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Sunshine Coast News Aug 16, 1977

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 &\ _,-��!>_���  W:"iTO -*  &ar.2-f  ������  Sunshine  ''"7N  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  A'.*  Volume 30, Number 33.  Coast News, August 16,1977  Granthams wants  water referendum  "I'd rather see you go to referendum, myself. This way is  just pitting neighbour against neighbour." The words were  those of Area "F" Director Bernie Mulligan as he addressed  7 a meeting of Granthams residents under the auspices of the  Granthams Landing Improvement District held last Saturday,  August 13th in the Granthams Landing Community Hall. Also  present from the Regional Board were Ed Johnson, Regional  Director for Area "E" and a Hopkins resident, Gordon Dixon,  ���/Works Superintendent for the Regional Board.  At issue in the often stormy meeting was the controversial  water question. In April.of this year the executive of the  Granthams Landing Improvement District had invited the Regional Board to take Over the Granthams Landing water system.  Many residents of Granthams objected to this invitation and  felt that the meeting at which the close vote to join the Regional  water system had been taken had been inadequately publicized  and there were further contentions made at the August 13th  meeting that there had been voting irregularities at the April  meeting.  ������=&  Chairman Mrs. A. White  opened the meeting by reading  'a letter from the Regional Board  assuring the residents of the  Granthams area that there was no  wish on the part of the Regional  " Board to take over the land  which housed the present Granthams Water System. The Regional Board agreed to the Granthams Landing Improvement  District's wish to retain the  land, since the Regional Board  has no need for it in any water  tie-in.  It was Mrs. White's intention  after the reading of the Regional  Board letter to invite Regional  Director Mulligan to address the  meeting and explain with Works  Superintendent Dixon's assistance what the Regional Board  could offer by way of an improved  water system to the area. This  intention, however was set aside  by a motion from the floor, made  by Miss, Edna West, that the  question of Granthams joining  the Regional Board should go to  Water System was of no concern  to the Regional Board but a  matter for the people of Granthams to resolve.  At the beginning of their presentations both Mulligan and  Works Superintendent Dixon  had to endure constant heckling  and accusations of lying but  the meeting gradually settled  down and eventually intelligent,  concerned questions were being  asked and the answers listened  to. .  Among the main points made  by the Regional Board people  was the question of fire protection. It was pointed out that  the Fire Underwriters Association  recommended a water pressure  of 400 gallons per minute for  residential areas. The pressure  in the Granthams area, as outlined in a letter.from Assistant  Fire Chief Carl Horner of the  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department, Was given as 55 gallons  per minute at the top of the  referendum. .-�� 1We> are not "here ^ Granthams hill and SS.gallons.at  to listen to any  guests,'"  said    the bottom ofthe hill..   - .  Miss West."  After an intense procedural  wrangle the motion to go to referendum was made by Mrs.  Turnbull and seconded by Miss  Scott. The heat produced by the  procedural wrangle induced  Regional Director Mulligan to  make his remarks about the desirability of referendum when he  finally was allowed to fake the  floor to explain the Regional  Board's position.  Mulligan  In his address to the meeting  Mulligan emphasized that the  Regional Board had entered into  discussions of providing the  water system for Granthams only  after being invited to do so by  the Granthams Landing Improvement District. Any dispute within  the membership of the district  of the legality of the meeting  which had arrived at the vote to  tie-in with the Regional District  Doefish tickets  selling well  Tickets are selling briskly for the first ever Dogfish Derby, to be held  In Gibsons on Saturday,' August 20th, 1977. The novel idea has apparently caught the fancy of the local people In this, its inaugural run.  The top prize of $1,000 for the largest dogfish caught, the numerous  prizes for hidden weights and the booby prize for the largest salmon  Inadvertently caught, have combined to stir up local interest - that plus  the often-expressed opinion that the more of the troublesome dogfish  taken from local waters the better for all concerned.  The ease with which dogfish can be caught and the number of hidden  prizes being offered ensures that everyone that puts a line in the water  on August 20th stands a fair chance of getting a prize. Even if prizes  are not forthcoming it is almost certain that everyone entered will  have an enjoyable day of fishing and suspense, waiting until the actual  weigh-in to discover whether or not they have qualified for a prize.  Bob Clothier of the C.B.C. series "The Beachcombers" will officiate  at the Government Wharf as Chief Weigh-in Master with a crew of  eight officials to assist him.  This novel fishing derby has been greeted with approval by Fisheries  and Environmental people and with delight by every fisherman, sports  or commercial, who has ever had a day's fishing spoiled by an abun-  , dance of the coastal pests.  See the article inside for more information on the dogfish and its  use in various parts of the world. Meanwhile the organizers of the  Dogfish Derby, while gratified by the early response and the brisk  sale of tickets, hasten to assure us that many tickets are still available. So if you are interested in a fun day's fishing with a difference  pick up your ticket at one of the many stores in Gibsons carrying them.  Also planned for the festive day is a Dogfish Barbecue at the Government Wharf being run by Jerry Boswinkle and Helene Wallinder.  Ralph Harding will also be supervising a baron of beef stand at the  wharf.  The Coast Ne^s cools off  The unrelenting heat got to the staff of the'Coast  News last week and sent the bulk of them leaping  off the wharf in Gibsons.  John Smith of Smitty's  J   Marina was on hand to capture the damp crew  j   splashing happily in Gibsons Harbour.  Regional Board hear! petitions from  Davis Bay and Pender Harbour..  The Regional Board at their joint planning committee and ��%  regular meeting on Thursday, August 11th heard two petitions **��  concerning controversial issues recently before, them.   Charlie-- 'i=g.  ���    ��� .  ,__ n    .    ___ -   ���-.!.�����%�����     __xv' ^.--v^'-.^. ,*. -.���'i-*-������-4-"tf!t��Ji.  ������and trims recreation  It was also pointed out that,  while the water supply for Granthams was acknowledged to be  . of good quality at the present  time, the projected development  of the area above Granthams  meant a long-range possibility  of contamination of the Granthams water supply, which possibility would be circumvented if  the Granthams water came from  the mountain lakes above Chapman Creek and was piped to the  community.  At the conclusion of the presentations made by Mulligan and  Dixon, the Regional Board representative left the hall. The  meeting wound down with the  election of trustees to replace  resignations and agreed on September 10th' as the date of the  referendum which would be the  course of action to be taken by  the Granthams Landing Improvement District with regards to  their water supply.  ScaR^p^B^^ ^Tda>riong%intMeeting of  to commercial of the Safahub property to allow the location in the\Regjonai bo^ and the Rec-  Davis Bay of a marine supplies store and Kathleen White of reat_bnv Commission heard pre-  Pender Harbour petitioned against Land-Use Contract Authori- sentations in connection with the  zation By-Law No. 150 which would allow for cluster housing proposed    recreation     package  at the Bargain Narrows or Canoe Pass area of Pender Harbour. which is to go before the region's  Both Mrs. White and Mr. Scales were assured by board voters at a referendum this fall,  members that the Regional Board in considering these develop- Generally the work of the meet-  ments and taking them through their first and second readings ing was to evaluate the proposals  were in now way endorsing the by-laws.  The object of the by- and to trim the package where  laws being given, first and second reading was to bring them to  the stage where a public hearing on the questions could be held.  Association also withdrew its  sponsorship of the proposed tennis courts in the Wilson Creek,  area. The Community Association felt that they preferred to  approach the tennis courts in a  more restricted, community  fashion.  Also present at the August  11th meeting was John West-  wood who is proposing the cluster  housing development at Canoe  Pass. In explaining his proposal Westwood assured council  "We are certain that health  regulations will be respected."  In another development dealt  with at the August 11th meeting,  the application of H. Carter for  rezoning in the Sakinaw Lake  area to allow the construction of  a small marina was recommended  for approval. Originally Carter  had asked for the rezoning of a  thirty-acre parcel. Subsequently  this request had been reduced to  eight acres. Director Paterson  of Area "A" cautioned in regard  to this request for rezoning that  "This is a valuable lake with a  coho run and a sockeye run. We  don't want it contaminated anymore than can be helped."  Trailers  Water is shown leaking from the bottom of the water tank which services Granthams  Landing. The water tank is located on Reid Road.  The board also heard a presentation from a Pender Harbour  area resident, supported by Director Paterson which complained  about the use of travel trailers  on residential lots being used  for dwelling places without  adequate provision being made  for sewage disposal. It was the  contention that such use of residential lots had the effect of  lowering the value of the residential lots in the vicinity. Director Paterson stressed that this  was indeed a serious problem in  the area. "It's getting to look  like Hogan's Alley up there,"  he said. The board recommended  that Director Paterson and the  planning staff get together to  draw up regulations to clarify  the issue.  The Regional Board also voted  to rezdne portions of District  Lots 1462 and 1463 in the Avalon  Creek section of Area "F" to  Industrial 4 to allow Rivtow  Straits to go ahead with a proposed dry-land log sort operation.  In the Middlepoint area it was  recommended by Director Paterson that proposed rezoning in  that area from a half-acre density  to five acres to ensure a low residential density be turned down.  I The by-law was allowed subsequently to remain as it is with  zoning calling for half-acre lots.  excess was felt to exist.  One of the major items questioned was the proposed new  community hall for. Roberts  Creek. The board members felt  that the proponents of the new  hall should come back to the  board with some realistic kind  of assessment of the occupancy  that such a large hall could expect.  In another development the  Sunshine Coast Minor Lacrosse  Association withdrew its application for financial aid saying in  part "It would appear that our  efforts have been in vain." Of  particular concern to the association was what they termed the  complete lack of playing facilities,  though it is understood that a box  lacrosse facility would have been  available at the Sechelt Indian  Reserve. The association said  that it would turn its equipment  over to a local organization in  hopes that minor lacrosse might  still take hold in the area.  The Wilson Creek Community  QUESTION: What do you think "  of the Dogfish Derby?  Police news  Two major traffic accidents  occurred last week, one involving  a fatality.  On Friday at 1:45 a.m. four  miles north of Sechelt on Highway 101, a car driven by Graham  Straghan of Sechelt left the road,  hit the ditch and then stopped  in the middle of the highway.  The passenger, Sharon Lawson,  also of Sechelt, died from injuries  received.  Two people are in St. Mary's  Hospital in satisfactory condition  after a motorcycle accident on the  Davis Bay hill last Wednesday.  A car was making a right hand  turn into a driveway, the driver  of the motorcycle was confused  and tried to pass on the right.  A Vancouver youth was picked  up   on  Gabriola   Island  by   the  Nanaimo police after stealing a  13 foot boat in Secret Cove.   He  is   thought   to   be   responsible  for thefts from boats in Schooner  Cove.  i&fV*.  Dogfish Derby T-shirts have shown a remarkable  popularity since they first appeared a few weeks  ago. We found this one being well-modelled at  Armour's Beach last week.  B.C. Tel drops charges  The B. C. Telephone Company  said today that long-distance  charges on calls between Sechelt  and Pender Harbour will be dropped starting Monday, August  29th.  Company customer service  manager, Stan Patterson said  preparations for the extended  toll-free calling began shortly  after telephone customers in the  two communites approved a  referendum taken September  1975. Sechelt and Pender Harbour telephone subscribers voted  in favour of the proposal which  will be accompanied by an increase in monthly exchange rates.  "Implementation of toll-free  calling for Pender Harbour cus  tomers," said Mr. Patterson,  "will mean an increase of SI.60  for a private residential line.  $1.20 for a two-party residential  line, and 80 cents for multiparty users." For business subscribers it will mean an increase  of $6.45 for a private line and  $3.20 for a business party line.  For those in Sechelt, the removal of long-distance charges  to Pender Harbour will .bring an  increase of 40 cents for a private  residential line, 30 cents for a  two-party residential line, and  25 cents for residential"' multiparty lines. Business lines will  go up $1.65 for private service  and 80 cents for party line service.  MR. F.MASON  Bals Lane, Gibsons  "It's a great idea. We  have far too many dogfish  around. I'd like to see dogfish derbies throughout the  year. The more dogfish  you catch the more chance  then for the salmon."  CHARLIE CAIRNS  North Island Pest Control  "Too much of this kind of  thing might be bad for my  business. I mean if you start  having derbies for one pest  where will it end? Next  year it may be the world's  largest carpenter ant derby  and then where would I  be?"  PATJOHN  Actor, Gibsons  "I think it's a great idea.  I mean it gives people a  chance to fish out the dogfish instead of the salmon.  I'm 100% for it. I think it  should happen every year.  If we fish enough dogfish  we'll give salmon a better  chance."  THELMAGOBERT  Cleaner, Gibsons  "Let's get them the hell  out of the water so the salmon can live. I know how  important salmon are to my  Indian friends. Believe me  they kept me and my family  alive during the war. Anything that makes it better  for the salmon is a good  idea."  [Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday! H��IU��|  IUIUfpi��V|  2.  Coast News, August 16,1977.  A CO-OPERATIVELY AND LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B. C. every Tuesday*  By: Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons Phone: 886-2622 or 886-7817  Editor-John Burnside  Reporter/Photographer - Ian Corrance  Receptionist/Bookkeeper- M. M. Laplante  Production - Bruce M. Wilson  Typesetting - Lindy Moseley  Layout-Rat Tripp  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $8.00per year; $6.00for six months.  Canada except B.C. $10.00 per year.  United States and Foreign$12.00 per year.  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817.  P. O. Box 460, Gibsons, B. C.  Democracy and...  CNA  Full marks must be awarded to Bernie  Mulligan, Area "F" Regional Board  Director and to Gordon Dixon, Works  Superintendent, for their efforts on  behalf of the Regional Board at the Granthams Landing Improvement District  meeting held on August 13th. They were  present, along with Ed Johnson of Area  "E", at the invitation of the Granthams  Landing Improvement District trustees  to explain the service that the Regional  Board was offering in the controversial  proposed tie-in of the Granthams water  system with the Regional water system.  Initially the meeting can only be described as highly hostile to the Regional  Board representatives. In fact, in a display which can only be described as  boorish and ill-mannered, many of those  present seemed intent in refusing  audience to the men from the Regional  Board. Having made their minds up, it  seemed, they had no wish to have their  conclusions confused with an input of  fact.  The invited guests were kept waiting  an unconscionable long time at the end  of the hall while the residents of Granthams quarrelled amongst themselves  about the format the  meeting  should  take. Surely there is a case to be made  here for a drawn-up agenda and a chairman with a knowledge of Roberts Rules  of Order and a willingness to make use  of thegayel.  In any event the hall was frequently in  uproar with virtually no-one listening to  anyone except their especial allies.  Mulligan and Dixon waited patiently  and when they were finally allowed to  explain what services could be provided  in the long term by the regional water  system endured stoically various interruptions which would have looked  childish at a Grade Four class meeting  and various accusations of lying and  chicanery for which they might have been  forgiven if they had lost their poise.  They did not lose their poise, and  Mulligan in particular, since he was first  up to speak, did much to defuse the tension by insisting simply in speaking  common sense to the point where only  the hard-core irrationals could refuse to  hear. If the people of Granthams insist  on a referendum by all means let them  have it, said Mulligan. Obviously the  feelings in the community were running  too high for the oldest democratic procedure of a show of hands and public  debate to be a valuable exercise.  ��� ���  ���the water issue  Quite apart from the embarrassing  show of bad manners and the lack of a  grasp of even the most fundamental  decencies of public debate, however,  the meeting was notable for the similarity  with the public meeting which took place  in Gibsons recently. Once again the  Regional Board, which is often portrayed  as being irrationally hostile to development, was being seen as the ogres who  were planning development and instituting change to benefit exploiters. Once  again the distaste for change from time-  honoured practices was allowed to get  out of hand to the point where irrationality was the order of the day.  How is one to understand the attitude  of people who hear that their water  system can produce only fifty-five gallons  per minute for fire-fighting when the  recommended minimum for residential  safety is four hundred gallons per minute  and yet refuse to hear the pleas of the  volunteer firemen who may be asked to  save residential lives at the risk of their  own? And who refuse to hear these  pleas when a low-cost and vastly superior  alternative is available? Surely it is not  saying too much to say that if one house  or one life were saved in the future because of the improvement in the water  supply and pressure then the change  would have been proved to be worthwhile.  Meanwhile, it bears repeating that  Mulligan, a man who appears to be growing with the job, and Dixon comported  themselves with patience and dignity  last Saturday night. For the people of  Granthams Landing, it might be fair to  say that if the only stances that can be  summoned up on public issues are apathy  or irrational anger then the outlook for  democracy would be very poor indeed.  If it's a referendum you're after, by  all means have one. It is to be hoped  that the decisions you make in the polling  booth are arrived at with more rationality  than many of the attitudes in evidence in  the Granthams Landing Community Hall  last Saturday night.  ...from the files of Coast Nomb  5YEARS AGO  At the Twilight: Twiggy in the Boy  Friend.  The Gibsons Rugby Club held its first  practise ever.  10 YEARS AGO  Swimming history was made at 3:16  Sunday afternoon when Mike Pawley,  25, and a Red Cross instructor from  Nanaimo, conquered the Strait of Georgia  in a grueling nine hour and 23 minute  marathon swim from Nanaimo to West  Point, Sechelt.  The bark of the Douglas fir is one of  the richest of flavonoid substitutes,  which are believed to have medicinal  value in the healing of radiation burns  and frostbite. The bark has also been  used in soil conditioners.  15 YEARS AGO  Juveniles are being questioned in  relation to the fire which destroyed the  Roberts Creek Elementary School.  B. C. Tel announces that Egmont is  now being serviced with telephones.  20 YEARS AGO  A cougar measuring 6 feet 3 inches  from tip to tip was bagged at Sheridan  Logging on the Skookumchuck at No. 27  Reserve by Aleck Julia, one of the crew,  when he rounded a turn in the trail  where he was cruising and found the  beast snarling at him.  25 YEARS AGO  Benny (Bobo) Paul of Sechelt won the  North American Indian boxing championship in Seattle when he knocked out Ben  Capps in the sixth round. The 145 lb.  Sechelter gave 160 lb. Capps of Burns,  Oregon a tough battle until the 6th when  he finally put the Oregonian down for  good.  A thirty minute weekly radio adaptation of the medical adventures of the  young resident physician, Dr. James  Kildare, returned to the air on Friday.  Two screen veterans take the leading  roles, Lew Ayres as Dr. Kildare and  Lionel Barrymore as the sharp-tongued  kind hearted Dr. Leonard Gilespie.  The setting is Hardy Island, held away from Nelson Island by Blind Bay and Telescope  Passage. Time, the 1930's. Company of players consist of Tom Brazil, caretaker, and deer  who have volunteered to pose for the camera. For a generation or more, as long as Tom  drew breath, no intruder dare do violence to his beloved creatures of the wilds. According  to Gib Lee, old-time Pender Harbourite, Tom also for a time had a tame bear, which he  let sleep in a root cellar. Then the bear disappeared. When, some time after, a bruin  appeared, Tom had to really fight to force the fellow into the cellar. Wrong bear. Loggers  knew of and respected the Brazil institution, which gradually took its place in the nostalgic  limbo of coastal lore.   