, $250 downstairs. Located in central Gibsons,  close to shopping. 886-2306    #41  Two bedroom house, furnished.  Gower Point. 291-8194  #41  Trailerspace   for   small   trailer,  below 40' on private property.  $60 per month. 886-9625, eves.  #41  Two mobile home pads available. Contact Sunshine Coast  Trailer Parks. 886-9826. tfn  Furnished one bedroom suite  with fireplace and view. $200 per  month includes utilities and off-  street parking. 886-2565        #40  Modern two bedroom sruitc, Gibsons. Ww carpel, fireplace, sliding glass doors, stove, fridge.  $250, utilities included. 886-2767  #42  Furnished studio apartment for  rent to quiet, mature person.  Available immediately. 886-9445  after 6 p.m. #42  One bedroom self-contained cottage in Lower Gibsons. Fully furnished and available immediately  or Nov. 1. 886-7938 #40  3 bedroom 12'x68' mobile home,  furnished. Available immediately  886-7072. after 5. #42  Beautiful 2 bedroom home, West  Sechelt. Gorgeous view of Trail  Islands. $350/month includes  utilities, stove, fridge, dishwasher, and drapes. Refs. Required.  885-9483 #40  Small, cozy 2 bedroom view house  in Selma Park. W-w carpet,  stove, fridge. $200/month.  885-5734 #40  tat ten* 1 mmm          oulomotjve  Complete hockey equipment,  for age 10���12 years; boys  ice skates, size 1.886-2977     #41  HOT WATER TANKS  All Sizes  at Macleods  Sechelt  YES WE DELIVER  AND INSTALL  golden equipment  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  20" black and white portable,  Electrohome T.V. with stand,  $50.00. Phone 886-2945. #41  9" tilt Arbor Rockwell Beaver  table saw, one h.p. motor as  new. 886-7160 #41  Barbi Camper $35.00; ice skates,  roller skates, misc. household  and clothing items in good  condition, cTiildrens and adults.  885-3310. #40  NOW IN  FALL BULBS  hyacinths, tulips, daffodil  Fall Rye  25cIb.  Quality  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd. Gibsons  886-7527 __  1967 Rambler. 6 cyl.. standard,  good condition. $300. 883-2645   #40  1959 Chev V, ton. $550. O.B.O.  886-7601  #40  1977 GT 250 Suzuki, ram air.  two cylinder, Iwo stroke. 700  miles, hardly ridden. $1,100.  886-2300.       _#41  1972 Datsun 510. two door  Sedan. 50.000 miles. $1,200  o.b.o. 886-2300. _#41  1963 Ford P.U. and camper,  approximately 40,000 miles on  new motor, new clutch, brake  lines, etc. $1,000. 886-7800.    #41  Hay   for   sale.  885-9357.  $1.00   a  bale  tfn  wonted  886-2912  Gibsons  Lawn Mower &  Chain!  GIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK  i Saw Service)  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Lid.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds. Twin Creek  ���77 Trans-am Firebird P.S. P.B.  P.W. tilt. whl. 8-Track and radio,  black on white. $8495. D.L.  #01342A Call Dean, 886-7919 #jfi  '77Monarch 4 dr. Sedan. 6 cyl. 4  spd.. standard. Radial tires, pin  stripes, chrome protection group,  carpeted interior, radio. Only  13.500 miles. $3850. 886-2738 #42  '66 Plymouth Sports Fury. Automatic P.S. P.B. $800 obo. 886-  7394 #40  1974 Volvo 145 wagon. Radio.  Immaculate. Cypress green.  43.000 mi. $4,600. 886-7098    #40  '75 Ford F250 4spd. Clean.$3,595.  D.L. #0I342A Call Dean.  886-7919. #40  1976 Dodge Dart Swinger 2  door hard top. slant six, auto,  P.S.. P.B., mint condition,  12,000 original miles. Two new  snows on rims, $3,750 firm.  886-2053. #41  Condominium: Three bedrooms  plus family room, l'/i baths,  carpets, $300 per mo. Call  886-7628.  tfn  One housekeeping room, one  sleeping room clean quiet adults.  Robertson's Boarding House.  