Photo courtesy W. J. Peterson and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  L. R. Peterson  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  Musings  John Burnside  Everybody should have a  favourite uncle, of that 1 am convinced. Growing up in Ayrshire  in what the sociologists might  call an extended family situation  I had many uncles and cousins.  My mother's brothers were my  favourites, however, and of the  two particularly my Uncle Will.  Like all of my relatives, he w_as  a coal miner and, at five fgjjt  ten inches and powerfully bug*  he was a big man for a miner.  I say 'was' not because he is  no longer with us but because he  is no longer a miner.  'Big Wull" as he was known to  his workmates, was the man we,  as boys, loved to take walks with'.  Like many of the miners he had  a dog always which he used for  catching rabbits and the dogs  were always models of alert,  intelligent responsiveness. I  can remember on one of my trips  back to Scotland, perhaps in 1962,  we went out for a walk, probably  of six or eight miles duration.  It was that rare day when no  rabbits could be raised and he  particularly wanted to show me  his dog, Tweed, in action. At  the far point of the walk he accepted the fact that there was to be  no sport that day.  "Watch this!" he said, and  dropped a glove. The dog was  foraging on the nearby hillside  a hundred yards or so away and  he made no effort to draw its  attention to the dropped glove  but walked on without further  comment about the glove. About  an hour and a half later as we  approached the door of his home  he broke off the story he was  telling me and said to the dog  "Haw Tweed, away ye go and  get my glove." The dog looked  up alertly and then was off, nose  to the ground on the back track.  We had barely finished our first  cup of tea when she was back,  delighted and with glove in  mouth. His skill with dogs was  remarkable in a place and at, a  time when well-trained dogs were  everywhere.  But walks with my Uncle Will  were remarkable not only for his  dogs and his skill. He was a  raconteur of great energy and  recall and a walk with him was  a constant delight of anecdotes  and stories of the village and  its people. He took a bluff and  kindly, exuberant delight in  people and their foibles.  Though his wife insisted that  he was a shy man, he was inevitably called upon to M.C.  social occasions, which he did  with great charm, humour and  personal presence. He sang,  too, in a strong rich baritone.  His walking days are over now,'  for reasons I will mention, but  still to take a car ride with him  is to be entertained from beginning to end. The stories roll  out with all their old richness  and insight, the songs come  melodic and strong. He recites  the poetry of his country with  clarity and feeling - and he teases  and kids continually.  Less mobile now. he entertains himself by collecting tapes  of the songs of Scotland and his  knowledge of them has become  encyclopaedic.  There were eleven years between visits to Scotland for me  when I went last year. Much  had changed and much had remained the "same.���'���- My Uncle  Will, I had been informed by  letter, had had a long battle  with illness. A respiratory ailment had made it necessary for  him to take cortisone continually  and the side-effects of the medication had affected his circulation  to the point where he lost first  one leg from the knee down  then shortly after that the other.  There were no more walks to  be taken with Uncle Will. But  among the things that hadn't  changed were his zest for living  and the high good humour with  which he confronted every day.  Undiminished, too, was his independence. He lived alone in  his own place just down the road  from where he lived when I first  knew him and a visit with him  was the same rich, warm entertaining experience it had always  been.  He had a little invalid car which  he drove around the countryside, visiting and cheering up  others who were left alone after  a lifetime of companionship or  depressed because of lengthy  battles with infirmity. And what  a tonic the elderly and infirm  must have found him. "If Wull  Dalziel can be that cheerful  after what he's been through  andwithnolegs..."  Once when I arrived to visit  him I found him with an invalid  car that wouldn't start and striving to push it on his artificial  feet. Often he would get up to  leave and have to come back  for the canes with which he got  around. On another occasion he  was looking after a farm for a  farmer who had taken a rare day  away to attend a daughter's  'wedding and when we arrived  to visit we found him on his  artificial legs on his way to the  barn prepared to play midwife  to a pregnant cow if such should  prove to be necessary.  All through my boyhood and  young manhood he loomed as a  figure that a man could emulate.  The boundless good humour,  the integrity, the innate dignity  of a good worthy man who deserved the accolade of "one of  nature's gentlemen."  At moments of crisis he was  always central in the family's  affairs. When my father died  and my brother and I had gone  to meet my sister returning from  England it was Uncle Will who  met us at the bus stop. Instinctively I knew and moved ahead to  let the adults talk. Shortly there  was the large hand on my shoulder  and  the   well-loved   voice:  "Your daddy's away, son."  He has been a life-long teetotaller: "Ach I had the notion  when I was about seventeen but  my mates weren't interested.  Six months later they were hard  at it but I'd lost the notion. I've  never felt the need since. Mind  you, I can see where some folk  have trouble getting loosened up  and 1 don't begrudge them' their  wee hauf, as long as they don't  abuse it and themselves."  This, then, is by way of being  a simple tribute to a man who  gave me much. A man who  taught by example, and still so  teaches, that it is possible to  make one's way through this  troubled vale with a song and a  story, that great strength of body  and character are reconcilable  with modesty and kindliness,  that a man could walk with erect  dignity whatever his station in  life or the troubles that beset  him. Would that every child  could have such a model. And  Uncle Will, over there in Muir-  kirk where I was born, if it has  seemed at times that I was no  worthy student, be assured that  I haven't stopped trying.  The poem on this page this  week, in simple Scottish verse, is  his and regrets the lost walks.  I was present at a conversation  with my uncle and an old friend  last year when the two old men  observed that the young folk  didn't roam the hills and moors  as had their generation. "They  don't know what they're missing," said the friend. "You're  right," said Uncle Will. "But  by God, sir, I know what I'm  missing." The poem, like the  man, expresses regret - but never  self-pity.  What ever happened to the  revolution? Ten years ago I  was assured by any number of  people that "the Revolution" was  at hand. The Marxist-Leninists  said with the confidence of inner  knowledge that it was no more  than five years away. The Trot-  skyites with predictable fervor  and polemic hysteria were working on a two year time table. I  would guess maybe a hundred  people told me about "the Revolution"; friends, acquaintances,  people I didn't even know. I  didn't ask, I made it a point not  to ask', I didn't want to know  about "the Revolution" what  ever of when ever it was supposed  to be. Once I asked what "the  Revolution" was. The person I  asked was an acknowledged expert on "the Revolution", he was  a camplisi--Trotskyite," thfe^son  of some wealthy Okanagan businessman, he smoked funny cigarettes, liked to take his clothes  off and didn't wash very often.  Obviously if anyone knew about  "the Revolution" he would.  "Tell me Raul." (he called  himself Raul pronounced Raool.  His real name was Chuck but he  was trying to forget his old name  along with the fact that he played  football in high school.) "When  the revolution comes what's it  going to be like?''  "Far out man" (he was an  English Major), "I mean like  out of sight, a whole new trip,  I mean like the whole number,  like barricades and like revelations like can you dig it? "  Ten years later that prophetic  vision of "the Revolution" remains with me in all its pristine  clarity. It wasn't quite like Raul  said. It didn't take two years,  it didn't take five. There were no  barricades and no revelations. It  was going on around us at the  time and we didn't recognize it.  The world is different than it  was ten years ago, its upside  down in many ways but when  "the Revolution" came and went  it was not what we had expected.  I just got up one morning and  realized that "the Revolution"  had come.  Even now, ten years later, in  staid early middle age I see the  wreckage'of "the Revolution" in.  the strangest, most unexpected  places.. The other day I had  coffee with a fellow and his wife  who were products, one might  even say children of "the Revolution". There he sat, a youthful,  handsome, physically fit fifty-  three year old man on his way to  work in a peasant shirt and dark  tan. This man, believe it or not,  took his wife out to breakfast  every morning, or I should say  they took one another out to  breakfast (they were very liberated) so they could talk to one  another. Sometimes they spend  two or more hours at their meal,  actually talking to one another.  Now according to sociologists  the average .. North... American  couple spend about twenty-eight  minutes a week talking at, not  to, each other and sixty percent  of that "talk" is giving directions  or orders. Here were a middle  aged man and his wife who had  a standing "date" for breakfast  so they could talk.  What, you ask, could an old  married couple possibly find to  talk about for all that time? Well,  they talked about their Yoga  classes, their squash game, their  jogging program, their latest  "encounter" group, how they  felt that day and all kinds of  other things. They spent a great  deal of time talking about things  that you might call "personal  development". They talked  about personal freedom, individual integrity and growing.  What's revolutionary about a  man talking to his wife? The  thing that struck me as unique  was that the things they shared  and talked about and did together  and separately were products  of a new consciousness that has  developed in the last ten years.  Ten years ago this scene would  not have been played out. It  was "revolutionary".  Although we didn't recognize  it at the time, what "the Revolution" was all about was per-  Condnued on Page 3  ^SSSSSSS@SS^SSSSgsss&SSSSSSS& MEMORIES by William Dalziel *&'&*&.<&*^^  >�� S_  So on I went up past the Slack j��  Wi' steps that never/altered 3��  S  Igaeda walk the ither night  That I of times gaed afore  But this time it was different  Ijist opened memoires' door.  The roads I gaed I mind them a'  The scenes werejist the same  It was sic a marvelous thing  Tae gang ower them a' again.  I climbed the Hareshaw Hill wi ease  And wonderful for me  I gazed o 'er maist o' Ayrshire  Tae auldAyr and even the sea  Idawnnered on doon Monkshead Glen  Till Inches cam' in view  Then turned my steps the Glenbuck way  Tae meet auldfriends anew.  Wi' some I walked richt up the road  And then went ower the hill  We stood and stared at the Rowan tree  In its beauty floorin' still.  The Fitba' Park next ta 'en my e 'e  A' ready for the game  It was easy then tae make a guess  That the *Cherries' were at home  It seemed my journey here was done  Among the weel kenned faces.  But firmly I had resolved  Tae visit other places.  Thinking quietly tae ma' sel  The auld place had nevered altered.  Afore gawn oot o' sight I thought-  I wid take anither look  Tae inplant the scene before me  Forever in memories book.  Then on I stepped for Martyrland  Tae the grave of bold John Brown  Whae gied his life for his beliefs  And sleeps 'neath thistle down.  Next in turn was auld Priest Hill  As I made for the Stra 'ven Road  And now for hame I quicker stepped,  And lighter wis my load.  I reached my wee bit but and ben  And opened up the door  The suddenly I realized  I'd walk that way no more.  I don't regret I've reached the stage  Where memories hold sway  But hope som ithers still enjoy  The walks I gaed that day.  Forever in my mind they 'll be  Till trumpets sound the rally.  But oh what joy if we meet again  Across auld death's dark valley.  :���:��� * Prominent junior soccer team ofthe twenties  ^*K555*:?:*:*:*K*W*K����* and thirties called tV Glenbuck Cherrypickers. ;.:_K;a.:55��*M��ft:4:���� Coast News, August 16,1977.  UHfcJ^"Ffr*  ��$&*'**!  GIBSONS WORLDS  LARGEST  DOGFISH   DERBY  Saturday August 20,1977  Cyeri|Oiie is welcome  KIDS: DON'T MISS IT!!  RELIC (Robert Clothier) our weigh-mas ter will be on hand ail day  to weigh your catch!!  1st PRIZE $1000.00  2nd PRIZE $200.00  3rd PRIZE $100.00  OTHER  DONATED  PRIZES  HIDDEN  WEIGHT  PRIZES  Condoned from Page 2  sonal freedom. The revolutions  for religious freedom had been  played out centuries ago, the  revolution for economic freedom  had been fought with more or  less success, the revolutions for  political freedom have been won  with greater or lesser success at  least in this part of the world and  now the revolution for personal  freedom is drawing to a close,  for some people successfully for  others,' unsuccessfully. Many  people didn't recognize it and  didn't want it but for those who  did the world has changed for  the better because of it. .  Having lived through this  revolution I suspect that all revolutions are the same in that they,  represent different things to  different people. Right now  we're engaged in the less dramatic but nevertheless essential  task of cleaning up the excesses  of the revolution. Overly liberal  approaches to criminality,  sexuality, drug abuse and so on  are being restructured to fit with  the post-revolutionary era. As  for Raul, (its been Chuck for  years now) his revolution came  but he didn't recognize it. I'm  sure he's not the only car dealer  in Vancouver who smokes funny  cigarettes, likes to take his  clothes off in public and is his  own Guru. Ten years ago he  would have been labelled an  eccentric for his lifestyle, today  he's just another citizen and  that's what "the Revolution" was  all about.  LETTERS to the  Matthews criticized  Editor:  I was not a little surprised and  dismayed to observe crass misuse  ofthe English language in George  Matthews' column, SUngs and  Arrows, in the Sunshine Coast  News of August 9, 1977. Surely  it was not necessary for George to  demean the English language  'because he was writing of life  in a logging camp.  "Me" can only serve as the  subject of a sentence in' the way  I have just used it. Under any  normal circumstances it has to be  the object. For a subject, "I"  (or "we") is necessary. It simply  is not correct to write or say  something such as, "Me have  read the newspaper", or, "Give  the newspaper to I".  The fact that such abuse of  the English language as appears  in George's first sentence, "...me  and "the kid" were setting  chokers..." is by no means uncommon and in no way mitigates this ugly flaw. Perhaps  the best known example of this  disregard for correct usage is in  the popular song, "Beth" by'  a group called Kiss, "me and die  boys..." Well. whatever, it was  they were doing, "the boys and  . I" is the required phrase.  It is to be regretted that  popular songs are sometimes  replete with such examples of  incorrect English, an obviously  unsalutary influence on young  people. I think that the readers  of the Sunshine Coast News have  come to expect a high standard  of English in this newspaper,  and I trust that such blatant  abuse of the language will not  be permitted again to stain its  pages.  Allan J. Crane  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop   off  your   Coast   News  Classifieds at Campbell's Family  Shoes ft Leather Goods in downtown Sechelt. It's convenient!  MftfWWWWWtfWWWW  EDITOR  Development  Editor:  The federal and provincial  governments plan to spend from  $70 to $110 million dollars to  create jobs in B.C. over the next  four years. The only catch is that  it doesn't apply to our area. -The  Regional -Development Incentive  Act will be administered by the  Department of Regional Economic Expansion. It will provide  incentive grants and loan guarantees for manufacturing and processing industries. It could apply  to facilities with as little as $5  thousand dollars capital and five  new employees.  It sounds like a good idea,  except that almost all of the new  riding of Comox-Powell River,  except for the extreme northern  mainland portion are excluded  from the program.  Richard von Fuchs  More letters on Page 13:  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  Get your tickets now   $2.00 PER ROD EnTRy FEE  TICKETS AVAILABLE AT  RETAIL OUTLETS  THROUGHOUT   GIBSONS  Dogfish Cookbooks to the first 50 Entrants at the Weigh-in  Station - courtesy of Fawkes Books & Stationery, Sunnycrest  Centre, Gibsons.  MAPS, TICKETS & DERBY INFORMATION AVAILABLE  AT THE GIBSONS TOURIST INFORMATION BOOTH,  BESIDE SUNNYCREST PLAZA..  GET YOUR DERBY T-SHIRTS AT:  Richard's  mens   wear  SUNNYCREST MALL STORE.  >+rr?r.  ean  GIBSONS    VILLAGE  Facts About  FUNERALS  ��� The local funeral home  charges no fee for pre-arranging  |and recording your funeral Instructions. Those who have  (already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, bat prefer arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pie-Arrangement Plan.  ��� The local funeral home  {offers all types of services,  Funeral or Memorial, at moderate cost.  ��� The local funeral home  will arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  In other localities.  ��� At time of bereavement,  [your first call should be to the  local funeral home, no matter  what type of arrangements yon  prefer.  for further information  write or phone:  D. A. Devlin  owner-manager  Devlin Funeral Home  1665 Seaview Rd.,  Gibsons      886-9551  MAKE  SALMON  HAPPY  CATCH A006FISH  Sponsored by  Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  Dog-fish  Derby  Rules  CK..  ��l  Pt.  'crone.  WW**  QtUMl  HOUlE  ���V0^  a  611  ��.���� m,  BSUSM  T&LHNO  litem  1. Derby Boundaries.  a. Southwest from a line between  MCNab Creek  & Elkins  Point.  b. West from a line between  Halkett Point &Hood Point.  c.North from a line between  Roberts Creek and Cape Roger  Curtis.  2. The Derby shall begin one  hour before sunrise on Aug.  20th. 1977 and will be over exactly 7.00 p.m. on Saturday,  Aug. 20th, 1977.  3. Each Derby participant, upon  purchase of his Registration  Form, must agree to abide by  all Derby rules. Failure to  observe any rule will result in  the discqualification of everyone  in the boat.  4. Each registered Derby participant must fish with only  one  .rod and reel per registration.  No "Commercial Methods"  maybe used.  5. Persons not registered in  the Derby are welcome to accompany any registered fisherman  but they may not fish from the  same boat as the registered  fisherman.  6. All fish entered must have  been caught wthin the Official  Derby Boundaries.  7. All Derby participants must  carry and display their registration and must present it when  weighing in a fish.  8. No registration will be sold  after 10.00 a.m., Saturday,  Aug. 20th. 1977.  9. The decision of the judges is  final. In the event of any tie the  first fish weighed in will be  declared the winner.  10. Derby Weigh-in will be in  Gibsons Harbour from 7.00 a.m.  to 7.00 p.m. 4.  Coast News, August 16,1977  THE VIEW FROM FINNING  TRACTOR  A couple of months back, I  was driving with a friend through  the industrial jungle that has  flourished in the upper False  Creek area around Main Street  since much further back than my  memories reach. As we tooled  through this unpretty conglomeration of warehouses, factories, and storage-yards, we happened to pass the Finning Tractor  complex, ��t several-block sprawl  of buildings and assorted heavy-  equipment. The latter ranged  from the inevitable tractors to  new-fangled log-loading devices  of types I'd never seen before outside of ads. All were painted,  however, that same, familiar,  lurid yellow. "Ever tell you I  used to work for them?" I asked  my friend.  "Don't think so," he replied  without much interest. "When  the hell was that?"  "Oh, about twenty-eight years  back," I said with a wince of  disbelief that it had actually been  that long. But there is no conning  the calendar and it was in the  chilly winter of 1948-49, that I  offered my dubious services to  Finning. The company was much  smaller then and was located in  a very long, narrow structure  that jutted out into the wasteland of the False Creek Flats, at  right angles to Station Street and  close to the Great Northern train  depot. I'd secured the job  through the Unemployment Insurance which performed that .  function in those days. The benefits   then   were   so   abyssmally  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  small, I was glad to get back to  work. The feeling of gladness  did not last for long.  I was . hired for a six-month  probationary-period and put to  work in 'the warehouse. It involved a fair amount of lifting and  shifting but I was young and  skookum. The labour as such,  didn't bother me. It was the  characters I had to work under.  The two regular warehousemen  and my'; direct bosses, were a  couple of cynical, ill-natured  bastards with little patience and  less humour. They got on my  case from almost the first day and  rode me unmercifully. In all  truth, I was probably a bit slow on  the uptake but I wasn't lazy. This  cut no ice with them and they  ordered me around like a dog. I  couldn't afford to quit so I suffered their abuse in silence. I  can see their sneering faces  and hear their sarcastic voices  to this day.  Had I been forced solely to  work with the scornful warehousemen, I couldn't possibly  have stuck Finning for long. Fortunately, I was delegated to  spend at least half my time in the  Receiving Department away from  my tormentors. The 'department' consisted of one man, a  congenial fellow called Roy with  whom I got along much better.  He was a slight, blonde youth  with - thank God! - a. sense of  humour. The job involved mainly  signing   for  and   dealing   with,  AUGUST 31st  JIM NABORS  Dinner at Grouse Nest  Leave Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  CONTINENTAL  TRAVEL  TRAIL BAY MALL  Reservations: phone 885-3277  $19.50  All Inclusive  ���������_.���-���-���-"-'  RESTAURANT  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons 886-8015  Featuring the finest in  Cantonese and Western Cuisine  SPECIAL GROUP DINNERS  OF CHINESE FOOD  Open 4:30 -10:00 p.m.  Closed Wednesday  DINE    IN    OR   TAKE   OUT  the various parts that were delivered by truck to a bay on the  north side ofthe building. About  two-hundred feet distant and  directly parallel to Finning Tractor, was a Chinese wholesale  vegetable warehouse of similar  construction. Against the warehouse, lay a large barrel on its  side. The first morning I worked  with him, Roy pointed this out  to me. "Keep an eye on that  barrel," he advised cryptically.  I had no idea what in hell he  meant but every so often, I threw  a glance at the enigmatic cask  through the open bay door. Suddenly to my astonishment, the  barrel moved slightly and something black began to emerge  from the hidden open end. It  was like watching the first Martian extruding from its cylinder  in H.G. Well's War of the  Worlds. I gazed goggle-eyed as  a human hermit-crab crawled  free from his wooden shell and  rose shakily to his feet. He was  a small wino of indeterminate  age or race, unbelievably hairy,  ragged and scrofulous. The  grubby apparition relieved himself casually against the wall,  stretched, scratched and shuffled  off towards Station Street to commence his unimaginable day. I'd  never seen anything remotely  like it in my life and I stood there  in something akin to a state of  shock. Roy nudged me, chuckling  at my amazement. "He lives  there," he informed delightedly.  "That's his goddamn home!"  That was my introduction to  the rubby-dubs of the False  Creek Flats. Thereafter, I became as inveterate a wino-watch-  er as Roy. The barrel-man repeated his performance almost on  cue for about a week. Then one  morning, we looked out and the  barrel was gone along with its  occupant. Perhaps the city health  department had got wind of it.  Or maybe the barrel-dweller had  simply rolled his quarters away  to a more-secluded location. It  was a mystery we were never  to solve.  The barrel-man had vanished  &.-.���* h .' %  Have some  news i  The Coast News welcomes  social, church and entertainment news for clubs, lodges,  hospital groups and service  clubs.  Remember the deadline for  press releases and classifieds  is SATURDAY NOON. Mail  items to P. O. Box 460.  Gibsons, VON 1VO.  but the area still crawled with  his bretheren. They seemed to  regard the flats as their personal  back-yard. We used to watch  them grubbing about for bottles  and scrap metal which they could  flog for a few cents to the Main  Street junk-dealers. When they'd  scrounged enough for a few cans  of Sterno, several of them would  head out across the barren flats  in a grimy procession. Soon, far  in the distance, you could see a  thin plume of smoke rising as  they lit their ritual fire. When I  asked Roy what they were doing,  he said they were heating.the  Sterno, straining it through a  sock and drinking the resultant  concoction. The thought of Sterno or anything else strained  through a wino's sock still makes  me gag.  1 never regarded the rubby-  dubs as much more than a source  of entertainment until one day  when I was walking out to Main  Street to catch the bus. My route  took me past an incredibly rundown flophouse, long since fallen  prey to the wreckers. I was  almost level with the door when a  wino came pitching crazily down  the narrow staircase and landed  in a huddle at my feet. He lay  there like a broken doll in a tattered overcoat with white fluid  drooling from the corner of his  mouth. His stubbled face, relaxed in unconsciousness or  death, wore an expression of utter  incredulity. I hurried past him,  too craven to get involved but  from then on, 1 looked on the  winos with more compassion.  They had sunk about as far as  it is possible to sink but somewhere underneath it all, they  were still human beings.  My sessions in the Receiving  Department were pleasant  enough but always soured by the  knowledge that I must inevitably  return to the demeaning abuse  of the warehousemen. I decided  to get another job and by faking  a back injury, managed to wangle  two weeks off with pay. I hung  about downtown like a tourist  but was unable to locate any  other employment. When my  illicit holiday was up, I returned  disgruntledly to Finning. It was  better than starving.  Roy went on vacation (in his  case, legally-entitled) and I was  .put temporarily in his place) e\  o.  Twilight theatre  Windsor  much more than just plywood  i  TRUCKLOAD SALE  OF CEDAR  ^  KILN DRIED SHORTS  1x6 Select Vee Joint  Tight Knotted  1x4 Select Vee Joint  Tight Knotted  3'-6'  3'-6'  1x4 Clear Vee Joint       3'-6'  [SAVE 50% on the cost of  CEDAR PANELLING  *'' I/WindsorPlywood  Gibsons  886-9221  INI PlYWOM PftMl  Two differing comedy films are  on view at the Twilight this week.  The first sees an all-star cast in  Murder by Death, an original  screenplay by the phenomenally  successful writer of comedies,  Neil Simon. The film is a spoof  on the detective story genre and  mystery buffs and movie fans  alike should have a merry time  with this film. The all-star cast  boast three Oscar winners. Each  of the sleuths in the film is based  on a famous fictitional detective.  No one will have any trouble  in recognizing David Niven and  Maggie Smith as the Thin Man  and his lady; Peter Sellers is  seen spoofing Charlie Chan;  Peter Falk does an excellent  Bogart imitation as Sam Spade;  James Coco is seen as the effete  Hercule Poirot; and Elsa Lan-  chester as Miss Marple, another  Agatha Christie detective.  Added to this all-star roll of  sleuths is Alec Guiness as a  wacky blind butler, Nancy Walker  as a deaf and dumb and equally  wacky maid-cook, and Estelle  Winwood as an invalid nurse.  Truman Capote makes his acting  debut as a millionaire eccentric  who invites the group to solve  a murder which hasn't been committed.  The film, a real audience  pleaser, will play the Twilight  Theatre Wednesday through  Saturday, August 17th -20th.  The second film of the week,  The Confessions of a Driving  Instructor, is one of those saucily  irreverent comedies that the British studios turn out seemingly  with little effort. It will run Sunday through Tuesday, August  21st to 23rd. For those who  like light-hearted antics with a  dash of spice, this one will make  light-hearted summer-time  viewing.  Fantasies on display  at the Estuary  " wasn't-at'all averse to this'sijrfg  it kept me out of the warehouse.  Down-fall, however, was just  around the corner. Apparently,  some light-fingered lad in the  Shipping Department had been  pilfering Timken bearings from  the shelves and selling them as  a sideline. It was inventory-time  and when the stock was checked,  the missing items were discovered. Since I had signed for  some of them, I was blamed. The  personnel-manager summoned  me to his office. "I don't think  you're cut out for this sort of  work, Trower," he said sadly as  he handed me my walking  papers. I didn't really think I  was cut out for it either. My  brother Chris had just returned  from a logging-camp and when he  hired-out again, I went along with  him. So much for trying to  amount to something.  by Joan Warn  Pauline Lawson's glowing and  detailed fantasies are finely  executed in. colour and gold leaf  with delicate paintbrushes f The  little surreal images that weave  from Pauline's imagination work  themselves into the spaces and  nooks of her.colourful dreamlike  paintings...popping out in sails,  flowing in watery fish forms,  blowing in tasseled curtains on  the wind. The miniatures now  showing at The Estuary, Gower  Point, are developed from musings and doodlings like those of  her larger works, but being very  small, they draw the viewer to  look at them closely as at a small  watch. They even resemble  watches in that they hang from  time-piece fobs.  Pauline's work, she says, has  been influenced by middle eastern art, the traditional Persian  illuminated paintings with their  intense flat colours and lavish  use of gold leaf, and by the filigree of their complicated archi  tecture.    She has also  and studied the lively  admired  work of  L_  Bear  Marian Engel  McClelland & Stewart-  Bantam Ltd.  This is the recent novel where  the heroine takes a bear for a  lover. It's already a bestseller,  it's won the Governor-General's  Award, and it reads like the  script for the major motion picture that it will undoubtedly  become. Do you think you can  bear it?  A wistful middleaged woman  named Lou is working as a provincial government research  assistant. She leads a dull,  empty, loveless life, shuffling  cards and maps, burrowing into  "...wooden filing cabinets and  very old, brown photographs of  unlikely people." Once a week  she has a discreet liason with the  director on top of her desk,  but somehow this doesn't seem to  be fulfilling. Then the government inherits a remote homestead on an island, and Lou is  sent to catalogue the estate.  Part of the estate, chained up to  a shed in the back, is an old,  large, smelly, brown ursus arctos.  He eats dogfood. All the neighbours like him.  It would be easy to dismiss  this book as a sensational pornographic tale it's certainly explicit  enough even by contemporary  standards to merit that description, and as such, will undoubtedly gain a large audience. But the  book operates, I think, on a  deeper and more satisfying level.  It participates in the extension of  a very old myth - that of Beauty  and the Beast, and in this capacity it achieves a certain timeless  quality that will speak it its readers in words of distant racial  memories. Tersely well-written,  it avoids being preposterous.  In some ways understated, it  elicits a fondness that is hard to  deny.     I'ts nearly excruciating  1  Faustmann 3  J5  senses five."  All Gully Jimsom wants to do  is get the time, the money, and  a place where he can do a 'nice  bit of work*.    He keeps seeing  things  like the  resurrection  of  Lazarus, or the entire creation  myth come  dancing by in his  head.   Enormous whales wink at  undulating feet, the colours of  the ocean stretch up to meet the  whirring sky in his mind, he gets  lost inside sunsets, and yet he  must wrap himself in newspapers  just to keep warm, and can only  occasionally   afford   things   like  paints and brushes.    But Gully  doesn't give a damn.    He gets  angry but he doesn't let it get  him down.    He'll sell furniture  out of a millionaire patron's flat,  or    subscriptions    to    spurious  organizations, or even allegedly  naughty postcards ("Excuse me,  sir,   but  are  you  interested  in  art?...In  plain  envelope?)     He  lives his life  and  lets  no one '  turn his volume down.  Taken away in an ambulance,  he speaks his final tribute to a  nun. "It's dangerous for you to  talk, you're very seriously ill,"  she says. "Not so seriously as  you're well. How you don't  enjoy life, mother. 1 should laugh  all round my neck at this minute  if my shirt wasn't a bit on the  tight side.' it would be better for  you to pray.' 'Same thing,  mother,' A fine book of colour  and words, where laughter can  be prayer.  Raincoast Chronicles #7  Howard White, Ed.  Raincoast Historical Society  The seventh issue of The  Raincoast Chronicles, just recently published, seems to have  succeeded largely in continuing  the tradition of good stories,  excellent old photographs and  memorable reminiscences about  the west coast of Canada.    An  .Peter Bruegel,  a  17th Century   the way this book succeeds with  earlier   column  li.iiiMh  Netherlands painter- whose  brightly costumed figures move  and twist into every corner of  his compositions. She enjoys  their use of space, and space is  what she herself is concerned  with in developing her designs.  Where, in Britain, her paintings  and drawings used to be of  human figures, since her arrival  in Canada they have now turned  to other images called up from  thought. She feels that these  newest miniatures grow from her  recent experiences during a  trip to Europe where she was  captivated by windows, their  decorativeness or with their  little views seen from the outside-  looking-in.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop   off  your   Coast   News  Classifieds at Campbell's Family  Shoes ft Leather Goods In downtown Sechelt. It's convenient!  WWWWWWWWWWWWfli  such ah impossible plot!  it's almost unbearable.  Intact,  The Hone's Mouth  JoyceCary  Penguin Books  The erratic life and times of  Gulley Jimson, the unrecognized  painter whose dreams are even  larger    than    his    second-hand  overcoat, this book is a wandering, unstoppable journey into the  heart  of  artistic   temperament.  Poor old Gully, in his sixties and  just   out   of  gaol,   keeps   telephoning   his  former   patron   to  threaten   him,   keeps   trying   to  steal a painting from his first  wife, and is always looking for  some  nice  dilapidated  wall  on  which he can spread the obsessive colours of his imagination.  His is a world of borrowed shillings, barmaids got in the family  way,   and   intense   visions   like  those of Wm. Blake.    "How do  you know but every bird that cuts  the  airy  way/  Is  an  immense  world of delight closed by your  Come  Dance  to the music of  RUSS CLARK  FRIDAY NIGHT  from  9p.m. - 1a.m.  ssa a/na  8:00 p.m.  Warning: Some coarse       Wed., Thur., Fri., Sat  language.  August 17,18,19, 20.  /Mfl?A<��*rfig/\drm fedoubk clutcher starts  likes it automatic.  Restricted  Warning: Some sex and  suggestive dialogue.  8:00 p.m.  Sun., Mon., Tue.  August 21, 22, 23.  ,i(m.���tn,s v*v?t.  also on the subject ofthe Chronicles, gave readers a taste, of the  contents in this particular issue:  the stories about the provisional  navy during W.W. II, the firsthand account of the voyage of  the St. Roch, the fine drawings  in the continuing strip called  "Now You're Logging", and an  evocative biographical sketch  of Roderick Haig-Brown, that  careful past master of British  Columbian prose.  As a unique, lively and readable event, The Raincoast Chronicles has become in the few years  of its existence the most potent  celebration of our region. For  anyone who feels at home here,  or would care to feel at home  between the tireless, watching  mountains and the restless, waiting sea, this is a book that will  serve to cap your pleasure. How  fortunate for those who love  this place to have a book that  reflects so caringly our affection.  Few other parts of Canada can  be so graced as we are by this  work.  Bank helps  In the. three months ended  June 30tli last, the first quarter  of its current fiscal year, the.  Federal Business Development  Bank authorized 724 loans for  $29,274,000 to businesses in  British Columbia. This was an  increase of 12% in number and  8% in amount over the same  period a year ago when the bank  approved 646 loans for a total  amount of $27,199,000. At June  30th, FBDB had $446,417,000  outstanding in loans, investments, and guarantees to 9,043  customers in British Columbia.  FBDB, a Crown corporation,  assists the growth and creation  of small and medium size business enterprises across Canada  by providing them with financial  assistance and management services.  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  ���^MUSIC WEAVERS^-  used  Records , Pocket Books,  Guitars  &  Musical Accessories  __     Lower Gibsons  ^ 886-9737  \ &s��  CBC Radio  4co^  by Maryanne West  A portrait of the Queen Charlotte Islands and some of the  people who live there can be  heard., on Between Ourselves,  Saturday, 9:05 p.m.  A new series begins on Sunday  at 4:05 p.m. in which Andrew  Marshall talks with celebrated  musicians and plays some of their  music. This week's guest is the  well known violinist and conductor, Pinchas Zukerman.  Special Occasion, Sunday 5:05  p.m. explores the roots of Black  Music, the development of African rhythms to the music forms  of jazz, blue reggae, gospel  reggae, rock 'n' roll and modern  pop music. The programme  illustrates many of the forms of  African music from Cora, the  sound of the northern peoples  bordering the Sahara to the  ballads ofthe Zulu people.  Northern Showcase, Sunday  9:05 p.m. gives southerners a  chance to look the other way - the  view from the North.  Wednesday August 17  Afternoon Theatre: 2:04 p.m.  Little Evenings by Diana Morgan,  comedy.  The Elton John Stoiyt 8:04 p.m.  The Bitch is Back, part I.  90 Minutes with a Bullet: 8:30  p.m. Ottawa group of the sixties,  Three's a Crowd which included  David Wiffen, Brack Cockburn  and Colleen Peterson.  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m. Try  to Remember, music of Kurt  Weill.  Nightcap: 1120 p.m. Sounds and  Silences, Part III.  Thursday August 18  My Mnsic: 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Playhouse: 8:04 p.m. The Chase  by   Harry   Junkin-   conclusion,  Revelation.  Jazz Radio Canada: 8:30 p.m.  Part I, Profile of Mel Tonne.  Part II, The Tenor Saxophone,  Coleman Hawkins, Lester Young.  Mostly Musk: 10:20 p.m. Try  to Remember, the sound of the  swing bands.  Nightcap:     11:20 p.m.  Sounds  and Silences, Part IV.  Friday August 19  Souvenirs: 2:04 p.m. From Cape  Breton, Gus Butts.  Danny's Mnsic:   8:04 p.m. CBC  broadcast recordings.  Country Road:  8:30 p.m. White-  river  Bluegrass   Band.      Audie  Henry - Upcoming.  Mostly Music:   10:20 p.m.    Try  to  Remember   -  glee 'club  favourites.  Nightcap: 11:20p.m. Sounds and  Silences, Part V.  Canning equipment  has improved seals  The long, hot summer  Saturday August 20  Farce d'Ete: 11:30 a.m. Monty  Python's Flying Circus.  Quirks and Quarks: 12:10 p.m.  Science Magazine, Synethesia;  Time Capsule; split brain research; Quasars.  Opera by Request:     2:04 p.m.  Dialogue of the  Carmelites  by  Poulenc   requested   by   Charles  Slade, Vancouver.  Listen to the Music:   5:05 p.m.  John A vision reminisces.        '  Between Ourselves:    9:05 p.m.  Queen   Charlotte   Islands   produced by Murray Hanna.  Anthology:    10:05 p.m. Morley  Calloghan.     Short  story  Fresh  Disasters   by   David   L.   Stein.  Poetry by Miriam Waddington.  Mnsic from the Shows:     11:05  p.m. Broadway's Golden Years,  Partll.  Sunday August 21  Voice of the Pioneer:   8:40 a.m.  The   thrill ��� of  flying   with   Air  Canada    pilot,    retired,    Frank  Smith.  Music     Makers     International:.  4:05    p.m.    Andrew    Marshall  talks with Pinchas Zukerman.  Special Occasion: 5:05 p.m. The  Roots of Black Music.  Music de Chez Nous:   7:05 p.m.  Trio Laval de Quebec, Beethoven,  Ravel, Mendelssohn.  Northern Showcase:    9:05 p.m.  The View from the North.  Monday August 22  Crime Serial: 2:04 p.m. Inspector  West at Bay by John Creasey,  Parti.  Pick of the Goons:    8:04 p.m.  Napoleon's Piano.  Gold Rash:  8:30 p.m. Interview  with Joan Aramatrading.   Queen  in concert.  Mostly    Music:        10:20   p.m.  Evenings  in   the   Orchestra,   a  series of dramatized conversations between Berlioz and members of a provicial opera house  orchestra.     Tonight  introduces  members ofthe orchestra.  Nightcap:       11:20   p.m.   Actor  Burgess   Meredith   in   conversation.      Beginning   of  nightly  readings from The Wierd World  of Wes Beattie by John Harris.  Tuesday August 23  My Word: 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Frank  Mulr:     8:04   p.m.   BBC  comedy.  Touch the Earth: 8:30 p.m.  Myrna Lorrie and Clark Brown.  Children's ghost stories.  Mostly Musk: 10:20, p.m. Evenings with the Orhcestra - tenors.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m. The art  and mythology of Canada's  native people.  Consumers who last year had  difficulty with faulty home canning closures shouldn't experience that problem this season,  says Ann Thomassen, Food Consultant with the Food Advisory  Division of Agriculture Canada.  The division has been involved  in research which has lead to  new standards for metal and  plastic jar lids used in home  canning of food. The specifications, now in effect should  offer home canners a standard of  quality. Reference to the performance standard, should be  marked on the package, along  with instructions on preparation  and use of the lids.  "Consumers were complaining  that some closures either failed  to give airtight seals or the seals  let go during storage." To discover which closures were faulty,  the Food Advisory Division tested  each brand of home canning  closure available on the Canadian  market. They tested pint and  quart jars, using the open kettle,  boiling water bath and pressure  canner methods. "We tried to  cover all the conditions which  might occur in home canning.''  Ms. Thomassen and a summer  student with the division were  involved in testing for nearly a  month during the summer of  1976. Two dozen of each brand  of closures were tested and  examined for an intact seal after  one day, two weeks and four  weeks.  The standards of performance  were issued by the Canadian  Government Specifications  Board after the testing and as  a result some lids are no longer  available on the market. Representatives of both the manufacturers and government met  to set the standards.  Ms. Thomassen notes that  testing of the closures will be  ongoing and the Food Advisory >  Division will continue to be involved. The Product Safety  Branch of Consumer and Corporate Affairs will ite enforcing  compliance with the standards.  A few weeks ago we ran a picture of Flume Creek  at the junction of Flume Road and Highway 101  as part of our Guess Where contest. Dramatic  evidence of our long hot summer is afforded by  this view of the same waterfall taken last week.  It is reported that several wells have gone dry  in the area.  ***** ********** * **��������*��**������*����* ***  pF^ Ellingham 's  ^   Astrology  ***********************************  Coast News, August 16,1977.  5.  Fishing Charter  Special  Week commencing August 16th.  General Notes: Jupiter is about  to enter the sign of Cancer and  remain there for roughly a year.  Consequently, we can expect  opportunity and change in areas  of our lives which may have become stagnant. This planet's  change of location is often a  pleasant boost for everyone. The  hotel and catering industry particularly enjoys better business  when Jupiter transists Cancer.  Let's hope so.  This week starts out rather  jittery with much restlessness,  petty worries, and general muddles. Luckily, Mars and Saturn  are helpfully aligned, restoring  a sense of stability and indicating  an excellent time for getting  things started.  