886-9833 #40  Complete privacy, waterfront,  semi-furnished, two bedrooms,  l'/i baths, two fireplaces, from  Oct. 1 to July 1. $275 per month.  886-7549     ' #40  Three bedroom house (Park Rd.,  Gibsons) with acreage, Oct.25  to Mar. 30. Reasonable to responsible people. 886-9697      #40  Two bedroom duplex ��� Gibsons,  $190 month. Available September  15. 886-7218 #41  WATERFRONT  Two bedroom furnished mobile  home; Iwo bedroom scnii-furn-  Ished cottage: Iwo bedroom side  bv side duplex. Sorry no clogs.  886-2887 & 886-9033 tfn  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887.         Ifn  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. 886-  7836. tfn  Gibsons suite for rent, three  bedroom. $200 per month.  Call 581-0024 #40  New one bedroom suite, heat  and light included, Langdale.  Reasonable lo responsible  persons. 886-7580 #40  oulomoUve  '74 Chevy van camper. Sleeps  four adults. Best offer. D.L.  #01342A Call Dean. 886-7919 #40  1974 Ford F-250 4x4 Pickup.  Red. no rust, Eng 360. 4 speed,  sun roof. AM.FM cassette. C.B..  56.000 miles. Asking $.1,800.  Phone 88b-9781 #41  I will paint your car for $149 plus  body work. 885-2608. tfn  mobile home/  1974 two bedroom Bcndix Leader, 12x60. set up in park close to  Madeira Park, four appliances,  new carpet and drapes, on wheels  Storage area included. Offers to  $12,900,883-9287. #41  One 1/3 h.p. waterpump. good  condition; one pair ladies'  ice skates; one small dozer,  for grading and snow plowing���  misc. spare parts. 886-9181  evenings. 980-9541 days.        #41  Two mobile home spaces available now. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. 886-9826. tfn  lo/l  LOST: orange and black Dirt-  master bike, boy's. Would appreciate its being returned, no  questions asked. 886-2571       #40  LOST, girl's blue leather coat.  Sept. 15, between Veterans Rd.  and ferry terminal. 886-9171 #40  or 886-7479  LOST: lighter in Ihe shape of a  Scottic dog, possibly on elementary school grounds. 886-7378 #40  Serving the  Lower Sunshine Coast  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  Gower Point Road       Lower Gibsons  REALTY  LTD.  Eves and weekends  call Norm Peterson  886-2607  886-2000 or 886-9121  HOMES  GOWER POINT: New 3 BR basement home on large new lot.  Extras include fireplace, ensuite in master BR. Partly finished bsmt. area. This would make a great family home in  Q.T. area of new homes. Reduced to sell at $53,000.  GIBSONS: Older home on Ige view lot. 2 BR up, 1 down, 3/4  bsmt., Ige LR & Kit. Home has been updated by R.A.P. program so is up to standards in all ways. Good starter home at  only $43,500.  GOWER POINT: 150'of waterfront. II you are looking tor  property In the $140,000 range, you should see this Ige. 2200  sq.lt. 4 BR home plus bsmt. with FP in Rec. Rm. In a private  setting with a great view overlooking the Gulf. A good pathway leads to a nice beach. Features Include Ige open celling  living rm. with hand-hewn beams, a floor to ceiling stone fireplace, double plate window. Stone & cedar bark exterior,  shake roof, plus many more. Some terms available.  GIBSONS: Brand new 1200sq. ft. 2BR home on crawl space,  plus 8' x 20' patio & Ige carport. Level 60 x 120 lot with park  area In back. Priced to sell at $42,500, and only $2,500 down.  Don't miss this one.  VETERANS RD.: Well built 2 BR full bsmt older home on 2%  acres ol level land. Many extras. Could be subdivided.  Should be seen at $61,500.  GIBSONS: One ol the finer lamily homes, close to beach,  shops, etc. 4 bdrms (Master ensuite). Spacious llvlng-dlnlng  rm, convenient cabinet kit. Vanity bath. Full bsmt features  completed bdrm and rec. rm. W/w carpets, 2 fireplaces, attached carport, also double garage equipped as workshop. Be  sure to view this lovely home at only $58,000.  