Babies born at the beginning of  this week should be encouraged  (no joking) to digest their food  properly whilst weekend newcomers are likely to be practical,  realistic, and a littie eccentric.  Good luck, kids.  ARIES: (March21 -Apia 19)  Act on all messages deliberately. Opportunities to improve  domestic conditions on a long-  term basis are due soon. A shaky  start at work for those employed.  TAURUS (April 20 ��� May 20)  Practical cash-making ideas  begin to crystallize. Expect to  -feel much more broadminded in  the next few months. A social  . event could be more of a worry  than a pleasure.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  Despite restless home conditions, an excellent week for consolidating small, personal matters. Fresh financial opportunities appear soon. Social  life swings again.  CANCER (June 22 ��� July 22)  Twelve months of opportunities  are coming in thick and fast.  Grab them while you can, Cancer,  because it's your turn. Messages, phone calls, and visits are  confusing this week.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Another good week for seeking  the assistance of friends to promote   plans.      Don't  be   side  tracked by petty money worries  that can be dealt with later.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  Early week worries should  dissipate as your behind-the-  scenes efforts are finally recognized and acclaimed. Expect  many changes to fulfill your  dearest hopes and wishes during  the next twelve months.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  Don't ignore startling dreams  experienced at this time. They  are simply trying to direct you  towards the best alternatives.  Friends now begin to respect  your more positive attitudes.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 - Nov. 22)  Your status receives an extra  boost but friends are still nervously waiting for straight-forward commitments and decisions.  A deeper interest in personal  skills, knowledge, and long distance travel will soon be felt.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov 23 - Dec 21)  A temporary muddle concerning your reputation may take a  few days to sort out. The direct  approach proves to be favorable.  .Expect benefits through insurance or joint finances during  the next 12 months.  CAPRICORN (Dec 22 ��� Jan 19)  Relationships are going to  improve steadily during the  next few months but don't jeopardize your recently earned  respect by preaching your views  and beliefs. This is a great week  for sheer hard work and finishing  off overdue projects. Get to it.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 ��� Feb. 18)  Somebody else's financial  mess could take up much of your  time and place you in an unexpected embarrassing situation.  Straight talking seems to be the  solution. Better employment  ' opportunities and improved  health coming up soon, Aquarius.  PISCES (Feb. 19 ��� Mar. 20)  Those close to you could haye  a very confusing week and, once  again, your beloved Piscean  sympathy is drawn upon for  support. Creativity, children,  romance, and speculation are  sources of enjoyment about to be  experienced in the months ahead.  $60 per day  for 2 people  Capacity 6 people  gas & bait  additional  Skipper & Guide  Craig Goodman  883-2343  Garden Bay, B.C.  MICK ALVARO  BULLDOZING  ��� Stump Disposal  Land Clearing  Road Building  HOURLY RATE or CONTRACT  886-9803  MmicWeaver opens  r  SUNSHINE  AUTO & INDUSTRIAL PARTS LTD.  WHARF RD., P.O. BOX 10  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  885-2296  -2297  A  U.A.P.  Associate  One of the intriguingly individualistic shops recendy opened in  the Harbour area of Gibsons is  the Music Weavers, on the site  of what used to be Cozy Corner  Cameras, beside the bus depot.  The proprietor is Shelley Thompson, a Vancouver-born young  lady embarked on her first  business venture.  The Music Weaver deals ��� in  used books and used records,  bought and traded. If you have  a pile of old books that you're  tired of or if your record collection has reached unmanageable  proportions and you'd like a  little fresh blood in it, take your  books and records over to Shelley's and see what can be worked  out. At the present time she  is particularly anxious to increase  her stock of records.  Another aspect of the Music  Weavers is that the store will  sell musical instruments on consignment. If you have a flute or  a guitar or what-have-you, the  Music Weaver will look after it  and sell it for you.  Also   stocked   at   the   Music  Weaver are guitars and guitar  strings and harmonicas. Oh yes,  and it's also a pleasant place to  drop in and sit awhile to listen  to a little music if you're in the  Harbour area and would like to  relax. The Music Weaver, just  opened beside the bus depot,  awaits your pleasure.  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  Serving your needs with:  Brake Shoes - Brake Line - Front End  Parts - Exhaust Systems - Clutches -  Starters - Water Pumps - Proto &  Westward Tools - Fan Belts - Rad  Hoses - Turtle Wax - Seat Covers -  S   Floor Mats -Spark Plugs - Oil Filters -  ^   Air Filters.^;.....  COME IN AND BROWSE  Oil  Spouts  Filter  Wrenches  30W  $2.95 ea  ���2.19  99c  ea.  Cft.  Prices in effect while stock lasts.  Take the Bus  Only 25* each way  ***********������**����**����**����*****��***********************  *  t  *  WALLY SAYS:  Smash up now  and avoid  the  Christmas  rush  QnLVCN  I AOTi C0OY IB  BB6-7199   *  t  ���*��**********************��AHMH^**��*����*��*��******^^  We handle I.C.B.C. claims.  PAMPER YOURSELF !  with the new  vinyl-cushioned  4 SOFT TOUCH'  toilet seat  -| PATTERNED  OR DECORATER  COLOURED .*  We also stock bathroom  Safety Equipment  BATH & SHOWER BENCHES  SECURITY RAILS  SAFETY GRIPS  ETC.  DON'T WAIT TO FALL... DO IT NOW!  BATHROOMS  PLUS  in the     UPTOWN PLAZA  (Next to Andy's Drive In)  GIBSONS  886-9414  Your Complete  Bathroom & Plumbing Supply  the SHOPPER'S  IS HERE  BUS  On Thursday, August 18th & Friday, August 19th the  Chamber of Commerce Sponsored  Shoppers Bus will make the first  of its regular runs.  For further information call LOUISE HUME,  Sunshine Coast Resource Society, Monday -  886-7415.  Senior Services Dept.,  Friday, 9:00 - 2:00 at  Weekly Schedule  Thursday  Friday  Pickup Route #3  PldmpRo��te#l  Pickup Route #2  Leave  Leave  Cemetery  9:50  North Rd. & Hwy 101  10:00  Leave  Joe & Lower Rd. -  9:55  Langdale  10:10  Pratt Rd.  10:35  Roberts Cr. P.O.  10:00  Hopkins  10:13  Chaster & Gower  10:40  Hall Rd. & Hwy 101  10:05  Granthams'  10:15  Gower & Pratt  10:45  JoeRd.&HwylOl  10:10  Gibsons (downtown)  10:20  Gibsons (downtown)  10:50  Sunnycrest Mall  10:20  Sunnycrest Mall ;  10:30  Sunnycrest Mall  10:55  Gibsons (downtown)  10:25  Retarn Rssrte #1  l��tanB*v*e#2  Retain Route #3  Lv. Mall 12:30 p.m.  Leave Mall 1:00 p.m.  Leave    Gibsons    (downtown)  Gibsons (downtown) 12:35 pm.  Gibsons (downtown) 1:05 pm.  12:30 pm. - Mall 12:35 pm.  Morning    Route . Reversed,  Morning     route  reversed  Morning route  reversed  ar  arriving back at North Rd. &  arriving back at Pratt & Hwy  riving  back  at  Cemetery  at  Hwy 101 at 1:00 pm.  101 at 1:20 pm.  1:05 pm. ���"���W^W^^^*.  6.  Coast News, August 16,1977  Gov't Inspected - Frozen  beef burgers  Gov't InsDected Frozen - Side  spareribs  3 lb. Pkg.  Gov't Inspected -Wiltshire  dinner  sausage  Parkay  margarine  m  lb  Gov't Inspected Fresh  pork        i  picnics  I Skippy Smooth  >, .,  *><i%UA  T  What'll ya give me? was the song in the air at the Gibsons Wildlife Club held its annual  fund-raising auction at their clubhouse off Highway 101 last weekend.  31b. Pkg.  Aylmer Fancy  *1.69  peanut butter  3 lb. Jar y    I     ivi/  Foremost  tomato juice  48 oz. Tin  Buster's\  ice cream  $9  QQ  4-Litre Family Size Pail       mm ���  \tW Wr  Kellogg's  VOU-  DELS'  j Bulk Imported Cheeses  Fresh European  \ Meats & Sausage  and a full line of  j Table Ready Foods  * DELICATESSEN  * CAFETERIA  ^ Sunnycrest Centre  Fish Talk  dog food  9=,Soz.T,ns V I    %J ^  corn flakes  by Gerry Ward  If you like a friendly, peaceful, but active fish Labeo Bicolor  or the Red-Tailed Shark is the  fish you should look at. This fellow's only drawback is that he  is scrappy with any other Red-  Tailed Shark, he will fight continually with his companions  as long as they are in sight.  These fish will not fight with any  other fish in your aquarium, and  if all the Red-Tails I have owned  are proof, they will not even  bother young live bearers.  The native habitat of these  fish is around Thailand, their  water conditions are slightly  alkaline but I have kept them in  acidic water without any harmful  effects to the fish.  The tempera  ture of the water should be 75  to 78 degrees F. They will eat  most types of live foods, plus  some vegetable matter and also  will accept dry foods, seemingly  with great relish.  Their body colour is a deep  brown to a solid mat black, the  tail and caudal base are a bright  red. The name "shark" is applied in the case of these fish,  because of their high dorsal fin.  When these fish do fight it is  usually all bluster with only some  tail slapping taking place. There  have been some recordings of  these fish spawning, but they  are few and far between. It is  believed that the breeders in  Thailand breed these fish in  outdoor ponds but little is known  on this subject.  Valu Plus - Medium  675 Gram Pkg,  Scott  Neutron  bomb seen  barbaric  From United Church of Canada:  The bizarre nature of .the debate about the awesome neutron  bomb being developed in the  United States indicates how far  some of the world's military men  have moved towards wholesale  destruction of entire nations. For  despite all the secrecy that surrounds the neutron weapon, one  fact stands out very clearly: A  number of top people in the  United States think the N-bomb  is a useful and viable military  tool.  What kind of weapon is this  neutron bomb? Its simple purpose is to wipe out human beings  while allowing the places where  they live and work to stand unharmed. The neutron bomb - a  so-called "clean" bomb - would  kill by ruining men's central  nervous systems. The form of  death that these bombs would inflict on their victims would include convulsions, intermittent  stupor, a lack of muscle coordination, with death coming  sometimes only days after the  attack.  It is to the credit of the U.S.  public that there has been a widespread outcry against the weapon. Newspaper editors have  been flooded with letters describing the neutron bomb as '  barbaric and reminiscent of the  napalm that was used during the  Vietnam war.  Yet the strangest aspect of the  whole   affair  is  that   President ;  Carter has approved development  of the new bomb.   Is it possible '  that the man who speaks about  himself   as   the   champion    of .  human rights will go ahead with  the manufacture of this horrific  new device?  One can still argue that the ;  neutron   weapon   is   no   worse ;  than   the   catastrophic   thermonuclear bombs that can wipe out'  entire    cities    within    seconds.  Hopefully, as the United States  and the Soviet  Union  move  at  snail's pace toward some form of  detente, the grisliest and deadliest of these weapons will be  banned in the fullness of time.  Why the United States is even  thinking     of     developing     yet  another horror, ^weapon for other 1  nations to, copy must remain one  of the great mysteries of 1977.  r  cheddar cheese  Sno Cap Choice - Frozen  french fries  2 lb. Pkg  Oven Fresh  raisin bread  paper towels  Twin Pack Ass't Colours  Savarin - Frozen  dinners  Chicken, Beet, Turkey,  Salsbury Steak i  Venice Bakery  crusty rolls  16oz. Loaf  Oven Fresh  Pkg.of 12  Oven Fresh  pan buns  hot bread  White or  80% Wholewheat  Pkg. of 8 l  ...............  !   Thompson Seedless  E green grapes  16 oz. Loaves  _&  ��������������������������������� m  Canada #1 Grade ���  green peppers  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������  Prices Effective: Thur., Fri., Sat.   Aug.  18,19,20.    We reserve the right to limit quantities.. Coast News, August 16,1977.  Nutrition  notes  QUESTION: I have tried making  my own yogurt with skim milk  powder, but have problems when  I use the instant skim milk powder. The non-instant is not very  readily available. Do you have  any suggestions?  ANSWER: Usually, more of the  instant milk powder must be  used. A good recipe which makes  just under 2 quarts is i 5 cups  water (135 degrees), VA cups  evaporated milk, V_ cup yogurt,  3 cups instant skim milk powder  (or 2V_ cups non-instant)  The temperature should be  cooled off to 120 degrees' F by  the time the yogurt is added. Stir  well. Pour into jars and screw on  lids. Set in a large pot filled  with water 120 degrees F. The  water should come within 1 inch  of the top of jars. Place in the  oven with the oven light turned  on. After 2 hours check' the  temperature of the water bath.  If it is below 110 degrees F, heat  it on the stove, being careful not  to raise the temperature above  120. After 3 hours, check the  yogurt every half hour, to see if  it has set. This method usually  requires 4 hours. Chill immediately when set.  QUESTION: Is it true that the  Vitamin C in baby formula is  destroyed when boiling water is  mixed with it?  ANSWER: Yes, the Vitamin C  content of infant formula is decreased markedly by the addition  of hot or boiling water. When  preparing bottles, allow the  boiled water to cool before diluting the formula. The same  technique should be used in the  dilution of fruit juices for babies.  QUESTION: Is there any caffeine  in soft drinks or other beverages?  ANSWER: Cola beverages contain caffeine, but the quantity  is less than in tea or coffee.  Chocolate contains caffeine and  also another stimulant called  theobromine, so beverages such  as hot chocolate have a stimulant  effect.  QUESTION: I am interested in  using some of the many varieties  of dry beans available in the  stores but most of the packages  have no cooking instructions.  How should I cook them?  ANSWER: Dry beans, peas and  lentils are becoming popular as  a main dish or mean alternate artd  Gibsons Kinsmen Club member Haig Maxwell is pictured receiving the Deputy-Governor  of the Year Award during the B. C. Kin Convention held recently in Kamloops. Congratulations Haig.  are an inexpensive source of  many nutrients. All are good  sources of iron and the navy bean,  in particular, is a good source of  thiamine. When using dry beans,  peas'and lentils in place of meat,  remember" that the protein contained in these products is not  as complete or as high in quality  as animal proteins such as meat,  cheese, eggs and dairy products.  However, the bean protein can  be supplemented and consequently made more complete by  eating a small amount of meat or  other animal protein, a serving  from the breads and cereals  group, or some nuts or seeds at  .the same meal.  To prepare beans or whole peas  soak in 2'/_ to 3 cups of cold  water for each cup of beans for  12 hours or overnight. A quicker  method is to bring the water to  a boil, add beans and boil for 2  minutes only. Cover and remove  from heat, let stand 1 hour. Split  peas and lentils may be cooked  without soaking. Simmer or pressure cook in soaking liquid for  the time given below:  Kidney beans, simmer 2 hours.  Lentils, green,, simmer 45 min.  lentils, red, simmer 7 min. Lima  beans, large, simmer -30 min. or  pressure cook 3 min. Lima beans,  small, simmer 20 min. \ Navy  beans, l'/_ to 2 hours or pressure  cook 7 minutes. Split peas simmer 40 minutes, Whole peas  simmer l1/. hours or pressure  cook 3 minutes, soybeans simmer  3V. hours, or pressure cook 15  minutes.  After cooking, these vegetables  may be seasoned and eaten without further cooking, or they may  be combined with other ingredients in recipes calling for  cooked peas, beans and lentils.  QUESTION: How many calories  are in an average soft drink?  ANSWER: Cola beverages, root  beer and fruit-flavored sodas  vary between 100-120 calories  per 8-ounce glass. Ginger ale  is lower, with about 80 calories.  The calories provided are 'empty  calories', because they come from  sugar, without any other nutrient value. An average 8-ounce  glass of soft drink provides the  equivalent of 5V_ teaspoons of  sugar.  Sunnycrest Centre  HAIR CARE FOR  THE ENTIRE  FAMILY  Monday - Saturday  Eve Schilling  Jean Braun  Jerry Dixon  WALK IN'S  WELCOME!  QUALITY REDKEN  PRODUCTS  AVAILABLE  886-7616  Fawkes Books & Stationery  Gibsons  Sunnycrest Mall  YOUR  SCHOOL SUPPLIES HEADQUARTERS  ��� A complete selection of all back-to-school  requirements (Chosen from your school  lists supplied by the School Board)  ��� Displayed for easy, one-stop shopping!  ��� Competitive Prices - We will MEET the  lowest prices on the Sunshine Coast!  ��� Al I brands off pens and ref i I Is on hand  ��� Sharp Calculators at Special Sale Prices!  ��� 3 only - Smith Corona Typewriters,  manual & electric, to clear at our cost!  ��� FREE 10 Pencils with every school supply  order over $10.00!  Sunnycrest Centre  YOUR ONE-STOP SHOPPING SERVICE  master charge  886-8013  CHARGEX  3T  s__  *?&���:����**_'  ��.,  iijiiim:^^AW^//j��iS^^  WESTERN DRUG MARTS  Sunnycrest Centre  SALE DATES:  Health & Beauty Aids effective from Aug. 17th - 31st.  SCHOOL SALE !  SALE DATES:  Back to School items from Aug. 17 - Sept. 10th.  DON'S SHOES*  Arm in Arm Roll-On 50 ml  Ban Roll-On 2.5fI. oz.  Canon Calculator  AC Adapter for Canon Calculator  Chlor-Triplon Tabs 4 mg. 36's  Chlor-Tripolon Tabs 8 mg. 18's  Clearasil Cleanser 4 fl. oz.  Clearasil Ointment 1.2 oz.  Clearasil Soap  Colgate Toothpaste 100 ml.  Clairol Condition Jar 8 oz.  Crest Toothpaste 50 ml.  Cricket Lighter  Dental Floss 50 yds.  Dry Look 9fI. oz.  Earthborn Shampoo 350 ml.  Everynight Clean Rinse 350 ml.  Everynight Rinse 350 ml.  Everynight Shampoo 350 ml.  Flintsones Regular 100's  Flintstones Iron 100's  Gentle Lights - Clairol  Good News Disposable Razors 2's  Head & Shoulders Lotion 250 ml.  Herbal Essence Shampoo 700 ml.  Listermint 18fl.oz.  MaaloxPlus12fl.oz.  Maalox Plus 50's  Mennen Speed Stick 75 gm.  Modess 48's  Nice 'n Easy  One-A-Day Vitamins Regular 100's  One-A-Day Vitamins Iron 100's  Pampers Newborn 30's  Pond's Creams 120 ml.  Q-Tlps 180's  REVLON  Flex Creme Rinse 350 ml.  1.09  1.57  13.98  3.98  1.37  1.37  1.49  1.49  .57  ..89  3.19  .59  .77  .97  Flex Conditioner 500 ml.  Flex Shampoo 500 ml.  Milk Plus 6200 ml.  Natural Honey Hand Lotion 350 ml.  Right Guard 7 fI. oz.  Scope 1 litre  Slim Line Candy 36's  Slim Mint Gum 36's  Soft&DrMOfl.oz.  Soft & Dri Roll-On 57 ml.  Stayf ree Maxi-Pads 30's  Stayfree Mini-Pads 48's  Suave Shampoo 250 ml.  Sudden Beauty Hair Spray 425 gm.  1.88  1.88  1.49  1.37  1.29  2.49  1.89  1.66  1.67  .98  1.93  2.29  1.09  1.09  Tame Cream Rinse 16 fI. oz. 1.79  Toni Home Permanent 1.98  Toni Uncurly Refill 1.98  Toothbrushes 'Pro' Multi Bristle & Professional 2/ .89  Toothbrushes 'Pro' Youth Soft & Child 2/ .65  Trac 11 Cartidge Blades 9's 1.87  Trac 11 Razor with 3 Blades 1.47  Vaseline Intensive Care Lotion Extra Strength 400 ml.   1.77  BACK TO SCHOOL  CONTEST  You Could Win a  Sony AM/FM Radio  Cassette Recorder  Entry forms available at  Gibsons Western Drugs Mart  Draw Date September 10  No purchase necessary.  1.27  SCHOOL ITEMS  Alarm Clocks  Binders 1" Rings-Vinyl  Canadians Colouring Markers 12's  Canadians Pencil Crayons 12's  Clipboard - Fold-Over  Crayons Hexagon - Sargents 16's  Exercise Books 3's 'Hi Class'  Exercise Books 4's 'Hi Noter'  Exercise Books 4's Interlined  Exercise Books 4's Leatherette  Exercise Books 4's 'Zee Tab'  GlueLepages150ml. 'Childrens'  Loose Leaf Refills 200's  Lunch Kit with Thermal Bottle 'Aladdin'  Math Set #98  PENS  BicClic  Bic Trio Pen Pack  Flair Hardhead  Papermate '98' Pen  Spree Pen 'Berol'  Pencil Pack with Sharpener 6's  Pencil Pouch  Scotch Tape 3's-1/2wx1010"  Tang Covers 5's  Tempo Disc Set 6's  Tempo Disc Set 12's  Typing Paper Bond 144 Sheets  Typing Paper Practice Sheets 3's  8.37  1.19  1.59  1.37  1.19  .47  .73  .79  .97  .89  .87  .69  .97  3.59  .98  .37  .37  .47  .69  .53  .57  .89  1.09  .77  1.27  1.89  .89  .83  MVESTERN DRUG MART  j^r. \ n t xr^^v^ ((f// r^^55��s^s:^^r�� 1111 ^r^^vw v///.^^^n: 'f / r/^^^^^N^^^^^-s^^^^^r. 11 r i j 8.  Coast News, August 16,1977.  Good turnout for Timber Trails Riding Club  The Timber Trails Riding Club  held its  second horse show of  the   year  under  the   hot   clear  ..skies of Tiddly Creek Ranch on  August 7th.  There was a good turn out of  spectators and participants  which made a constantly exciting  day for all.  v The show followed the traditional pattern of performance  classes in the morning. In  these, both horse and rider must  demonstrate their skill and correct style as they are put through  a series of demanding paces.  At the lunch break the winning  ticket for the side of beef was  drawn.     It was  won  by  Cathy  MacLean of Gibsons. The second  prize of a food hamper was won  by Cathy Mellis of North Vancouver. Congratulations to both.  In the afternoon the competition turned to Western games.  The skills involved in games are  controlling your horse at high  speed and remembering to stay  on course through various  obsticles. The combination for  both rider and horse make these  events exciting for all.  The riding club would like to  thank all who turned out to watch  or ride and a special thanks to  all our helpers, the concession  workers, timers, and to Sid and  Elaine Miles for the use of their  property.  Showmanship at Halter:  1. Catechu Smiles, by Moraine  Miles, 2. Diamond by Carrie  Trousdell, 3. Fan Tan by Brenda  Gibson and 4. Yogis Boomer by  Carbn Hayward.  English Pleasure:  1.   Diamond   by   Carrie   Trousdell, 2.  Dustin by Liza Torvic,  3..   Catechu    Smiles    by    Barb  Hopkins.  Open Jumping:  1. Dustin ridden by Liza Torvick  and 2nd, Beaver by Cindy Mac-  Lean.  C^ Sunny  ^^ 27STOR  crest Ceptre  STORES TO SERVE YOU BETTER!  Western Equitation:  ���1. Diamond by Carrie Trousdell,  2.  Catechu Smiles by Moraine  Miles,  3.  Fan  Tan  by  Brenda  Gibson, 4. Poco Ree by Bonnie  Cole.  Western Pleasure:  1. Diamond by Carrie Trousdell,  2. Poco  Ree  by   Bonnie  Cole,  3. Fan Tan by Brenda Gibson,  4. Yogis Boomer by Caron Hay-  ward.  Western Pleasure:  1.    Catechu Smiles by Moraine  Miles, 2. Beaver by Cindy Mac-  Lean, 3. Ahab by Joy Hanson and  4. Buzzy by Elaine Miles.  