BURNS HOAD: 2 BR lull basement home on landscaped 65 x  125 lot. Bsmt finished with 2 more BR 8. Rec Rm. 12 x 18  garage plus carport. Priced to sell at $51,000.   GRANTHAMS LANDING: Near new 3BR full bsmt home  with one ol the best views over Howe Sound this area has to  oiler. Twin Seal windows throughout. 2 linished fireplaces,  partly linished bsmt. This one should be seen at $58,900.  ROBERTS CREEK-CHERYL ANNE PARK RD.: Near new  3 BR basement home on large landscaped lot in quiet wooded  subdivision. Basement mostly finished. F.P. up and down.  Only $58,000.  LOTS  GOWER POINT: Vz ac. waterfront lot with a great view over  the Straits. Building site has been excavated and septic  tank & field in and approved. Only $31,500.  GOWER POINT: Lge. 1 Vt corner view lot with gentle southern slope, close to good beach. Would make 4 good sized  lots. Priced to sell at $42,500.  JOHNSON RD., LANGDALE: Lge partly cleared view lot in  area ol all new homes. This Is one of the last unbuilt lots in  this area. Now only $13,500.  FAIRVIEW RD.: Excellent bldg lot with bldg site cleared.  Septic system Is in, also water & Hydro on property. Quiet  residential area with many high quality homes. Only $14,500.  CHASTER RD.: Bring all oilers on B0' level cleared lot close  to new school, OK tor trailers.  REID RD.: Large level lot 126' x 165'. Priced lo sell at  $9,500.  Evenings and weekends call Norm Peterson  886-2607  WE ARE NOW AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 70 large wooded lots in parklike setting.   Drive in and  look around as these lots are priced to sell from only $7,500 to  $15,200.   mfm Coast News. October 3.1978  17.  property  marine  Two bedroom house in Gibsons.  1000 sq.ft.. beautiful view, lol  size 90x140, phone 886-9259, or  write Box 151. Port Mellon. B.C.  VON 2S0 #40  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  Pratt Road. Large lot 76'xl25'.  cleared and in fruit trees. $12,500  Phone 886-2155 tfn  Chaster Road, Lot 67'xl23'.  partly cleared. Ready for building. Close to school. $10,000.  Phone 886-9984 tin  New three bedroom house in  quiet residential area. This 1100  sq.ft. house has a large kitchen  with custom built walnut cabinets, separate dining room,  large utility room, carport, plus  a large level lot. Close to shopping mall and schools. $39,500.  Phone 886-7625 after 6 p.m.   #42  One bedroom cottage in Roberts  Creek, within walkint distance of  beach. Year round creek. Good  starter home for young couple.  $25,000,885-2573 or 886-9022 #40  16' Fiberglass skajet 80 horse  Mere. 2 new props, full  canopv 2 built-in gas tanks. New  paint job. $1800 firm. 886-2096  #40  II' Frontiersman, F.G. Boat,  excellent condition, $275, o.b.o.  Phone 886-7201 #42  1973 Fiberform 22' new 165  Mere, new leg.. 3 props, sporty  YAC. 6'/j Johnson outboard,  winch. $8,400, firm. 886-2096 #40  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  Gibsons waterfront, two cabins.  $35.000. Phone 922-4278       #40  Four bedroom split-level in lower  Gibsons, l'/i baths, fireplace,  finished rec room, newly remodelled. $49,500, call evenings.  885-5736 #41  r****************i  FOR SALE BY OWNER  4.9 acres cultivated off North  Road. This farmetle has to  bc  seen  to be  appreciated.  Two   dwellings,   barn,   etc.  , 886-7682^^^^  HkAAAAAA A A ********  New  three  bedroom   house   on  quiet cul-de-sac near shopping  mall and schools.   1300 sq.  ft.  plus    full    basement    features  include   an   Arizona   sandstone  fireplace,    custom  .built,    teak  cabinets, sundeck VA baths and  carport.      $54.0110.      886-7625  after 6 p.m.         #41  10.3 acres. Roberts Creek.  Subdividoble to Five acres.  $35,000. Days 885-3537  Eves 885-3971  found  trowel  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  for /ole  The Gibsons  All Nighter  Wood Heater  The best  in economical woodheat.  May also be used for cooking.  ALL HEAVY STEEL  CONSTRUCTION  BRICK LINED  886-2808  After 6:00  Days -683-7817  (Van.)  NOW AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES  886-8141  WE ALSO DO  CUSTOM WELDING  FOUND: brown rimmed glasses.  lower Gibsons. Now at Coasl  News. #40  FOUND: on Pratt Rd.. a dog.  female red setter. Contact Village  Office. #40  FOUND: a set of keys. "Vickie"  engraved on leather holder. Coast  News office. #40  14V2 ft. fiberglas ski  boat on good trailer.  Boat features all new  materials. Metallic blue  and white paint. New  trim all round. Diamond  tuck blue seats, artificial grass carpet, new  safety glass windshield, wood dash, full  instrumentation, built  in bow tank 13 gal.  Removable tow bar for  water skiing. Life jackets  paddles, etc. Motor is  80 h.p. Mercury in  excellent condition.  Brand new Ride-Guide  steering. New battery.  Two propellers. This  buy must be seen!!  Phone 886-9843 after  five, ask for Lawrence.  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  883-2722 or evenings 883-2602  I5'6" 'Sidowing' ilourston Glas-  craft (new) - S.1.000; 42' sailboat Sea Falcon' (unrigged ferro  cement) ��� $.15,000; 18' Sabre-  craft 141) Merc ��� $4,400; 17'  K\C' Tlicrmoglass, 115 HP  Evinrude - S2.801 50 HP  Mere Outboard ��� $b()(l; Detroit  Diesels ��� Twn 471 (in line);  ���Rebuilt V67I (marine equipped! tttii liscgear3:1: 3-cyllndcr  Nissin tlk sel  1975 22' 'Cai Glass' with  Command Bridge and 165  h.p. Mercruiscr complete with  all options. $11,800  Call   Garden    Bay  Marine Services Ltd.  883-2722 or evenings 883-2602  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.  1975 Laser Sailboat, good condition. Phone 886-9785 after  5 p.m. #40  Power    Hospital Society meeting  ���    ^aw ** ^>'A Th,, annual meetine of the   rick   Murnhv    and   Rill   Nirl-    a former retail business  squadron  Picture 6 A pre-fabricated steel structure before  the installation of metal stud wall panels as of  9a.m. Monday.  110 Mercury Outboard Motor,  used two seasons. Excellent  condition, $425. Call evenings,  883-2424 tfn  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  Picture 9 A taken eight hours later, shows the  same structure with the metal stud exterior wall  panels nearly completed, which gives shape to  the buildina.  A day's work  The above photos show the  progress to date and indicate  the speed and efficiency with  which thc fireproof metal  stud exterior wall assembly  was erected at the St. Mary's  Hospital extension.  Whitehall Contractors Ltd.,  who pioneered this metal  stud construction technique  and who used this form of  construction on the original  building in 1963 as well as  on thc top floor addition in  1972, is the only local subcontractor on the present  $2m addition.  This type of construction  is particularly adapted to  commercial buildings such as  shopping centres and hotels  because of its fire resistant  qualities and cost advantages.  This innovative construction technique is considerably  less costly than other non-  combustible types of construction due to its light weight  and speed of erection.  Whitehall is moving its  head office to the New Cameo  Industrial Park which borders  the Gibsons-Sechelt airport at  Wilson Creek.  