Trail Horse:  1. Diamond by Carrie Trousdell,  2. Catechu Smiles by Moraine  Miles, 3. Beaver by Cindy Mac-  Lean and 4. Fan Tan by Brenda  Gibson.  The High Point performance  prize was won by Carrie Trousdell  on Diamond.  Barrels:  1. Beaver by  Cindy  MacLean,  2. Buzzy by Debbie Mac-Lean,  3. Fan Tan by Brenda Gibson,  4. Windigo by Kelly Reeves.  Pole Bending:  1. Beaver by  Cindy  MacLean,  2. Buzzy by Debbie  MacLean,  3. Fan Tan by Brenda Gibson,  4. Windigo by Kelly Reeves.  Ribbon Poles:  1. Buzzy by Debbie  MacLean,  and Beaver by Cindy MacLean.  2. Fan Tan by  Brenda Gibson  and Ahab by Joy Hanson.  Stake Race:  1.   Buzzy by Debbie  MacLean,  2. Fan Tan by Brenda Gibson,  3. Ahab by Joy Hansen, 4. Poco  Ree by Bonnie Cole.  Bareback Scurry:  1. Buzzy,   Debbie   MacLean,  2. Beaver by Cindy MacLean,  3. Windigo by Kelly Reeves,  4. Fan Tan by Brenda Gibson.  Ride and Run:  1. Buzzy by Debbie  MacLean,  2. Yogis Boomer by Caron Hay-  ward, 3. King by Linda Gibson,  4. Beaver by Cindy MacLean.  Egg and Spoon:  1.     King by Linda Gibson,  Beaver by  Cindy. MacLean,  Windigo by Kelly Reeves.  Trotting Race:  1. Fan Tan by Brenda Gibson,  2. Beaver by Cindy MacLean,  3. Walking Camilla by Zoe Quinn  4. King, by Linda Gibson.  Keyhole:  1. Beaver by  Cindy  MacLean,  2. Yogis Boomer by Caron Hay-  ward, 3. Fan Tan by Brenda  Gibson. 4. Walking Camilla by  Zoe Quinn.  Pop Race:  1. Beaver by  Cindy  MacLean,  2. Yogis Boomer by Caron Hay-  ward, 3. Fan Tan by Brenda  Gibson. 4. Walking Camilla by  Zoe Quinn.  Musical Sacks:  1.   Windigo,   Kelly * Reeves,   2.  Beaver    by    Cindy    MacLean,  3. Walking Camilla by Zoe Quinn,  4. Yogis Boomer by Caron Hay-  ward.  , The games high point and the  day high point went to Cindy  MacLean, riding Beaver.  _Wt/T   V*-       ^^fc      *��Jfc.  Some fast action from a rugby game played last season. Gibsons Rugby Club moves into  the second division of the Vancouver Rugby Union this coming season. Because of the  club's success they hope to start a second team this year to participate in the fourth division.  Anyone interested in playing the game, experienced or otherwise, are invited to attend  team practices which start Tuesday, August 16th, and are held on the field of Gibsons  Elementary School Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6:30 p.m.  Soccer practices  can be enjoyable  byBanfcMjkCo.  Ever wondered what goes on  at a soccer practise?  The Wanderers Men's Soccer  Club meets every Tuesday and  Thursday at 7:00 p.m. behind  the High School gym. Practises  begin with informal shooting, on  goals followed by a vigorous 20  minute run. Dan Weinhandl  then leads the fellows for another  20 minutes of vigorous calisthe-  a LLOYDS���LLOYDS���LLOYDS���LLOYDS���LLOYDS���Wmwmmmimmmm^iiiiA  HAS A SOUND IDEA FOR  EVERY BUDGET !  complete  home stereo unit for $299.00  SOUND  LTD.  Your choice of cassette  (R8726-086)  or   8-track  (R437-014)   unit   complete  with   turntable, amplifier,  2 speakers and stand.  LLOYDS���LLOYDS���LLOYDS���LLOYDS���LLOYDS���*  1  tics. Next comes skill practises.  Last week there was low shooting  practise, throw ins, heading and  dribbling around a set course.  Following the drills, the players  break into two teams for a scrimmage. Gradually, as the Wanderers get more fit, windsprints  including stop and go and turn  and go sprints will be practised.  If enough players turn out for  the  Wanderers. Men's  team   a  second team will be formed to  play in the coast league.    This  .will mean the Wanderers Soccer  Club will be sponsoring Junior  Soccer teams, a Juvenile team  . and two men's teams this season.  Which reminds me, Barry Lynn  from Gibsons Athletic Association  is looking for coaches for 8, 9, and  10 year olds.     Interested Sunshine Coasters are asked to phone  Barry  at  886-9136 as  soon   as  possible.  Also, desperately needed are  referees for the Wanderers  Juvenile Soccer teams. Referees  receive an honorarium of $3.00  per game. Contact Jan de Reus  at 886-2046 if you can help.  Shots on Goal: All last year's  Wanderers players ��� are asked to  turn in their strip by this Thursday, August 18th. Until the strip  is returned, we are unable to  schedule exhibition games. If  you're over 30 and want to "boot  about", come on out Sundays at  10:00 a.m. behind the High  School gym. If you're 14 or 15,  come out Wednesdays at 7:00  p.m. Keep on scoring!  Some facts about the dogfish  From the Dog-Fish cookbook by  Russ Mohney. Published by  Pacific Search Books, distributed  In Canada by Gray's Publishing  Ltd.,  P.O.   Box   2160,   Sydney.  "Folkstone Beef" for the dogfish they regularly include in  their diets.  For many years the commercial  harvesting of dogfish was a  "The dogfish is not really a Yiab,e industrv in the United  new item on the menus of the States, processing forty million  world. Although not accepted pounds annually during its peak,  widely in North America, it has 0il ft"0^ the rich dogfish livers  long been a food source in con- yielded vitamin A, but when  tinential Europe, the British vitamin A was successfully syn-  Isles, and elsewhere. Most of thesized after World War II,  England's traditional fish 'n the bottom dropped out of the  chips have been made for years market and the dogfish was no  with  dogfish  fillets.     In  some  longer in demand.  ?U!SPta? ,fishin,f ^C��mm��n!!ie-'       Dogfish  is  used  today  as   a  dogfish (also called grayfish) ,s  basisBfor  an  organic ���^mxtt  sold under such pseudonyms as   and wJ      ^ fa  rocksalmon'V��ngg'',"huss'', d     *   producing    high-grade  sea-ee       and most popularly, tein  flshmeal  from   do^lsh  flake      Several million pounds At least two West Coast firms  of flake are consumed annually now are proCeSsing dogfish for  by Bntons who wouldn t know human  consumption.  and   both  a dogfish if one jumped up and are optimistic about their  bit   them.      Scottish   fishermen duct's future,  (who've never been known for  throwing things away) have adop- Most      commercial      dogfish  ted   the   charming   euphemism operations use a trawl net pulled  by a large diesel fishing boat  As many as 20,000 fish can be  taken in a single lift of the net.  Today, the fisherman gets about  six cents a pound for a whole  fish, but this is expected to rise  because ofthe increasing demand  for dogfish as a protein source.  For the present, dogfish is largely  unavailable in the fresh - fish  market, but imported smoked  dogfish fetching as much as. four  dollars a,pouno can be found.  It seems ironic that a dogfish can  be caught in Seattle, processed  in Canada, shipped to Norway  for brining and smoking, and returned to a consumer in Connecticut who pay almost four dollars  a pound for the privilege of  eating such a well-travelled fish!  With the world already finding  scarcities of good protein at  reasonable cost, we can be cer  tain that the lowly dogfish will  soon receive its fair share of  attention."  Local girls gain  volleyball recognition  Three girls from the Gibsons-  Langdale area have distinguished  themselves at a camp for girls  volleyball held in Williams Lake,  B.C. this summer. The girls are  Lisa Bjornson of Stewart Road  in Gibsons and Mamie Jamieson  and Shantfon Macy of Langdale.  The camp, described by the  i SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY��� r-  HERE'S A DELUXE CASSETTE DECK  FOR THE STEREO BUFF  FROM  TC136SD  reg. $389.95  SALE $345.00  Look at some of the features!  ��� DC servo-controlled motor for reducing wow and flutter  (less than 0.1%)  ��� Ferrite and Ferrite head for wider frequency response.  (30-16,000 HZ)  ��� Dolby NR system for optimum reproduction  ��� FM MPX filter for excellent FM recording  ��� Limiter on/off switch for distortion-free recording  ��� Fe-Cr tape selector position for extended dynamic range and  excellent S/N (59dB)  SUNNYCREST CENTER   GIBSONS 886-9111  Come in and see our in-store Record Specials!  SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY���SONY��� *  onTs Shoes  Sunnycrest Mall   Gibsons  886-2624  YES WE HAVE  NORTH STAR  GYM SHOES  GUARANTEED  NOT TO MARK FLOORS  Odds & Ends of  NORTH STAR  ON SPECIAL  for Back to School  PI us - Many i n-store specials!  Coast News informant as the best  volleyball camp of its type in  the world, hosted seventy-two  girls ranging in age from 13-17  this summer. On hand to coach  the girls were four Japanese  coaches, one Bulgarian, and the  Provincial Co-ordinator for the  province of British Columbia,  Vic Lyndal.  Despite being among the  youngest participants, the local  girls so impressed the international team of coaches that they  were   among   the   twelve   girls  named to the all-star team at  the conclusion of the camp's  activities.  In addition to this singular  honour, Lisa Bjornson was named  the Best Jumper at the camp and  Shannon Macy was awarded the  distinction of being named Best  Server in the camp.  The girls and the local coaches  who brought them along to the  point where their skills could  receive this kind of recognition  deserve a very great deal of  credit.  none  finer  ry s  Bakery  the  GREATEST LITTLE BAKE SHOP  on the Coast  for that  "ULTRA SPECIAL OCCASION"  ask about our  AUTHENTIC GERMAN TORTES  886 -7441  Sunnycrest Centre  I Pender Harbour Ratepayers Report  The views expressed in this  column are not necessarily those  of the Coast News.  More on the Medical Clinic  Our write up last week announcing the $7,000 cross-coverage  deal between the Pender Harbour  Medical Clinic appears to have  been unusually well'fead. The  Ratepayers Publicity Committee  had received an unexpected and  quite gratifying wave of calls and  comments from local residents  expressing appreciation for  having the clinic situation explained. As one woman said,  "We want to support the clinic,  but it's hard when you can't find  out what's going on. All we ever  hear is rumours." . This sort of  'response is important to us because if there is one thing the  Ratepayers Association has  found out in its long and often  lonely struggle to provide Pender  Harbour with medical facilities,  it is that the key to success is  well-informed public support.  In fairness it must be said that  there was also one person who  objected to the clinic story.  Ratepayer ��� Secretary Howard  White told the committee he had  been contacted by John Logan,  a recently elected trustee to the  medical clinic board, who asked  him to relay his feelings to the  Ratepayers as follows:'  "The write up was correct  except for two points - in stating  doctors receive fees for in-patient  calls at the hospital when they  receive fees only for emergency  calls, and in stating the local  doctor has to work at the hospital  once a week to keep his hospital  privileges. In fact he must attend  every day, and he does emergency ward duty as well as surgery  ward duty."  "The rest of the write up "except for the part at the end about  the seven thousand dollars,' was  unnecessary 'because there was  nothing in it that wasn't already  common knowledge.''  "Even though true, the write  up should not have been published because the Pender Harbour Clinic is 'totally dependent  on the goodwill of the doctors  down at Sechelt,' and these  doctors, reading the story, 'might  just tell us to go to hell."  ,',', "In this way the write up  'could destroy the medical,clinic'  In fact, Logan said, 'If I hadn't  - acted quickly there, we might  have been in real trouble.' He  ��� advised the Ratepayers, through  ��� the secretary, 'never to publish  . anything like that again without  '. first getting approval from the  ' trustees ofthe clinic' It is understood   he 'afterward   called   an  ��� emergency meeting of the Clinic  ;   Society to propose clinic business  be kept confidential $n future and  ��� circulated a letter to newspapers  I taking the part of the  Sechelt  ��� doctors.  After discussing Mr. Logan's  comments briefly the Ratepayers  Publicity Committee decided he  was showing signs of ove  reacting   and   probably   unde  estimated the Sechelt doctors in  suggesting a simple report in  the paper would cause them to  do anything that would destroy  the Pender Harbour Medical  Clinic.      The   committee   takes  Pass, was given first and second  reading (approval, in principle)  at the August 10 meeting of the  Regional Board.  Millwood plans to build four  cluster-houses containing a total  would be located on the east side  of the property facing Coho  Marina and the back end towards  Francis Peninsula Road would  remain wooded except in the area  of the tile drainfield.     Sewage  TED HUME  SERVICES  ���     AUTHORIZED  ��sso  I    Home  j Equipment  Dealer  furnaces  ��� HOT WATER HEATERS  | HUMIDIFIERS  J CUSTOMIZED  \ WARM AIR  i    HEATING SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  BLOCK 22, DCSTRCT  LOT 1392. GROUP I, AS SHOWN  ON PUN 5386. SA/E AND EXCEPT THAT PORTION  SUBDIVIDED BY REFERENCE PLAN   3457,   NEW  WESTMINSTER   DISTRICT  BARGAIN  HARBOUR  �� M��M_re im mjm. <v��nwL aa^ art dr'ak. *M "A ��.*��.' ��L<..- ue_.4~.tf ���#'    *.:  fcr m. *���*���*  MKXWOOO  DEVELOPMENT  OOWPOmTION  tm ��� I   ��� -���'  Map showing the controversial cluster housing development at Canoe Pass in Pender  Harbour. The development received its first and second readings at the Regional Board  meeting held on August 11th. A public hearing is being planned on the matter.  the position that health care is  public business and the public  has a right to be kept informed  about it at all times.  The Condominium Controversy  The day of the condominiums  moved a step closer for Pender  Harbour when, By-law. ISO, .containing a land-use contract for the  Millwood Development at Canoe  of 14 units on its property, a  3.61-acre piece formerly owned  by the Craigs at the Pender Harbour end of Canoe Pass. Planner  Paul Moritz told the meeting that  each unit would have parking  for two cars and the present  driveway would be widened to a  standard 6 metres and relocated  along the beachfront.   The units  treatment would be by aerobic  batch-type. Plans include a  private tennis court and "viewing  area". Water consumption would  be some 4,200 gallons per day.  Of particular concern to residents of the area and all persons  navigating Gerrans Bay waters  was "an extremely large proposed  water' lease' which would extend  almost halfway across the bay.  This would be the site of a private  marina consisting of two long  wharves in a Y-shape, and they  could form a serious impediment  to local boat traffic.  At the end of the Millwood  presentation a petition protesting  the development was presented  ���on behalf of 17 neighbouring  homeowners by Mrs. Kay White.  The petition read, "We the undersigned residents of the Canoe  Pass vicinity of Pender Harbour  object in principle to the introduction of cluster housing, condominiums or any similar type  of high-density development  which would destroy the atmosphere of quiet rural community  we depend on. We wish to instruct the Regional Board, the  planning committee and the planning department to draw up  zoning reflecting our wishes in  this matter." Mrs. White explained that the petition had  been prepared on very short  notice and that many families  who would likely support it  were away, particularly the  Antillas, whose property would  be surrounded by the development on three sides.  Director Jack Paterson, chairman of the Regional District  planning committee which has  been working with Millwood for  a year, told the petitioners that  the by-law would be recommended for first and second reading  in spite of their protest.  "We're in the same spot with  this that we were in the Salahub  rezoning," he said. "To get it  through to public hearing we  must have first and second  reading." It's a catch-22 situation however because once the  by-law has been given approval  in principle it becomes more  difficult to stop.  The Canoe Pass condominium  is an issue that bears careful  thinking on by all people concerned about preventing a  Steveston-style suburban nightmare from occurring in Pender  Harbour. There are two condominiums in the area at present,  but they were not built as such -  they are both converted motels.  The only condominium openly  proposed as such up to this point,  the Sea-Homes Development on  Francis Peninsula, has been  H&rfea but~ still lurks on the  'horizon like a dormant volcano  always threatening to erupt. The  Millwood plan is not quite so  massive and objectionable as the  Sea-Homes one but it still represents the foot-in-the-door for  high-density condominium-type  development in the area. There  is little doubt that if it succeeds  there will be a rash of such developments follow, because they  are cheap, profitable and very  much in fashion amongst the  developer crowd.  But just as we are poised on  the verge of being overrun by  miltiple-dwelling development we  are also presented with an excellent - and final - opportunity  to put an end to the threat for  good. Single-family dwelling  zoning is simple to draw up,  simple to enforce and most areas  with any community values worth  protecting have it. People in  this area can begin by rallying  around the Canoe Pass petitioners and sending letters objecting  to Millwood and demanding  single-family zoning to the Secretary-Treasurer, Sunshine  Coast Regional Board, Box 800,  Sechelt.  Grantham's Store  Under New Management  Your proprietress Stephany Andreassen  hopes to maintain the same quality of personalized service displayed by the former  proprietors, the Iversons, and wishes them well  in whatever new ventures they may undertake.  We specialize in  personal service  886-2163   GRANTHAM'S STORE    886-2163  Coast News, August 16,1977.  Odds & Ends  Anyone wondering just what it  meant when Regional Director  Jack Paterson took Area "A" into  the District's sewage function  can find out by reading the Millwood contract. The developer is  required to install a chromaglass-  type sewage plant (like the one  at the Dahlex condominium) but  instead of signing an expensive  contract to have  it  maintained  ��� Please turn to Page 10:  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  FURNISHINGS  ��� TEAK  ��� WATER BEDS  ��� CARPETS-LINO  ��� DRAPERIES  ��� KITCHEN CABINETS  ��� FREE ESTIMATES  1  LeonKazakoff  Gibsons,  B.C.  886-9093  For all your Carpets  *%_*:  T. Sinclair  885-9327  ROT'N  RALPHIES  Baron o' Beef  Beef on a bun, dip, dill pickles,  onions & tomatoes - $2.00  GOVERNMENT WHARF  GIBSONS  <��  DOGFISH DEJJBY  "MAKE A SALMON HAPPY  M CATCH  A DOGFISH"  Saturday  AUGUST 20th  1:00 p.m.-?  s>  E  \  WROq  PLUS  BOUTIQUE  0?ieidcne4t  AUGUST 16th - 31st (inc.)  * Bath  Mats  -k Towels  -& Tank  Sets  & Covers  IN - STORE SPECIALS  ON MANY McGREGOR boutique items  We Also Carry A Complete Line  of Plumbing Supplies  next to Andy's Drive-In, Gibsons  886-9414  /  \ 10.  Coast News, August 16,1977.  wvwwww  ^^^^^^^^ww^wvwww^wwwwwswwwwww  ��W\����jD0te  ���L  Boneless "A" Beef  ROUND STEAK    $149  lb.  Breakfast  SAUSAGE  Beef & Reg.  WIENERS  Pork or Beef  1 Ib. Pkg.  ���1.03*  79c  Four Star  mushrooms  Co-op Orange  flavour crystals  Co-op Fancy  tomato juice  Co-op Choice  tomatoes  Milk Mate  chocolate syrup  Pieces & Stems    10 f I. oz  4-3V4 0Z.  48fl.oz.  19fl.oz  Come  Cry   with Me  If you have  questions  about  life or sex in particular, write  Ann Napier, C/O Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons.  Dear Ann:  What feature do you consider  most important to the appearance? Is it hair style, clothes,  makeup, or personality? What  attracts the opposite sex?  Unready  Dear Unready:  I always plunge in, I have an  opinion. If you aren't interesting,  who will notice all your efforts?  Cleanliness basically. The eyes  are the windows of the soul,  hopefully you have warmth, are  interested in others, a caring  person attracts, a giving person  brings out the generosity in  others. One soon tires of the  takers whether it's a taker of  time, attention or material things.  It has to bounce back and forth  like a tennis ball. There is a fine  balance. We show our affection  for others in little gestures, a  sharing of our windfalls, our  time and skills. Then good care  of teeth and nails, grooming is  important. We don't want to  touch or kiss anyone looking unkempt or dirty. So without being  beautiful a person can be attractive, magnetic and well liked.  The confidence a well-groomed  person has gives them poise.  So you see I do have an opinion.  <P*X  Washington  PEARS 3,/$1.00  B. C.          - ��� c  CELERY  GREEN PEPPERS  Kraft  cheese slices  Glad Poly  garbage bags  Co-op  freezer bags  Co-op  soda crackers  Lady Scott  bathroom tissue  .ORC  SCIES  FLORON    Box238  AGENCIES LTD    Box238  RON McSAVANEY  AGENT  885-3339  WMM  Co-op  ORANGE JUICE  FRENCH FRIES  Snow Cap Choice  PEAS   VivaAss't.  towels  Scott Ass't.  napkins  Co-op  bleach  Co-op  toothbrushes  Crest  toothpaste  ��vs  YOUR  CO-OP  WWWWWWVW^^^VWWWWVWW/WWWfl^AWAfW  Analize yourself and see  what  you can improve.  Dear Ann:  I feel our love affair is going  stale. My birthday used to call  for a celebration, but is now forgotten. We don't go dancing, as  we used. to. What can be done  to brighten up our life? We've  been together seven years.  Grey  Dear Grey:  That describes many people  and many lives. Sometimes it's  relaxing to stay home and contentment is nice too. I think it  depends on the stimulous. If  one of you has a hobby that  brings you in contact with others,  if you have friends giving parties  or attending clubs or dances. You  should talk about it and plan what  to wear and generally get hyped  up over the idea. If you let your  contacts go, life flows along in  the eddies of the stream. You  must get back in the current some  way. You get enthusiasim and  energy from others. Be sure its  not just work, heat and tiring  days. We all have to recharge  our batteries. Try having a  small cocktail party and dinner or  cookout. Have music and dance  at home. Then you may be more  inclined to go out. Ruts are  comfortable. We all have to  fight falling into them.  mw  m  The advertisers on this page  '   are members of:  GIBSONS HARBOUR  BUSINESS ASSOCIATION  m  PENDER: Continued from Page 9  like former developers, as soon  as the works have been satisfactorily installed and tested  they shall thereafter be maintained and administered by the  Regional District.  That means the developer  saunters off counting his bills,  leaving us the poor taxpayer,  to pay the maintenance man and  the repairman forever more.  Great deal you made for us there,  Jack.  Some people talk, some people  do. A group of Warnock Road  residents, listening to the recent  yak-yak about beach accesses  decided to make a start in their  own back yard and have already  cleared out one of those gazetted  but forgotten paths to the water:  It runs beside the John Cameron  property at the end of Cochrane  Road and provides access to one  ofthe area's few pebble beaches,  the so-called 'Smellygoat Beach'  '&ttic  antiques  ��� Antiques  ��� Curios  ��� Boutique  Clothing  & Custom Sewing  Open 11:00-5:30  Tues. - Sat.  on Bargain Harbour. There has  been good beach access to the  little bay near the end of Francis Peninsula Road for some time  but not too many people seemed  to know so local resident John  Wilcock posted a sign on a tree.  The next day the sign was gone  so John donned his spurs and  spiked a stronger sign forty feet  up a nearby fir tree. The next  day it was gone too. Good old  country hospitality.  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  ?7^1  >^5'T^  886-7215  H  HAND MADE DEER ANTLER BUTTONS    Uj  J Crafts & Hobbies  886-2811  it Hobby Supply  *��� Games & Toys <**$���>&.'  * WINE ART Supplies  REAL ESTATE  *  INSURANCE  1589 Marine Drive Gibsons,  OFFICE: 886-2248  JOHN BLACK  886-7316  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  Co/ffp/pfe.  DRVCLEBninC  seruice  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT  885-9554  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  1521 GOWER PT. RD.  GIBSONS, B.C.  886-2200  DOGWOOD  ���BREAKFAST  ��� LUNCHES ^DINNERS    )  ��� 886-28 66:G1K0M.&C.  GET YOUR TICKETS  NOW!  The DOGFISH DERBY  is Saturday!!  If you don't  enter  you   can't   win.  BREADS & PASTRIES  fresh daily from  Henry's Bakery  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  PWWWVWVYWS^V^^^rfWWWV^WVWWWWWWWV^WWWWi  Prices Effective:        Thurs., Fri., Sat.  August 18,19, 20.  HAS MORE TO OFFER  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  PHONE 886-2522       Gibsons.B-C.  e*  ?pa \m �� pgc -m��  On  886-2316  Hwy. 101   overlooking  Gibsons Harbour  Jfootoa;  DELI  and  HEALTH FOODS I  In Beautiful  Gibsons Harbour  one block from  ^Government Wharf,  Open  Friday til 7:00  886-2936  .(we speak German),  GIBSONS  SALON  HAIRSTYLING  EAR PIERCING  DILL & SHIRLEY  SEASIDE PLAZA  Give me something fancy ...  . .. I'm going to a big  party tonight!  ���^  >--*���>  7^ Wvl  _arflrtN_�� ,/\  w  HAIR CARE  FOR THE  WHOLE FAMILY  886-2120  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  I* Guestrooms (Breakfast Included)  *  Dining Room    886-9033     S����AS,berg |  BETTY'S  Family  {Thrift Store  Next to  the Dogwood Cafe  Open  10:00-5:00  Tuesday - Saturday  HELP!  jWe're overstocked -j  ���everything in the-  [store is priced to go!;  'Great Buys  3-9x40 MM  RANGEMASTER  $87.50  Bushnell  SPOTTING    SCOPE  ALL SPORTS  Marine  Inc.  RIFLE SCOPE  Dollar  Commencing  August 5th we will be  closing at 7 p.m. Fridays  886-2257  Prices Effective:  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun  August 11,12,13,14.  Cross Rib  Rqast ,        ^ $tf29 ,b  Baby Beef "*"*"  Liver  Bulk ����*  Coil Garlic 99*  Beef  Sausage  California  Ib.  Grapes  Thompson Ribier, Cardinal  CarrOtS B.C. Grown 2 Ibs.  Green Beans  Mushrooms  59*  lb  25*  49V  2 Roll  2 Roll  48 oz.  53*  95*  73*  99V  ��*����*������*��*������*"������*��**����*������������������  Delsey  Bathroom  Tissue  Kleenex  Towels  Sunripe  Apple Juice  Granulated  Sugar 4Kg. $1.89  Prem  Luncheon  Meat 1207      85*  Nestles   Tropical  Ice Tea Mix 240Z $1.79  Kraft Slices  Single Thins  Cheese 2*. *3.19  Tide Powdered  Detergents  16o8. $5.29  We reserve the right   to limit quantities.  Dollar  FOODS  MP  HOPKINS  STORE  The Neighbourhood Store  with Supermarket prices.  i.  / Coast News, August 16,1977.  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  etAf y nvi  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  CLASSIFIED RATES &  INFORMATION:  All listings 50* per line per week.  Or use the Economical 4 for 3 rate  4 weeks for the price of 3  Minimum $2.00 per insertion.  All fees payable prior to insertion.  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected insertion only.  *  *  t  Here! Howl  Our  Classified  Ad Policy  NO REFUNDS  **************************  These Classifications will remain free  ��� Coming Events  -Lost  ��� POQDO  This offer Is made available for private indlvidaals.  *******************************************  Print your ad in die squares including the price of the item and your telephone number. Be sue to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall in the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coast News, Classifieds, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO, or  bring In person to die Coast News office, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT: Campbell's Shoes and Leather Goods Store, Sechelt.  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  :::.                           mm  IE  n    :    ..   :       :                      u  x:    -   i      x  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON  Announcements      Work Wanted     Work Wonted      Work Wanted       Help Wanted  The UBC Skydiving Club expresses their appreciation and thanks  to the community of Gibsons,  the Gibson's Volunteer Fire  Dept., and Al Campbell of Tyee  Airways for making possible one  of our most memorable jumps.  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Opens at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday!  Early bird  bingo  7:00,   regular  8:00 p.m. Everybody welcome!  For explosive requirements  dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse, contact R. Nlmmo, Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute.  Mr and Mrs Doug Honeybunn  of Gibsons are pleased to announce the engagement of their  daughter, Nancy, to Kenneth  Murray, son of Mr and Mrs John  Murray of Kerrisdale. #33  Zuick: In loving memory of our  dear father who passed away  August 17,1957.  As we loved you, so we miss you.  In our memory you are near.  Loved and remembered, longed  for always,  Bringing many a silent tear.  Lovingly remembered by daughters Mary Kay and Elaine.  Whole Grain Bread Baking  With Yeast (wheat, rye, etc.)  This is the first of 4 courses of  Vegetarian . Food Preparation  offered by retired teacher and  includes 2 hours of practical  experience & lecture once weekly  for 8 weeks, starting Sept. 5 &  6, days or eves, at West Sechelt.  Fee $30. payable at registration  before Aug. 31. 885-2546.  GARAGESALE  Sat. August 20th, 10 am to 2 pm.  1559 Abbs Road, Gibsons.       #33  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  CREATIVE LANDSCAPING  Enhance and Beautify your  surroundings with creative  landscaping. By appointment  only: 886-7785 tfh  f* "W SER V151eT "j  ! HUGH'S i  painting:  Bob Kelly Clean Up Ltd.  A load on this truck  is a load off your mind!  886-9433 tfn  CREATIVE ORGANIC  LANDSCAPING  ENHANCE & BEAUTIFY  YOUR SURROUNDINGS  NATURALLY  For Free Estimate  Call 886-7785  '/. Ton Pick-up Services  Pick-up & delivery to Vancouver  Fri. - Sat. Light hauling, odd  jobs, Mon. - Thurs. Sunshine  Coast. Lynn: 885-5055. tfn  Fully qualified Builder  25 years experience, labor contract  or  by   the   hour.      Refs.  885-3900. #35 tfn  Wanted  &  WINDOW  ! CLEANING!  Free Estimates  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  DANDY HANDYMAN  General home repairs  Clean-up, Garbage Removal  Gardening Maintenance  landscaping, etc.  Reasonable 886-9140  HANDYMAN SERVICE  All types Home Repairs  and Services  Renovations, Additions,  Painting, Clean-up, etc.  North of Davis Bay  883-9266  BARRY LARGE  BOX 43,18 ELLIOT RD.  GARDEN BAY  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  * Evergreen Landscaping *  Complete Landscaping services  Scheduled    lawn    and    garden  maintenance.     Free  estimates.   885-5033   1 TON TRUCK FOR HIRE  Light Moving & Hauling  Gardening & Light Landscaping  After 6 p.m. call 886-9294.  HIGH FUEL COSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into firewood. $18.00 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping and  limbing too. Expert insured work  'Know the cost before you start'  'Know the cost before you start'  Call us at 885-2109. Free estimates. JohnRisbey.  LIGHT MOVING & HAULING  Clean-up    & Rubbish   Removal  886-9503. #33  Fast, Clean, Efficient  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum equipped. 886-7785. tfn  JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  All types construction - new or old  Workmanship Guaranteed  886-7160 #34  * CAT - BACKHOE ���  GRAVEL TRUCK AVAILABLE  Land clearing, Septic systems  886-9633 886-9365  Propane fridge, pref. small, and  rug, approx. 10' sq. Call Fri -  Sun. 886-2622 ask for Lindy.  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creeks  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 88&-2812  Umber Wanted plus Alder  Poles bought and sold. Let us  give you an estimate. D & O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.   WANTED  Instruments on consignment at  Music Weavers.    Flutes, auto-  harps or what-have-you. In lower  Gibsons. 886-9737. #33  Wanted: Hi chair, playpen,  (wooden pref.) also T.V. antenna,  household furniture, dressers,  small tables, desk. 885-5023.   #33  Baby sitter for IV. yr. old girl,  Mon - Fri only. Prefer a home  near Wilson Creek with another  toddler. $20. a week. Call  885-3737. #33  Reliable part-time sales clerk  with knowledge of music and hi-  fi equipment needed for stereo  shop. Reply in writing to Box 8,  Coast News.  Labour work at Y.M.C.A. camp  for August. 886-2025. #33  Need extra money?  We need a couple or individual  to help us expand our business  in Gibsons. Pleasant, profitable  work, part or full time. Write  Jim & Ann Land, Apt. 3, 152  E. 4th St., North Vancouver,  B. C. #34  Wanted to  Rent  St. citizen needs small cabin in  or near Sechelt. Reasonable  rent. 886-7592.  Reliable person wants 1 or 2  bdrm cottage for Sept. 1. Prefer  Roberts Creek or Davis Bay area.  Reas. rent. 885-5046. #33  Young working couple with baby  seek house for year round occupancy, any location. Can do improvements and repairs. Reas.  rent. 885-5023. #33  Pets  Spayed female Collie Setter,  3 yrs. old. 886-2701. #33  Free: 2 rabbits, one male; will  give them away as long as you  don't eat 'em. Incl. rabbit hutch  accessories & feed. Janet:  886-9370. #33  LOST  White part Persian cat with short  crocked tail. Answers to Ceasar.  Gibsons Heights area. Call  885-2990 or 886-7713. #33  Yashica front camera cover lost  near Gibsons wharf, please forward C.O.D. to Dana Lafond,  Gen. Del. Canal Flat, B.C.       #33  Business Directory  ^jrmmmmmM^r AUTOMOTIVE jrwjrwmwATJTjr  r  v.  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  TOYOTA  New & Used Car Sales .  All Make, Parts & Services  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone 886-7919  NEED TIRES''  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  *ArjrjrAT_v_T BUILDING SUPPLY ***-T-T-r-r*  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Everything for your building Needs  Free Estimates Phone 886-2291 -2  ^\  / "" (Qurst electric Itb. ""  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Madeira Park  885-3133  J. McKenzie Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. P.O. Box 387 Sechelt   VON3A0  r  r  v.  Box 860  Gibsons  @v  BE ELECTRIC M  'J  Phone  886-7605  >v  RESIDENTIAL -COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Maintenance     Pole Line    Electronics  ���POWER   TO    THE   PEOPLE"  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING -STEAMFITTING  7 HOT WATER H E ATI NG  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  JT-r-r-r-rMmwMISO. SERVICES _P5��5_P5��5_P5#-e*'  ^MmWmTJr-r-T-r-r-r    EXCAVATING     JrArMWW+T+r  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK ^  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  P.O. Box 609  Sechelt, B.C.  Bus. 8852332  Res. 886-7701  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas, Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office: Box 95,   Powell River,    485-6118  BranchOffice:        Sechelt, Ph. 886-2343 9:30to3:30p.m.  rr<  Roberts   Creek  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bifolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  V.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  r  J.B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  -TmWJr-T-r-r-T-rjr CARPENTRY -TATa  f   f  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  - HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION -  Framing, remodelling, additions  Payne Road Gibsons   "\  886-2311  Water, sewer, drainage installation   x^-.  ��� Dump Truck ���  Backhoe     v~"   *  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields   3^  L& H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations - Ready-Mix Concrete  885-9666 Porpoise Bay Road Box 172, Sechelt, B. C.  / At the sign ot  the  Chevron A  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and Acty. Welding Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating Automotive - Marine Repair  i    Phone 886-7721 Marine Ways Res. 886-9956  W.W. UPHOLSTERY.      886-7310  UPHOLSTERY * BOAT TOPS  Everything for your upholstery needs  FOAM ���PLEXIGLASS SALES     1779Wyngaert  THOMAS HEATING  ^.  Serving  Langdale  to Earls  Cove"  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES NOTIONS etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2725  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  885-9973  Commercial Containers available  886-2938  r  STAN HILSTAD   ROOFING  DUROID. SHAKES  OR REROOFING  Gibsons R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway        Phone 886-2923  "\  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument  set-up of furnace  886-7111  r  * KITCHEN  CREMODELLING  1^*J  CENTRE  KITCHENS AND  BATHROOMS  886-9411  DAY or EVENING  R & B BULLDOZING & BACKHOE  GRAVELTRUCK  Septic Systems    Land Clearing  886-9633 or 886-9365  -T+rjrjr+T-rjrjr-r-TPAINTING -T^wmMmmw-r  < : : ^  ABC ^  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH-ROLL  Call 886-2512 _  ^ PIANO & ORGAN LESSONS YOU EN JOY >  Ages 3 to? 886-9030  Jeute J\om<* Athr0��^Fer  v    B. C. Registered Music Teacher       children        j  ^ ~~D. J. ROY  SURVEYOR - ENGINEER  Marine Building Wharf Street  Box 609 885-2332 Sechelt, B. C     .  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-959V  /T"       OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CAB I NETS HOP  Custom Built Cabinetsand Fixtures -fr 30 Years Experience  Expert Finishing   it Kitchen Remodelling A Specialty  R. BIRKIN  V    885-3417 Beach   Ave.,   Roberts   Creek        885-3310  "\  r  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1. Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  >V  Res. 886-9949  V.  R.R. 2  SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  Free Estimates  Gibsons  -TjT+r-r-rjr-r-rjr ELECTRIC  %  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC\  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  PerAndreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Hopkins Landing, B. C.  V  RAY COATESPLUMBI NG  886-7695  Contract Renovations & Service Work  r  K  GUTTERS FREE ESTIMATES  phone  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial OflR.9009 Chapman Rd.  Residential W��-*W* SeeheH  f UNIPLAST PRODUCTS LTD.      886-2318  Specialists in Canvas Coverings for  SUNDECKS, BALCONIES  CH.M.CAppr.        &BOATDECKS Best Rates  Quality Work for over 15 years Free Estimates^/  BILL BLACK  ROOFING  Shingles, Shakes, Tar and Gravel  V886-7320 or 885-3320   industrial & Residential     v  K p*v wmii  12.  Coast News, August 16,1977.  LOST  Female cat, 10 - 12 lbs., grey  racoon like coat, white face &  paws. May have plastic flea  collar. Reward. Lost near Twilight Theatre. Kathy: 886-2201  or 886-7770. #33  Lost at Sea Cavalcade Sat.  Medallion (Eagle). Keepsake.  Reward. 884-5324. #33  Black male cat with white patch  on chest near Fisher's on Gower  Pt. Rd. 885-3464. #33  Pentax lense cover lost at Sea  Cavalcade parade. Contact the  Coast News, 886-2622.  For Sale  Found  Young black male cat, 4 white  feet & chest. White moustache.  886-9217. #33  For Sale  NEW  TO THE COAST  NEPTUNE POOL  SUPPLIES  Liquid & Dry Chlorine  PHup/PHdown  Stabilizer, Test Kits  North Road       Gibsons  886-2103  Electric^fences and insulators  in stock at new MacLeods Store,  Sechelt. tfh  Have you sorted your record  collection lately? Two for one  trade at Mnsic Weavers for  records in good condition.    Call  886-9737. #33  Complete set Ludwig Super  Classic drums, Zildjian cymbals,  chrome snare and cases.  $1,000.  886-7550. #33  Pool table $100., child's swing  set $25., Colonial double bed  $110., Simmons spindle bed  (single, no mattress) $20.,  chrome table & chairs $18.,  bamboo drapes, 1 green, 1 yellow  $2.00 each. 886-2551. #33  Aluminum picture window 5V_ ft  by 10 ft. $40.00, used TV antenna  free. 886-9411. #33  Near new Johnson 15 H.P. outboard & tank. 886-7413. #33  GARAGESALE  Sat. Aug. 20th, 10 am to 2 pm.  1559 Abbs Rd. Gibsons. #33  60,000 Mitchell propane furnace  c/w floor vents, controls etc.  $150. Small Sanyo washer-dryer  $50.00, 16 alum, windows plus  sliding door from complete  cottage installation. 3 ft. brass  firescreen $25.00, old chair $5.00,  886-7768 after 6 p.m. #33  Beautiful lge. cement swans &  Grecian urn planters at wholesale prices. $17.00 & $18.00.  A Bargain! 886-7054. #33  FOR SALE  Horses, Saddles  Shoeing, tack, etc.  886-7967  Good new mixed hay, $2.00 bale.  Min. 20 bales. 886-2887. tfn  FOR SALE  FILING CABINETS  As low as $69.00  885-3258  RIDING LESSONS  ���k  Expert Instructor  ���it  English or Western  a  Gentle horses provided.  BRUSHWOOD FARM  886-2160  APPLIANCES  Used appliances on Sale at New  MacLeod's Store, Sechelt.  HONEY  Place your order now.    90* lb.  plus container. 886-7853.  POOLTABLE  used $150. Eves: 886-2935.     #33  Kitchen table set, bedroom suite,  Older B & W TV.   Offers?   Call  886-7707. #33  The Gibsons  All Nighter  Wood Heater  CUSTOM BUILT  From $310.00  The best  in economical woodheat  May also be used for cooking.  ALL HEAVY STEEL  CONSTRUCTION  BRICK LINED  One Hundred Year  Guarantee  886-2808  Electrolux floor polisher &  attachments, excel, cond. $15.00,  Hoover spin washer $75.00,  Electrolux shag carpet 'rake'  $20.00, trailer mirror $5.00.  886-9370. #33  Unicycle, as new $45.00. Call  886-2686. #33  Property  New 3 bedroom home, family  room, basement, 2 car garage,  carport, view of Trail Bay,  $61,000. 885-2503.   In Langdale, 79' x 150' lot for  sale. Near school, beautiful view,  by owner: 112-255-4805.  MUST SELL  V_ acre lot.     Water,  power &  drive way, cleared building site.  $10,700. o.b.o. 885-9798.  Lot for sale in Sechelt neat  Hackett Park, fully serviced.  Asking $11,500. 596-7022  A number to note:  885-3521  WHARF REALTY LTD.  TEXADA ISLAND  Close to beach, roomy 3-bdrm,  ensuite plbg., dream kitchen with  dishwasher, garburetor, rge.,  frig., washer, dryer, rugs,  drapes, cable TV, public water,  semi-furn. Fenced    garden,'  flowers, shrubs, lawn. '/_-basement, Vi acre, low taxes. Near  store, med. clinic, airfield. Old  folks selling below market value  at $45,000.00 Box 60, Gillies  Bay, B.C. VON 1WO or phone  112-486-7717. #34  3 bdrm. new home, 1300 sq. ft.  basement, 2 fireplaces, sundeck,  beautiful view. W/W carpets,  double glass windows. New area  in Davis Bay. Ensuite. Asking  $68,500. Call 885-3773. #36  By owner: Langdale Ridge, large  view lot. 886-7581. #34  Property  Lot 65'x130' on Cochrane Road.  Phone after 6 p.m.: 886-7407.  By owner: Selma Park home on  large lot, panoramic ocean view.  1400sq. ft., 2 bdrms. up, 2 down.  Heatilator fireplace on each level.  Sundeck, fenced yard. F.P.  $72,500. Call 885-3773.  For sale by owner: 3 bdrm post  & beam home near tennis courts.  Gibsons. $35,000. 886-7566  Eves, after 4:00.  Marlene Road - Roberts Creek  Completely remodelled 3 bdrm  home. Located on large beautifully treed corner lot! $47,000.  885-3604. #34  Spacious 3 bedroom family home  in Langdale. Large granite fireplace in 16' x 30' living room.  Custom walnut kitchen cabinets,  new kitchen appliances included.  Beautiful view. Close to ferry and  one block from school. Garage  workshop, fruit trees. F.P.  $49,500. Call eves: 886-2090.  Large lot for sale, 12x60 trailer  pad on North Road, 12x60 workshop, 12x12 pumphouse, hydro  pole in ready for building or for  trailer. Asking $12,500. Offers.  886-9041   By owner: Halfmoon Bay, beauti-  ful waterfront property, approx.  60'x175'. Lovely Arbutus trees,  sewer, hydro & water included.  Lot #48, Trueman Road. $33,000.  576-6261  3 Bedroom home, full basement.  Electric heat, on 6 acres close to  Gibsons. Phone 886-7832 or  886-2813.  Mobile Homes  12 x 55 Pathfinder trailer in  excellent condition. Has two bedrooms, one on each end, makes  larger living area, car-port  attached which can be moved.  886-9192. #34  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Two choice mobile  home  sites  available.    Gower Pt. Rd. Call:   886-2887   Travel trailer, 17' self-contained.  $1,395. 886-2886. #33  197612x68 Highwood, 3 bedroom  set-up, skirted, with porch in  Mobile Home Park. Fridge,  stove and curtains included.  After 6 p.m. call 885-2496.      #36  Mobile Homes  12x50' mobile home, partly  furnished for sale or rent in  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  fully skirted, carpeted. Phone  886-7685 or No. 33. $7,000.  o.b:o. #33  15 ft. Shasta travel trailer $1,000.  o.b.o. Henderson Rd., Roberts  Creek, fourth house on west  side. Phone 327-9777 Mon. to  Thurs. #33  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  Units now on display-phone:  886-9826  NEWUNITS  The ew 14ft. wides are here.  14x70 Meadowbrook - 3 bdrm. &  den. Master bdrm. has ensuite  plumbing. Mirrored closet doors.  All appliances incl. built-in dishwasher & dryer. Built-in china  cabinet. Completely fum. &  decorated.  12x60 Colony. 2 bdrm. Reverse  aisle plan.  USED UNITS  1966 Chickasha 10x50 - 3 bdrm.  furnished with 14x20 extension.  Loads of cupboards. Set up on  large well landscaped lot.  1975 Statesman 24x48 double  wide. All appliances including  built-in dishwasher. 2 bdrms. or  3 bdrms. Carpeted thoughout.  