Cameo Industries LTd.  Assistant Manager Philip  Best welcomes Whitehall's  move to the Cameo Industrial  Park and seeks their move as  the beginning of a core for  the Peninsula Construction  Industry.  Twfenty-nine members of  the Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron were on course to  arrive at the home of Commander Kent Carruthers.  Friday, the 15th of September.  We extend our 'thank you'  to the Senior Citizens for the  loan of their chairs from the  hall at Sechelt, enabling these  members to have seating  accommodation.  Recent graduates of the  Boating Course: Oliver Bowman, Geo. and Linda Stevenson took the Pledge and  were sworn in by Commander  Carruthers. Muriel Bowman  who was a successful graduate  of the recent Boating Course  was also received in as a  Lady Associate.  Boating classes have  commenced on Tuesday,  September 12, at Sechelt  Elementary School. We are  again fortunate in having  Gordon Hall at the helm.  Fifteen have enrolled in his  class. Unfortunately Gordon  has a beef ��� so far no ladies!  It is a first for him and do  hope this situation can bc  remedied for Gordon. Dave  Thomas will instruct, aided  by Bob Vance at Pender  Harbour. Six have enrolled  and these classes are held  on Wednesday evenings.  Business over we had a  coffee break and then were  shown slides by Chuck  Williams and Don Hadden  of their cruises this summer  up the coast through Hakai  Passage, Minstrel Island,  etc. We heard of some difficulties they encountered  and how they coped ��� putting to use knowledge acquired through Power Squadron.  The October monthly meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron will be  hosted by Sylvia and Bruce  Woodsworth at their home at  Silver Sands.  The annual meeting of the  St. Mary's Hospital Society  held on September 20, at the  Senior Citizen's Hall in  in Sechelt elected five trustees  to the Hospital Board.  Elected for a three-year  term was incumbent Don  Macklam, Industrial Relations Manager at Port Mellon,  B.C. Macklam is a resident  of Roberts Creek.  Also re-elected for a three  year term was John Logan,  semi-retired. At present  Logan is a member of the  Pender Harbour Health  Clinic Board and President  of the Pender Harbour Credit  Union. He is a resident of  Madeira Park.  New trustees elected  were Mrs. Jane  Sorko,  Pat  rick Murphy  sen.    Sorko  and  has  Bill Niel-  previous  experience in Business.  Finance and Administration  and is a resident of Soames  Point. Murphy is owner of  Wharf Realty and a resident  of Halfmoon Bay. Nielsen,  resident of West Sechelt,  is  a former retail business ov, ti ���  er in Sechelt now involved in  contracting.  Immediately following the  Annual Society Meeting, the  trustees held their organizational meeting and elected a  slate of officers for the forthcoming   year.  Group Committee Meetings for  Gibsons Beavers,Cubs,Scouts  will be the first Wednesday  of each month,  Cub hall at 8:00 p.m.  Wilson Creek plant sale  24' Fiberform Cruiser, 215  H.P. Mercruiser with big leg,  automatic pilot, depth sounder/  recorder, anchor winch, trim  tabs, bait tank & pump. Head,  galley, alcohol stove St pressure  water, spare prop.. CB.Radio,  etc. Call 883-2750. tfn   #��� ���   23' Bayliner Diesel Cruiser.  Just reconditioned throughout.  completely self-contained. 886-  9351. #41  Gardeners, this is your final  reminder of the Plant Sale on  October 7 at the Wilson Creek  Hall, from 10a.m. to4p.m.  