Electric fireplace. Built-in china  cabinet. Large corner lot with 2  paved driveways. Lovely attached  sundeck. Very good condition.  1975 Atco. 3 bdrms. and separate  dining rm. Unfurnished.  For Rent  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm.  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision. incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to'  schools and shopping. 886-7836  tfn  For Rent. 20ft. Motor Home. All  facilities incl. Air conditioning.  Tape player & telephone. $200 a  week. 10* a mile. 885-2235  anytime. tfh  Room & Board available at  Bonnie-Brook Lodge. Meals &  services incl. laundry. ������,.  Private room. 886-9033.  Gower Point ocean beach esplanade. _^  1 bdrm suite, all utilities, no  children, no pets. Seaside Plaza.  886-2309. #33   : r- ������~���: ."    jOi;  fl  IDEAL RETIREMENT HOME  1559 ABBS ROAD  With Income that covers taxes, insurance &  utilities!  Panoramic view. Landscaped grounds. 2 carports. Blacktop  parking area. 1180 sq. ft. folly insulated home with finished  basement. Large carpeted sundeck. 50 ft. covered patio. 2  bedrooms, den, dining room, living room/fireplace, modem  cabinet kitchen has cozy eating area, range with upper & lower  ovens, Kitchen Aide dishwasher. Basement includes self-  contained guest quarters, family room/fireplace, laundry/  workshop. 428 sq. ft. self-contained mother-in-law suite above  one carport. $76,000. Call 886-7559 6:00 - 9:00 p.m.  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER 8R0KER  LOTS  View lot Gower Point Road  $13,500  Treed. Easy to clear Wharf Road  $12,500.  rView lot in the village $11,500.  Cheryl Ann Park $13,500.  Roberts Creek, 22,000sq. ft. $13,000.  Large view lot Langdale $15,500.  Grady Road, Langdale $13,500.  HOMES  BEACH AVENUE $49,000.  Fairly new 3 bedroom bungalow with  covered sundeck, large L-shaped  living room and cosy round-windowed  kitchen. Close to beach access.  HIGHWAY 101 $27,500.  Immaculate 1 bedroom starter home  with part basement on View lot.  FRANKLIN ROAD $31,500.  Across the street from the beach, so  here is a summer and winter home  in one. Excellent financing if you  qualify for the Gov't 2nd Mortgage.  No more rent problems for the future  owner of this two bedroom house.  Has a fireplace too.  BURNS ROAD $36,500.  2 bedroom home on crawlspace.  Heatalator fireplace, landscaped lot  with some fruit trees. Close to beach  access and level walk to shopping.  HIGHWAY 101 $33,500.  Cozy 3 bedroom home on view lot  close to ali amenities in the Village of  Gibsons. Well kept and ready to  move in.  GRANTHAMS LANDING MID 40's  Central Avenue. Family basement  home with large legal suite. Three  bedrooms in main house and living  room, kitchen, two bedrooms and  bathroom in suite. Grand view.  Double lot. Offers will be considered.  SEAVIEW ROAD $28,000.  Older three bedroom home on view  lot. Large kitchen, carport and sundeck. Offers wil I be considered.  ACREAGE  REID ROAD $45,500.  Five acres with road allowance on one  side. Good soil. Large shed on concrete foundation for garage and workshop. 12 x 64 Mobile Home with  16x16 addition.  AIRPORT RD. WILSON CR. $90,000.  27 acres with lots of trees and year  round creek. Some roads are in on  the property. With the development  going on in this area this should be a  good investment. Terms will be considered.  HIGHWAY 101 $31,000.  4.6 acres close to Joe Road. Nicely  treed and gently sloping.  REID ROAD $56,000.  9.25 acres. Five acres cleared. Good  water supply from two wells. Good  garden soil. Three bedroom home  with large utility and basement.  Outbuildings for raising chickens.  JAY VISSER  885 3300  SUZANNE DUNKERTON  885 397 I  ANNE GURNEY  886 2 164  GEORGE COOPER  886-9344  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest  Shopping   Centr*  ���  Gibsons  GIBSONS; 886-2481  VANCOUVER; 687-6445  For Rent  DARK ROOM FOR RENT  Enlarger & Chemicals supplied.  $2.50 per hour.     Call 886-9781  Wed.-Sat. 10-3 p.m.  For  R*n��  SUITES FOR RENT  Phone 581-0024.  #33  Waterfront. 2 bdrm furnished  cottage. After 6 call collect at  922-1791. #34 tfn  nUis     .  Gibsons: South Waterfront.  4 bdrms, furnished. Sept. 1st  to June 30th. Call 886-7456.    #33  Elegant One-Bedroom House  Unfurnished, picture post card  view. Brick fireplace, glass  enclosed porch, W/W, drapes,  stove, fridge, garden included.  Only $230. Near Langdale ferry.  886-7175. #33  2 bdrm. furnished trailer at  waterfront.    No dogs. 886-2887   tfn  Cottage in Roberts Creek close  to the water. Cabinet kitchen,  tiled bath, fireplace, - 2 bdrm,  comfortable and warm. Preference given to older tenants.  Nice surroundings. 886-7332. #34  Brand new: 3 bdrms, 2 baths,  1280 sq. ft. New appliances if  req. 2 blocks from school and  shopping plaza, Gibsons. No  pets please. $325. per mo.  886-9890. #33  Large modern 3 bdrm, 2 baths  suite with beautiful view. Close  to water, P.O. & stores. Avail.  Sept. 1 $300. per mo. Call  886-7054. #33  Furnished waterfront cottage in  Gibsons. $200. per mo. Refs  req. 886-9030. #33  1 bdrm suite, new stove and  fridge. Basic furniture. View,  avail. Aug. 15. Call 886-2231 or  886-9186. '��� #34  Two bdrm house, Point Rd.  Hopkins Landing, F.P. in living  room, elec. range, fridge &  washer. Avail. Sept. 1st. $190.  per mo. Call Mr. White at  886-2935. #33  Marine Dr. Gibsons, B.C. Available Sept. 1 to suitable tenant.  1 & 2 bdrm suites. Single,  middle-age preferred. No pets,  please.  ALSO  1 bdrm beach cottage, all electric,   newly  decorated.      Avail.  Sept. 1st. 886-9719 after 6 p.m.  or before 9 a.m. No pets. #33  S!        -���������iC T s;i)5 ��trif  Small home, older couple pref.  Pratt Rd. 886-2891. #33  3 bedroom apartments in triplex for rent. 886-9352 or  884-5338.    . #36  New 3 bedroom home, basement,  carport. One block from schools  and mall. Avail. Sept. 1. $325.  per mo. No pets. 886-2783.     #33  Large 2 bedroom house with  fireplace, carport and sundeck,  with rented suites in basement,  in Gower Pt. area. Available  immediately. Rent including heat  and light $325. per mo.  , -it -it tSt  Modern 2 bedroom suite in Lower  Gibsons area. Beautiful seaview,  appliances included.     Available  immediately. $230.permo.  ���it -fr -ft  Large modern one bedroom suite,  carpeted throughout. Private  entrance. Rent includes heat and  light. Available immediately.  $225. per mo.  ���k -tr -fr  Furnished bachelor suite fully  modernized. Private entrance.  Heat and light included in rent.  $135. per mo. Lower Gibsons.  Avail. Sept. 1st. Call 885-3271. 33  Furn. or unfurn. beach and view  2 bdrm, F.P., W/W, elec. heat,  stove & fridge, garage, garden,  fruit trees, sm. boat, no pets.  886-9044 Tues. after 5 p.m.  Gibsons Bluff. #33  For Rent  Vacant 2 bdrm duplex, Bay Rd.,  Gibsons    waterfront. W/W  throughout, washer, dryer, fridge  and stove, cablevision. $275.  includes everything but phone.  Ideal for incapacitated older  couple. Panoramic view of action  and tranquility. No pets please.  Phone 885-2403 between 8:30  a.m. and 10:00 a.m. and 4:00  p.m. and 9:00" p.m. Refs required. #35  Bachelor suite, fully furn., heat-  and light incl. $200.886-9?53.#33  Cars & Trucks'  , .j . ' "~*  1973 Camper, very good cond.  fridge, 3-burner stove with oven,  double stainless sink, toilet,  2 water tanks, 1 electric water  pump, 1 hand water pump.  $2,250,886-9648. #34  1972 Maverick, excel, cond., low  mileage, V8 Auto., P.S., radio,  one owner. $2,000.886-2744  #33  1967 Volkswagen camper van,  good engine & camping equipment. Best offer. 886-7041.     tfn  1971240 Z  Excellent Condition. 180 H.P.  O/H Six quartz H/Lights, stereo,  mags, lots of other extras.  $4,000. o.b.o. Call 886-2291  after 5:886-2127. tfh  1966 Chev Belair in good running  cond. $400. 886-2960. #34  Cars & Trucks  1966 Pontiac Grande Pariessian,  283, 70,000 miles on re-built  motor. $300. 886-9890. #33  1971 Austin 1300, brown, 2-dr.  sedan. $450. firm. After 7 p.m.  call 886-2932. #33  1975 Pontiac La Mans, 4-dr;  P.S., P.B., air cond., excel,  cond. $3,850.00 ALSO 1965  Chev Vi-ton pick-up with canopy.  886-2733. #33  1976 Ford 3/i-Ton Heavy Duty  crew cab, P.S., P.B., 260 motor,  15,000 miles. Canopy. $5,500.  16' trailer, completely re-built  interior. Used once. $1,850.-  Call 886-2628. #33'  Motorcycles  1975 Kawasaki  250 Motocross,  air  cooled   shocks,   new   rings-  and piston. $650,886-2929.    #33  LIKE NEW!  1966 Honda XL 350, 2000 miles.  $1,100. After 9 p.m. please  call 886-9227.      #36  1971 Suzuki, 250 cc, excellent  condition. $650.00,886-2686. #33  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  BE HAPPY  with this new 3 bedroom elegant home with panoramic  view on Sargent Road.  it Over 1400 sq.ft. finished  it Roughed in fireplace & bathroom in basement  it Double glazed windows  it Heatilator Fireplace  it 1V2 Bathrooms  A SUPER BUY AT $66,500.00  Phone 886-2311  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  P.S. Buy Now and Save!  Just started construction on new 3 bedroom home with  panoramic view on Sargeant Road.  it 1200 sq.ft. to be finished  Another GREAT BUY at only $56,500.  SUBDIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  A ^~\  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Office: 886-2277  APPRAISALS  MORTAGES  NOTARYPUBUC  Vancouver Line:  Toll Free: 682-1513  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  HOMES  JONMcRAE  885-3670  FAIRVIEW RD: "REVENUE"-This new  duplex on a Vi acre lot represents the  ideal investment property. There are  1232 sq.' ft. in both of these side by side  suites. Features are post and beam construction with feature wall fireplaces and  sundecks. There is appeal to separate  rental markets with a 2 and a 3 bedroom  suite. Assumption of present mortgage  makes purchase very easy and a yearly  income of over $7,000.00 makes this  property hard to beat.      F.P. $75,000.00  SOUTH FLETCHER: A perfect family  home with 4 bedrooms. Has a beautiful  view from the large living room. Feature  wall fireplace. Large kitchen and eating  area. All of this over a Vi basement.  Rear access from a lane. Separate workshop. A super value for only:  F.P. $39,900.  MARTIN ROAD: Beautifully landscaped  yard sets off this lovely 2 bedroom home.  Breathtaking view of Bay area and Keats  Island. On sewer with biacktopped  driveway and carport. Includes washer,  dryer, fridge and stove. Priced reduced  for quick sale. F.P.$39,900.  GLFN ROAD: Cozy 2 bedroom starter  or retirement home situated on a fabulous  view lot overlooking Keats Island. This  home can be purchased with a low down  payment and easy monthly instalments.  F.P. $32,900.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Small comfortable  home, one bedroom, outstanding view of  the ocean, a real starter or retirement  home. F.P. $28,000.  WATERFRONT: Sechelt Reserve lease:  Large lot approximately 60' x 300'.  Small, rented cottage on level waterfront lot. Hydro in, water available.  This is a very exclusive protected area.  FULL PRICE: F.P. $5,750.  DOUGAL ROAD: 1288 square feet of  comfortable living space on level landscaped lot, fronting also on Bay Road.  Close to shopping and only V. block to  the boat launch. Large living room with  fireplace. Presently 2 bedrooms (could  be 3) and a sewing room.      F.P. $39,900.  WATERFRONT: Mission Point at Davis  Bay. Two small cottages on 60' waterfront property with a 20' lane along side.  Property is on Tsawcome lease land and  is prepaid to October 1993. Level to  beach, privacy and spectacular unobstructed view. Tenant presently renting  one of the cottages. This is your opportunity to invest In desirable water-  frontage foronlyj F.P. $24,900.  HILLCREST ROAD: Brand new home at  the corner of Crucil Road. Two bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room for expansion in the full basement. . Spend  your leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view from the living room and huge  sundeck. F.P. $52,500.  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms  in this 1360 sq. ft. full basement home.  Fireplaces up and down, finished rec  room, 2 full bathrooms, plus ensuite.  Living room, dining room with nook area  all have a beautiful view of the Bay area  and out through the Gap. Double carport and huge sundeck round out this  home designed for comfortable family  living. F.P. $67,500.  JOHNSON ROAD: Langdale: Imagine  approximately 1400 sq. ft. each floor  plus all the extras such as ensuite off  master bedroom, featuring wood panelling and red brick in kitchen - dining  area. Special lighting features. All this  plus a spectacular view - for only:  F.P. $64,900.  CRUCIL ROAD: View of North Shore  mountains, Keats Island and Shoal  Channel. 3 bedrooms upstairs with one  bedroom finished down. 1V_ bathrooms  ' up. Fireplaces up and down with finished  rec room, built-in china cabinet in large  dining room. Features vinyl siding,  sundeck over carport and paved panhandle driveway. Priced for quick sale.  F.P. $54,900.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: 2-storey home  with in-law suite all set to go. 3 bedrooms  upstairs and 2 bedrooms down. 4-piece  plumbing up and 3-piece down. Beautiful view of Gibsons Bay and Keats Island  from both floors. An ideal revenue  property, live in one half and rent out  the other to meet the mortgage payment.  On sewer with all services.  F.P. $42,900.  FIRCREST PLACE: Brand new 3 bedroom home in quiet residential area. One  mile from schools and shopping. Large  open living room with fireplace. The full  basement is .unfinished with roughed in  wiring and plumbing. Separate entrance.  to 4-piece bathroom from the master  bedroom. Nicely treed lot waiting for  your landscaping touch.       F.P. $46,000.  DAVIDSON ROAD: Spectacular view  and privacy In Langdale Ridge. Large  3 bedroom home has all large rooms.  Fireplace upstairs. Separate carport  allows more room for expansion in the  full basement. Large cedar sundeck and  many extra features. Enter by way of  nicely treed panhandle driveway to the  Vi acre you can call home.    F.P. $54,900.  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  HILLCREST ROAD: Lovely custom built  family home in good area. Panoramic  view. White curved marble fireplace  is just one of the many exclusive features  plus large room sizes, sundeck and full  basement. Owner transferred. Must be  sold. F.P. $49,900.  HARVEY ROAD GRANTHAMS: With  an over all view of Howe Sound, house  and 3 lot subdivision being approved.  Take it all for: F.P. $57,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Fantastic fully  furnished large family home on almost  one acre lot in fast growing area. 3 bdrms  on main floor plus another, finished on  basement floor. Two fireplaces. Many  extras such as skylight, special lighting  and large sundeck over double carport.  View lot. Don't miss this one. Excellent  value. F.P. $64,900.  TUWANEK: Lovely 2 bedroom Gothic  style home, could be year round or summer residence. Thermo pane windows,  large living room, with sundeck overlooking Tuwanek Bay. Very close to  public beach across the road. This home  is one of a kind in a very exclusive,  quiet area. Large landscaped lot. Priced  to sell at only: F.P. $36,500.  LOTS  GRANDVIEW ROAD AT 9th: Over Vz  acre very private with view. House plans  and building permit paid for and included  in price. Foundation, floor slab, and  plumbing all in for a 28 x 42 (1176 sq.  ft. building). F.P. $19,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD:  Off Cheryl Ann Park. Beautifully cleared  and level building site hidden from the  road by many large trees. Easy access  to an exceptional beach, 70' x 100' and  priced for immediate sale.    F.P. $12,900.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. ideal  recreational lot in beautifully wooded  and park like area. Zoned for trailers.  This lot overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the  Lamb Islands. F.P. $8,900.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the  best soil going on this 50' x 150' lot on  sewer in the heart of Gibsons. Potential  view of the Bay area. Excellent terms  available. F.P. $12,000.  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet  privacy of one acre in rural Gibsons.  The property is all level usable land.  Treed with some view. F.P. $17,900.  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-2277  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new  school site. This lot is cleared and ready  to build on. Mature fruit trees dot this  76'x 125'lot. F.P. $13,500.  COCHRANE ROAD: Good building lot  65' x 130'. Close to shopping and the  ocean. Sewer easement of 10' on S.E.  sideoflot. F.P. $12,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay  and the Village of Gibsons from this  quiet and private lot on the Bluff. Start  building your dream home right away on  the expanse of this 207 x 115 x 181 x 66  uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN PAYMENT-EASY TERMS.       F.P. $13,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x  122 ft. lot with expansive view of the  Bay area and Gibsons Village is well  priced at ONLY: F.P. $11,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only  150 feet away from this lot and the adjoining lot also for sale, makes this an  excellent value. The ideal spot for a  distinct and original home. Nice view and  sheltered from the open sea. F.P. $13,900  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise  Bay Road. The perfect recreational lot.  Hydro and regional water service the  property. South westerly exposure,  with an excellent view of Sechelt Inlet.  All this and only one block from the beach  and boat launch. F.P. $9,500.  WAKEFIELD ROAD: Good building  lot on water and power overlooking  Georgia Strait and the Trail Islands  This is a corner lot in a newly built up  area. F.P. $12,500.  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAD & CHAMBERLIN  Exceptionally well priced 5 acre level  property half way between Gibsons and  Langdale. Front has been cleared and  filled. Back of property is like a park  with a creek running through etc. Road  allowance at side is the extension of  Chamberlin Road. F.P. $27,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD;  1.12 acres in the very desirable Roberts  Creek area. There Is a driveway already  in and a tapped Artesian well on the  property. Vendor must sell. Try your  offer. Price reduced! F.P. $12,500  GIBSONS: Excellent prospects for the  one who holds this potentially commercially zoned acreage of 5 acres.  F.P. $60,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides  this property diagonally down the centre.  Develop both sides of the road-. Try all  offers. 5acres. F.P. $30,000.  '( LIVESTOCK  HORSESHOEING  BOB HOPKINS  886-9470 tfo  WeanerPigs  $35.00 Call 886-9453. #34  * HORSE SHOEING ���  Horse Manure for Sale. T. Bowe.  886-7967  Boats  Coast News, August 16,1977.  13.  Boats  Reconditioned 16 ft. Reinell  runabout with brand new full  canvas top. With or without  40 H.P. Evinrude O/B in good  condition on tilt trailer. Must be  seen. Offers at 886-2323. tfh  Sailboats, Yachts delivered to  and from most foreign and B.C.  ports. Moderate fee. Insured,  John Beuger, Celestial Navigation teacher - author. Box  1015 Sechelt. #34  20' Sangster Cuddy cabin  cruiser, dinette, head, extras.  Sleeps 5, new condition 165 Merc  I/O. 886-7160. #34  Storage for runabout boats to  15 ft. on trailer preferred. Geo.  Elander,    Shaw   Rd.    Gibsons.   #?5  Marine engine, 327 cu. inch.  Low hours. 886-2886. #33  Last chance to buy this magnificent 17 foot boat. 1976 Reinell  with 70 H.P. Johnson O.B. plus  dinghy and canvass top. Excel,  cond. Run only 45 hours. Asking  $4,100. o.b.o. Call 886-9110 or  886-9180. #33  Sailboat, 9' fibreglass Minto,  like new. $285. 886-2686.       #33  24' Reinell 1973, 188 Merc.  1/0, sleeps 5, many added extras.  May take smaller boat trade.  885-3455. #33  25', Mariner Sport Fisherman,  165 H.P. . Mercruiser I/O,  165 H.P. Mercruiser I/O, c/w  compass depth gauge, built  1971, approx. 400 hours on  engine. 886-9246. #35  50 H.P. Mercury O/B., long  shaft, manual start c/w tank and  controls. Excellent running cond.  $450. 886-2738. #36  MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  or financing.  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims.  Captain W.Y. Higgs  Box 399, Gibsons, B. C.  Phones: 886-9546,885-9425  Opportunities       Opportunities     More   Letters   tO   the   Editor  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  HELP  WANTED  Capilano College invites applications for  two part-time instructors  in the Sechelt area. The  Career-Vocational division of the college requires qualified instructors to teach vocational  oriented students.  Upgrading skills in  Math, Science and English in the basic training  for skills development  program. Applicants  should have some post  secondary academic  training, previous teaching experience and the  i nterest necessary to  teach students who require basic academic  skills.  Appointments effective  November 1977.  Send detailed resume  in writing to: H. B. Kir-  chner, Dean, Career-  Vocational Programs,  Capilano College, 2005  Purcell Way, North  Vancouver, B.C.  V7J 3H5  Closing date for  applications August 22,  1977.  FOR SALE - SHAW ROAD  <SK��_!_ii_..... .' .. ������'���'.    ��� -   .-���������'������'���   .   . .2    :���....  4 years old, 1560 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms,  2 full baths, full basement, 2 fireplaces  and barbeque. 700 sq. ft. sundeck,  fully landscaped and more. A superior  quality home.  $59,500 TERMS  886-7668  PART-TIME  INSTRUCTORS  Part-time    instructors  are   required   for   the  following subjects:  Auto-electrical  tune-up  maintenance  Beauty Care  Hairstyling  Plumbing  Quilting  Typing  Please call 885-3512,  Karin Hoemberg, Centre  for Continuing Education  Box 6, Sechelt, B.C.  ��� Portraits    ��� Weddings     ���  ��� Passports  * Commercial  ���  ��� Copy and Restoration work ���  Professionally done in your home  or in ours.  Day or Evening call 886-7964  PROFESSIONAL EAR PIERCING  Fast and sterile. Birthstone  studs, at GIBSONS GIRL & GUYS  SALON. 886-2120  SB  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  ��B  REAL ESTATE  - INSURANCE  1589 Marin* Drive, Gibsons  Ron McSavaney John Black  885-3339 886-7316  OFFICE 886-2248  GIBSONS  Small 2 bedroom, close to P.O. and  beach. Needs some repairs. Asking  $20,500.  