The Building Fund Commit-  tee, for the new Arts Centre  b.c.C yuhon  ���^������MHMaVHMaH^H^Mi  HELP GREENPEACE HELP:  Sellers urgently needed for the  Greenpeace Go Anywhere Lottery. Make money. Save life.  2108 W. 4th Ave., Vancouver.  Phone 736-0321 tfn  CARS FOR SALE: 1974 Buick  Le Sabre ��� air condition, p.s.  radio, radial tires, in excellent  condition. $3.600: 1976 G.M.C.  Vt ton. auto, p.s., radio, good  tires. $2,300. Phone 374-1506. #41  MOBILE HOMES: Never before  savings like this! New mobile  homes, two or three bedroom.  $13,995. Call collect 596-1111.  Wcstlawn Homes Ltd.. 16099  Fraser Highway, Surrey. B.C. #42  IMPORTANT NOTICE!! During  lhc mall strike Greenpeace Go  Anywhere lottery tickets will bc  distributed by Greenpeace volunteers. Thc number lo call In Ihis  area Is: 736-0321. Ifn  building, needs donations of  all types of indoor and outdoor plants, shrubs, cuttings.  Have you any excess vegetables or fruit from the summer garden? We would appreciate them for our produce table. Donations can be  left at the following locations:  in Roberts Creek, Joan Foster. 885-5251; West Sechelt,  Irene Crowell. 885-2759; in  Gibsons, with either Joy  Graham, 886-9260 or Trudy  Small, 886-2680. For pick-up.  phone Corlyn Ceirman, 886-  Alan McKinnon,  or Tam Johnson,  885-  886-  7540;  5032;  9757. Please label all plants.  The Wilson Creek Hall  will be open from 5:30 to 9:30  p.m. on the Friday evening  prior to the sale, if you wish  to bring donations directly to  the hall. At the sale, there will  be a Door Prize, and refreshments available. For buyers,  note that the Sechelt Garden  .Club members will be in attendance, to help you identify,  and to discuss the care of your  purchased plants  CAMpbells ]  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT  IN THE  HEARTOFSECHELT  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for Coast News  Classified Ads.  AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR ATCO HOMES  BETTER THAN THEY HAVE TO BE  NEW UNITS:  Now on Display - 24' x48' ATCO  Deluxe Furnishings Throughout  Full Lap Siding ���16" Eaves  FUlly furnished ��� Delivered and set up on your lot or ours  Also on Display- 14'x70'ATCO  3 B.R. ��� Fully Furnished ��� Eye level oven, built-in  dishwasher ���2 Dr Frost free fridge. ,...,������ ..,���,������..   ^Wre^aW with Pati�� d����r " A" aPP|iances  ��'}^lf^yf'YYY��Yf'"tMM****)t **********  ALL UNITS ON DISPLAY 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 886-9826 ��� Ray or Marion Lineker  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home Park  1Mile West of Gibsons on Hwy. 101  SERVING THE PENINSULA OVER TEN YEARS  ONE OWNER HOMES:  12x68 MEADOWBROOK - 2 B.R. - Front kitchen  24x48 STATESMAN - 2 B.R. & den - Fully carpeted, All appliances ��� Large sundeck, set up on  corner lot.  24x42 COLONY - 3 B.R. - Partially furnished.  Set up on very large corner lot.  aVU  LORC  NC1ES  OT  FLOHON  AGENCIES LTD  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  1589 Marin* Drlv*, Gibsons  Ron McSavaney John Black  885-3339 886-7316  OFFICE 886-2248  HOMES  GOWER PT. RD.���Lovely park-like acre; very  secluded and quiel, 2-3 bedroom older cottage  in good clean shape with a fireplace. $48,500.  Rush, this one won't last.  DAVIS BAY���only one block Irom beach with  good view, immaculate 2 level home with 2  sets ol plumbing, 2 kitchens, 2 f/ps, hardwood lioors, patio and lovely garden. Some  furniture in lower suite. Call for appointment  to view. Priced at $64,900.  CENTRALLY LOCATED IN GIBSONS-ex-  cellent view, landscaped lot, 2 bdrm home  with well designed kitchen, f/p in nicely finished Ivg rm, Vt basement with finished room  and utility. Asking $49,500.  LOWER GIBSONS��� close to beach, stores,  and PO. Attractive 3 bdrm home on extra  large lot with good vegetable garden. Home  is conveniently designed with large Ivg rm  with f/p, dining area and well designed kitchen. Basement is finished with rec room,  utility, workshop, and spare room. $62,000  ROBERTS CREEK���if you want w/l and privacy, plus a large 3 BR home, architect design  contemporary, lovely 1.35 acres, tall trees,  southern view of the Gulf, lovely private beach  and to top it off, a guest cottage. Buy this property. Open to offers.  ROBERTS CREEK-beach access. 3 BR, f/p  quiet dead end street. Lovely bungalow on  level lot you can landscape to your liking, all  carpeted and ready for occupancy. $49,500 or  offer.  ROBERTS CREEK���beach access 2 BR f/p  gas heat lovely little white bungalow, well  finished. Quiet private lot. A deal at $37,500.  GIBSONS OFF HWY 101 AT VETERANS RD  ���3BR two bathroom. Lovely post and beam  Beautiful large lot, stone fp and open style  living. Oil heat. Must be seen  GIBSONS, LOWER VILLAGE-fantastic view  from L.R. with f/p and nice built in kitchen  2 BR up and finished lower den or BR with f / p  in basement. View is unsurpassed. On sewer. $49,500.  LOTS  LEVEL LOT IN BAY AREA-has a large  workshop with cement floor which could be  converted or used as is. Asking $18,000.  TWO LOTS 72 x 105-no rock, easy to build  on, all services, septic approved and beach ac-  cess. $1,500 down, balance at $125 per montn  at 10%. Terrific investment. Located on  Lower Cheryl Ann Park towards the beach.  SEMI-WFT���easy beach access. Va acre with  view, $16,500. Buy now���this is investment  quality property.  THREE LOTS, ROSAMUND ROAD-cleared,  ready to build on. Only $10,500each.  HALF-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, 63x182, obtainable with  small down payment of $3,500. Call K. Bull.  886-2814.  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  -2465 Coast News, October 3,1978.  ARE HERE  MORE ARRIVING DAILY  LOOK AT THE REST THEN BUY  CANADA'S BEST SERVICED BY  THE SUNSHINE COAST'S BEST.  The new 79's are pushing  new 78's into the back forty  Until the 78 cars and trucks are cleared there will be a $400 cash  discount on all cars except compacts. If we advertised like some  dealers, the base price on 1979 Chevettes or Acadians (of which had  the largest % increase in sales last year) would be $3,879.00.  Plus, Plus, Plus, we do not mislead you in small print with come-on  advertising. So far this year we have sold 700 vehicles new and used ���  All these people can't be wrong.  Here's a poignant thought ��� remember what you buy today, you'll  want to sell some day. G.M. Products have been traditionally higher  on re-sale than other American-made vehicles.  :H::':::::viv!::^  1979 PONTIAC FIREBIRD TRANS AM  VOU GET A GOOD  FEELING WHEN  YOU DEAL  ,_  WITH  Nl  .���  >  NO HIGH  PRESSURE  SELLING  ALLOWED  * Best cars *  * Best prices *  ��� Best after sales service*  On the used car lot there are bargains  that you won't believe!  * Cars * Trucks * Campers *  Open 'til 9p.m. every night except Saturday and Sunday  Come and take a look!  YOUR PASSPORT TO PEACE OF MIND MOTORING  CMS CONTINUOUS PROTECTION PLAN  Pennies a day give you:  O Mechanical and electrical repair protection  0 Car rental allowance  0 Towing allowance  All this for 3 years or 60,000 kilometres  /whichever occursfirst)  I In- ( ontinuous Protection Plan isuGM option you order like un)  other option. Hut instead of something extra you can touch, you get  something vou can feel: peace of mind.  How do you get II?  