ROBERTS CREEK  Close to waterfront, beach access,  lovely home with F.P., some landscaping to be finished; view, dead  end road, quiet area. Only $41,900.  Next to Beach Park on level lot,  landscaped, carport, W/W, large  utility, completely renovated and  decorated. Asking only $45,900.  One 1 acre, partially cleared, older  type, good potential, asking $33,000.  Make offers.  Brand new home, aluminum siding,  carport, F.P. Well designed kitchen  with plenty of cupboards, tastefully  carpeted, good utility area, nice lot.  Asking $48,000.  Small cottage on level lot, close to  beach, store and P.O. Good summer  cottage or? Asking $28,900.  SEMI-WATERFRONT  SEMI-WATERFRONT: Good level  lot, immaculate home, garage and  workshop. Perfect view, privacy;  utilities included. Priced at $43,900.  SOAMES POINT  60' sandy beach, 3 bedroom home,  Fireplace, view to North Shore.  Priced at $85,000.  GOWER POINT  Fantastic view, Vz acre of cleared  property, lovely home with a dream  kitchen, lots of cupboard space,  laundry and workshop area; playroom, carport. This house has everything and is offered at the low figure  of only $65,000.  HOPKINS WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT - On two lots 50' x  200', delightful property with creek,  fruit trees and shade trees. House  is in poor condition but could, easily  be brought up to standard. Priced  at $78,000.  GIBSONS  All electric home, duplex potential,  large living room and kitchen, washer  and dryer, stove, fridge and deep  freeze included. $33,000. with  $8,000. down. Immediate possession.  LOTS  Vz acre, gently sloping, nicely treed,  creek borders on property; vicinity  of Joe Road and Lower Road. Asking  $16,500.  Large lot - 63  new   school,  $12,500.  x 264', level, next to  good   soil.       Asking  Centre of Gibsons,  lot. $12,500.  Nice building  ACREAGE: 5 acre pieces, $23,000.  to $33,000.   -  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  NOTICE TO  CONTRACTORS  DOUBLE AMBULANCE  PORT  Tenders for construction of Double Ambulance Port will be received by the Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, Box 7777, Sechelt,  B.C. up to three p.m.  Monday, August 29,  1977 and opened in  public at that stated time  and date.  Plans, Specifications  and Conditions of Tender  may be obtained from N.  Vucurevich, Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B. C. between the hours of 8:00  a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Mon  day - Friday. A deposit  of $10.00 for each set,  which will be refunded  upon the return of plans  wjthin one day of the  opening of tenders, is  required.  The lowest or any  tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Inspection of the site  may be arranged by contacting the undersigned,  by appointment.  N.Vecurevich  Administrator.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  Box 7777  SECHELT, B.C.  Travel  CEN-TA TOURS  1666 Robson St.  Phone Collect  689-7117  RENO $179.  RENO'119.50  8 Days, 7 Nights Bus Tour  SUPER WEEKEND  RENO'169.00  SAN. FRAN.'179.  Hotel & Air Included  WAIKIKI $399.  15 Days, 14 Nights  MAUI '409  8 Days, 7 Nights  Obituaries  Lawson: Linda Sharon., Passed  away suddenly, on August 12,  1977. Linda Sharon Lawson,  late of Sechelt in her 25th- year.  Survived by her loving parents,  Bill and Beulah Lawson, brother  Gary, sister Denise, grandparents  Mr. and Mrs. P. Grice. Funeral  service was held Monday, August  15th at the Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Cremation followed.  Sound Construction  Carpen ter-Contractor  n     v  Interior Finishing   .  Housev Framing  Concrete Form work  Gary Wallinder   886-M16  Box 920       Gibsons  x:  Trudeau criticized  Editor:  Pierre Trudeau, the Pied Piper  of National Unity, will soon be  leading the country to the polls  and will no doubt capitalize on  . the issue of Quebec separatism. .  There are serious problems in  the country today and I sincerely  hope that the Prime Minister,  who now enjoys a majority government in Ottawa, will attempt to  deal with some of the country's  critical social and economic  problems instead of calling a  federal election at this time.  Such an election is unnecessary  and costly and, if called, will  simply be an attempt to bolster  the Liberal spirit that has sagged  over the years through the lack  of leadership on the part of  Pierre Trudeau.  The call for national unity is  simply a call for Liberal unity  under the party's tattered banner  and under a leadership that has  been questionable over the past  few years of Liberal rule.  What we need are serious  discussions to resolve our problems, not bluff and political  posturing. Canadians must be  convinced that confederation  and unity means jobs for people,  a "meaningful life for all and a  determination to keep this country together on a solid foundation  of social and economic justice.  Unless we can develop a national outlook instead of a provincial  outlook there is little hope for a  united Canada. All of us, regardless of racial origin, must do  our best to live for Canada. Each  of us can do something to lessen  those divisions that separate us  socially, economically and culturally.  Here in British Columbia we  have witnessed the result of the  Liberal government's shortsighted policies and lack of concern for western Canada through  its failure to provide the northern  coastal areas of B. C. with an  adequate transportation system  and its inability to take stronger  action with regard to future and  possible' massive pollution of  our coastal areas.  There are serious problems in  this country and in this riding  itself that have to be dealt with,  not .by. politicians who lack initiative in makings-decisions.and,,  taking such action is necessary  to defend the interests of the  people, but by..politicians who  believe in principles and who will  take the initiative in defending  the interests of the people - and  protecting their environment.  As an NDP candidate for nomination in the new federal riding  of Comox-Powell River, as a former Member of Parliament and  as a Canadian I have faith in the  future of Canada, in its parliamentary democracy and in its  ability to solve the social, economic and cultural problems that  face us today. .  Harry Olaussen  Aquatic  Editor:  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Committee wishes to thank the  Pender Harbour May Day Committee for their generous donation of $500.00 towards the swimming pool for Pender Harbour.  Most of the money came from the  beer gardens so a special thanks  to the people who engineered  the beer gardens. This donation  is a tremendous help towards  the expenses of the Aquatic  Committee and it should nicely  carry us through the busy year  ahead when we hope to see the  pool become a reality. It gives  our committee renewed vigor to  continue the work on the pool  with such wonderful community  support.  Shirley Vader  Pender Harbour Aquatic  Committee  Teenagers  Editor:  ~ The tendency to blame and not  commend our young people is  prevalent in our society. I hope  that you will find room in your  paper for this letter to the teenagers of the Sunshine Coast who  attended the dance at the Gibsons  Winter Club, on August 5th,  during Sea Cavalcade.  Dear Teenagers:  Thank you for supporting us  when we sponsored the Sea  Cavalcade Teenagers Dance.  Thank you also for your courtesy  and forbearance when we changed the time of commencement'  and were forced to increase the  price of admission at the last  minute.  We congratulate you for your  excellent behaviour during the  . dance.... - We .hopej yon enjoyed  yourselves; because, we were  most happy to sponsor the dance  for you, and we shall be ready to  do it again next time.  If you have suggestions for  improvement we would appreciate receiving them.  It was, indeed, a pleasure to  be associated with you.  I. B. B. Morrow  President  Sunshine Coast Branch  - The Navy League of Canada  CAMpbell's  FAMILY  SHOES  LEATHER GOODS  SUMMER  CLEARANCE SALE  SAVINGS UP TO 50%  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Your  friendly   neighbourhood   drop-off  point  Box 381 Sechelt, B.C.  885-9345 VON 3AO  for Coast News  Classified Ads.  ��H$Htt��ttQ����Sft^^  RATS...  you got 'em?  I get 'em! 1  NORTH ISLAND  PEST CONTROL  WORK GUARANTEED  AT REASONABLE RATES  Local Licensed Operator  Charlie Cairns 885-3606  Stf*  *>*  at  JAMIESON  [AUTOMOTIVE  MDL01342A  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  886-7919  At the corner of  Payne Road & Hwy 101  About the Pender Clinic  Editor:  As the physician for the Pender Harbour Health Clinic, I  feel I must respond to last week's  column under the Pender Harbour Ratepayers Report. Being  new to the area I obviously can't  understand all the issues and  problems involved. There are  however, several things that I  do know. Firstly, the picture as  painted in the column is much too  simplistic in nature and in some  areas completely inaccurate.  Secondly, in the two months of  my being here I have had complete co-operation and help from  the doctors in Sechelt and Gibsons. Finally, articles such as  last weeks do nothing to improve  the situation but are in fact  quite detrimental to the cause.  E. F. Berinstein, M.D.  God wouldn't have  given us feet if he  didn't mean for us to  use them.  Walk.  .(XJ  PMnopxrjon.  Walk a MiH'Ic.TiHtay.  Editor:  In reference to the Pender  Harbour Ratepayers Report on  page 12 of the Coast News of  August 9th, Trustees of the Pender Harbour and District Health  Centre Society would like to point  out an inaccuracy in reference to  the Sechelt doctors. We would  like to state that from the inception of the Clinic the doctors  at Sechelt have cooperated with  the Pender Harbour doctor to a  high degree, even though there  was no working agreement. Now  that we have a satisfactory arrangement, rapport between the  Pender Harbour doctor and the  doctors in Sechelt is excellent.  We would like also at this time to  particularly thank Dr. Paetkau  and Dr. Burtnick for their assistance in arriving at a reasonable  solution.  John Logan  Vice President  Pender Harbour & District  Health Centre Society  Board of Trustees  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  JJtmalb ^tthrefci piestersrotfr  B.SC.PH.,   m.sc,   r.p.e.b.c.  PRESIDENT  P.O.   BOX   220,   MADEIRA   PARK,   B.C.     VON   2HQ  BUB:    BB3-2227  RC8:    BB3-224S  Chevron  Pender Harbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  883-2392  24-HOUR TOWING ��� REDROOFFS TO EARLS COVE  GOVT CERTIFIED  eves. 883-9698 or 883-2334  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MASTCRCHARGC  Church 5ervices  Roman Catholic Services  Rev.T.Nicholson.Pastor  Times of Sunday Mass:  5.00 p.m.Saturday and 12Noon  Sunday at St.Mary's Gibsons  In Sechelt: 8:30 a.m. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church, Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family Church  885-9526  Irving's Landing Hall  8.00p.m. Sat. eves.  SALVATION ARMY  Camp Sunrise  Hopkins Landing  Sundays 10:30 a.m.  In the Chapel  886-9432  Everyone is Welcome  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. Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30 a.m.-St. John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service -11:00 a.m.  Revival- 7:00p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Thumbs Up far Value  with specials like:  Classy  1966 Pontiac Parlsienne  2-Door Hardtop  V-8 Automatic  only *895.  ���������������������������������������������a  It's a Mover  1971 Dodge Coronet  4-Door, V-8 Automatic  Power Steering  sale *1650. 14.  Coast News, August 16,1977.  Mrs. Ruth Macdonald - a good citizen  by Francis J. Wyngaert  Editor's Note: Long-time resident of this area Mrs. Ruth  MacDonald - Mrs. Mac - passed  away on May 18th of this year In  Vancouver.  A belated acknowledgement is  perhaps better than none. And,  for one who had rendered community wide service over a period  of many years, it seemed justifiable that one respond to an  appeal to reminisce at least a  segment of bygone years.  Born in Ireland March 3,  1890, Mrs. MacDonald was still  a young mother of one son,  Hugh, when settling at Gibson's  Landing during the fall season,  1918; having moved west from  Innisfail, Alberta. Her husband  had died in the act of duty during  World War I. During the years  to follow one frequently heard  the name Mrs. Ruth MacDonald.  To those who came to know her  intimately, she was "Mrs. Mac",  a name which remained throughout the rest of her lifetime.  Never was she addressed as  Ruth.  An exceptionally gifted person,  Mrs. Mac could capably apply  the use of her hands to various  types of endeavour. Early training in Ireland had qualified her  in a most talented way as a practical nurse, pianist, in home-  cooking, as well as fancy work.  As early as 1919 she commenced  assisting Dr. Frederich Inglis on  special occasions. While horse  and buggy still reflected the mode  of travel, Mrs. Mac accompanied  the doctor annually during inspection of school children. This  included Howe Sound School,  two at Roberts Creek, one at  Wilson Creek, Sechelt Indian  Residential School, as well as  the public school, then via fish-  boat from Porpoise Bay on  through the Skookumchuck to  Egmont School. In addition to  those listed, there was the Bowen  Island School - and later Port  Mellon.  Shortly following this period,  the horse was put out to pasture.  Doctor Inglis purchased a motorcycle, made in Switzerland and  having a Bosche engine. It was  belt driven and where gravel road  was reasonably good, a speed of  60 miles per hour could be attained. There were times of  emergency when Mrs. Mac's  assistance was sought, in which  case she occupied seating space  on the metal carriage at the rear  of the doctor.  With logging still very much  in vogue at Howe Sound and  district at large, injury to some  workmen was not uncommon.  Doctor Inglis was most appreciative of the knowledge and ability  rendered by his assistant. She  uttered few words. She knew  what was required and made  preparation for the occasion.  There were instances when to  sterilize a needle one held a  table spoon with water in one  hand, and applied ignited matches with the other to bring the  minute amount of water to boiling point.  On numerous occasions Mrs.  Mac assisted in delivery of new  born babes. Less than two years  ago  while  the author and  wife  visited Mrs. Mac at Trinity Lodge  i.*i Vancouver, she reiterated one  such instance.  It was winter with already a  fair depth of snow. The call for  medical aid came from a crudely  built shack in a thickly wooded  area rather far removed from  the Sechelt Highway in Roberts  Creek. Doctor Inglis, wearing  thigh-high rubber boots, led the  way, breaking a path through  deep snow along the narrow  trail. Mrs. Mac followed, wearing knee-rubbers belonging to  the doctor's son Eric, but which  Mrs. Inglis insisted be worn due  to the unusual snow fall.  Inside the dwelling, a candle  forced into the neck of a beer  bottle offered the only light.  It was rather inadequate for the  occasion. But, Doctor Inglis was  not one to render complaint.  Nevertheless, he asked for three  things, a hammer, nail, and a  piece of twine. Without further  remarks he drove the nail into  a ceiling rafter, fastened one end  of the twine, and to the other end  his flashlight, adjusting its height  above the patient to attain the  most suitable use for the occasion.  But, to those who perhaps  could be termed a select few,  knowing this person as plain Mrs.  Mac, one reflects upon early  dance hall days when the piano  and violin portrayed the extent  of instruments used. Frequently,  Mrs. Mac at the piano and Guy  Fisher with violin were engaged  for such occasions; but not always  so. Mrs. Mac also enjoyed dancing, and particularly the quadrille. As the night wore on and  the pianist wished to be relieved,  it required such intimate acquaintances as Wilber or Frank Hicks  to appeal to Mrs. Mac to come to  the piano.. And, as she crossed  that floor, the room echoed with  the clapping of hands. All  seemed highly appreciative of a  special technique at the keyboard.  Mrs. Mac witnessed youngsters growing up in the community, including those of Doctor  Inglis. She saw the two sons,  Hugh and Alan growing into  young manhood; saw them leave  for university, and again as they  emerged as medical doctors,  now prepared to relieve their  "father at Gibson's Landing. For  a time they worked as a team,  and again singly when brother  Alan opened an office at Sechelt  during the period 1949-52. He  then returned to the Vancouver  General Hospital for specialized  studies.  But, throughout, Mrs. Mac  served as office nurse, attending  to appointments, and the typing  and mailing of statements, as  well as assisting where otherwise required.  While during the latter part of  his profession Doctor Frederich  Inglis did acquire a used X-ray  machine, his sons supplemented  with a more modern type.  It followed that Dr. Hugh  Inglis purchased the abandoned  post office at the foot of School  Road. The interior was renovated  and re-opened as a medical clinic  in 1963, with doctors from Sechelt  tide tables  STANDARD TIME  Tue. Aug. 16   0005  0504  1205  0650  8.7 Sat. Aug. 20    0310  13.5                           0925  4.2                             0250  14.7                             0905  5.6  12.4  8.3  14.7  Wed. Aug. 17 0050  0615  1255  0715  7.9 Sun. Aug. 21     0400  13.3                             1045  4.9                             0350  14.9                             0950  5.0  12.4  9.5  14.4  Thur. Aug. 18 0130  0720  0120  0750  _ . Mon. Aug. 22  0505  1220  no  "���"                            0510  19                            103��  1                   COURTESY OF  4.5  12.7  10.4  14.1  Fri. Aug. 9     0215  0820  0215  0820  ^GIBSONS LANES  hIs   Hwy 101,   886-2086  participating with the local doctor. It was at this time Mrs.  Mac's many years of service  with the Inglis family terminated.  While by no means seeking  further public service, it appeared  obvious that inadvertently she  occasionally became involved.  Prior to, and following operation  of the first local funeral service  offered by Wally Graham for  the district at large, those who  knew Mrs. Mac intimately,  would cut flowers from their  gardens, gather some background material for a wreath,  and call at Mrs. Mac's home.  There were aware of her ability  to formulate an attractive wreath.  If more suitable flowers were required she merely plucked them  from her garden. All this devoid  of remuneration.  Mrs. Mac had served the community well, in addition to family  responsibilities, when during the  winter of 1922 her sister, Mrs.  A. J. Ellison, who had come to  Gibson's Landing only one year  previous, died of pneumonia.  For a time Mrs. Mac cared for the  two young nieces, Molly and  Peggy- It followed later that  John' and Myrtle Hicks, both  early settlers at Gibson's Landing, assumed charge of the two  girls.  It is some years now since  Mrs. Mac moved from the district. Due to ill health she was  confined indoors much of the  time, but not without an honourable pastime - fancy work in a  semblance of variety was always  her favourite pastime. In later  years it was the choice of appropriate coloured threads to apply  a finishing touch to stamped designs on pillow cases. These  made an attractive gift to some  special person.  She is gone now. To most  folk locally she is unknown; to  some she is remembered as Mrs.  Ruth MacDonald; but to a select  few, she is still spoken of as  Mrs. Mac.  Sun - Thurs  10-6:30  Fri & Sat  till 8:00 p.m.  Usual prize for correct identification of the above. Mail your entries to the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. Last week's winner was Toni Montgomery, Box 12, Gibsons,  who correctly identified the aerial photograph of Mission Point.  Unidentified Flying  Feathered Objects  TAMMY'S  RESTAURANT EARLS COVE  "Where you wait for the ferries in comfort"  Featuring: FULL FACILITIES  it Comprehensive menu  ��� Seafood  it Steaks OPEN EVERY DAY  Mon.-Fri.: 8:00 a.m. till last ferry  883-9012     Sat. & Sun.: 9:30 a.m. till last ferry  It seems to be the season for  unidentified flying objects. In  central Illinois a large gray bird  with a wing span of 10 to 12 feet  has intermittently been sighted.  In one instance it was reported to  have attempted to carry off a  70 pound boy.  In Davis Bay we have our own  strange sightings. These are also  gray, but quite a bit smaller.  They are about the size of a  pheasant and have a long tail  with red highlights.  This is not a bird indiginous to  this country, and the only explanation seems to be that they  have escaped from an aviary  which was in the area several  years ago.  OFFICE EQUIPMENT & STATIONERY  TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  SECRETARIAL SERVICES  GESTETNER REPRODUCTION  Wharf Road  Sechelt  885-3258  Loosetoaf Fillers  42Shts./ Pkg.  Sugg. List .49e Pkg.  Sale 20* pkg.  Exercise Books  Widelined 5x7  3 Pkgs.  Sugg. List $1.25 Pkg.  Sale .75* Pkg.  41/2" Blunt Sissors  Sugg. List .599 each  Sale .39* each  Canadian Pencil  Crayons  24 Pack  Sugg. List $4.49 each  Sale $2.56 Pkg.  Pink Pearl Erasers  #100  Sugg. List .12c each  Sale .7* each  Hexagon Crayons  8/Pkg.  Sugg. List .45$ Pkg.  Sale .30* Pkg.  Metric Rulers  12"  Sugg. List .30*each  Sale .20* each  COMPLETE LINE OF SCHOOL  SUPPLIES IN STOCK!  For the Convenience off Parents -  School Supply Lists Grades 1-7.  If there have been any other  sightings of unusual birds, a  call to Ian at 886-7817 would be  appreciated.  THE JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Village  Going through the Change of Light?  WHETHER WIRING A NEW HOME, OR ADDING AN OUTLET, I  OFFER YOU PERSONALISED SERVICE AT ONE OF THE MOST  REASONABLE RATES ON THE PENINSULA.  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALL R. SIMPKINS  885-2412  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE  M-M-I-^B-*  GIBSONS HARBOUR    886-7711  COMPLETE SERVICE  FOR THE FISHERMAN  BAIT, TACKLE. GAS, ICE  MOORAGE, REFRESHMENTS.  You r  Dogfish Derby  Supply Centre  Frozen Herring  MEDIUM $1.25 dozen  JUMBO $1.25 Vi dozen  BULK 10* Each  DOGFISH DEJgBy  Chicken & Chips  1 pc. with Fries  2 pc. with Fries  3 pc. with Fries  $1.00  $1.90  $2.75  m  SALE  CONTINUED  Morgan's Men's Wear  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  rrJP..DenlmVest  witffeach purchase of Jeans  at regular price

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