Here's what's covered  For .1 yours or 6(1,000 kilometres,  anynlicrc In Canada nrthel nitcd  Stales you're provided with:  Q Mechanical and Electrical  Repair Protection  I In-1  l.il-vl  ll-pl.l  including  i repairing��  > the major  0  purlsol nine critical  assemblies and systems  .���I unir car subject in  a $'25.00 deductible for  each occurrence, excepl when covered  hi theCiM New Vehicle Warranty.  ��� 1 iiL'iin-a Iransmission ���Steering  ��� Reat Wheel Drue��� I runt vs heel I>riv��  ��� I ruin Suspensinn ��� Factory-installed  \ir ( unditioner��� l-leclrieal ��� Drakes.  Remember, parts and labour are  included,  C\ Car Rental Allowance  A rental allowance  for a substitute car up to  S>l5. per das In a maximum of$75.00 per  occurrence, il your ear is  tied up overnight tor  repairs under tin- terms  ol theGM New Vehicle Warrants, or as a  result of mechanical or electrical failure  ol pans specilied m the ('ontinuous  Protection Plan.  0 Towing Allowance  Allowance of up to  $25.00 lor the cost of  towing or on-the-spot  labour ifyoureur is  disabled due to the  breakdown ol ,i covered  assemhls orssstcm.  Spat c limitations prevent the uu tusion hen nl  full tie/alls mi the (JM Continuous Protection  Plan ..aiA your dealer fur all the information  When you're busing sour new  79 (i M car or lighl-dul) truck. (liir  non-commereiul use), the salesperson will  he pleased to give sou all ihe details ol  how to take advantage of this Plan Ihe  Plan goes into elicit upon delivers of  vour vehicle.  What does It cosl?  For most I979GM cars and trucks ihe  cosl of the Continuous Protection Plan  will range between $ 151.00 and $271.00'  (Bused upon Manufacturers Suggested  Retail Price. Dealer mav sell for less)  For example, on a Chevrolet Caprice  or a Ponliuc Pansienne il would cost  $211,110. Work out the arithmetic liir  yourself. It will cost vim only about 19c  daily. Peace of mind for just pennies  a das.  '(TnpmuMcr. fuel Injection. Diesel option* arc rath  subject ton $25.00extra chirgc.)  What isn't covered?  ��� Regular maintenance service and  replacements required because of normal  wear and use. sueh as tune-ups.  alignments, adjustments, brake and  clutch linings, spark plugs, air  conditioning recharging.  ��� Mechanical breakdown covered  under another company's warrant) or  guarantee.  ��� Vehicle modification,  Can you change your mind?  You get a 60 das "dose look" at (iM's  Continuous Pnilection Plan. If sou purchase the Plan from the beginning and  change sour mind within Ml days, you can  camel.iiul and get a lull refund unless  sou'se had a claim. If sou don't go with it  right oil. and realize within WI days ihat  you passed up a good deal, sou can slill  'purchase it. It'll he in effect for Ihe full  ,t6 months or 60.000 kilometres from the  date you took deliver) of sour new vehicle.  How do you use II?  Yixi'll receive a Ibrmul  Continuous Pnitection  Plan Agreement and a  IVrsonal Identification  Card in the mail. If  something happens  that's covered under the  Plan just take your vehicle to any GM  dealer, show him the card, and He'll put it  right. If there's no CM dealer in Ihe area  or on holidays or weekends, call the toll-  free number on your I.D. Card during  normal business hours. You'll gel instruc-,  lions on whul to do.  Leasing?  Most leased vehicles can he covered.  Ask vourCiM salesperson liir details.  Continupus  Protection  Plan  -You'll only regret nol having it when you really need it-  ���VIDL No. 00645A  Wharf St., Sechelt  All Departments  885-5131  BE A COMMUNITY BUILDER  BUY LOCAL-  BUY CANADIAN  i ..$* '* ��� fi  m

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