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Sunshine Coast News Aug 7, 1979

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 ' Legislative Library,      W-1  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15C per copy on newsstands  Second data Mafl lasbMha Ha. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  August 7,1979  Volume 32, Number 32  from Bluff to Granthams  Blast shatters Gibsons windows  by John Borneide  The sun is shining and hundreds qf Coast residents  and visitors crowd Armour's Beach for the Firemen's  Roads, recreation, and history  Water Sports portion of the Sea Cavalcade. See pictures and results page 8-9.  Gibsons planning concerns aired  Despite the gorgeous summer evening the Qlbsons Official  Community Plan Committee held a meeting on Monday, July  30, and several members of the public were interested enough  in what was going on to be In attendance. Present representing  the committee in the midst of vacation time wu Village Planner  Rob Buchan, Acting Chairman Stu Metcalfe, Dee Goddard and  Diane Strom. The topics under discussion were the future toad-  ways serving Gibsons, recreation in the Village and Agricultural Und Reserve within the Village.  Planner Buchan stressed the importance of replacing what he  referred to as 'band-aid planning' sad replace it with 'surgical  planning'. Buchan said that the transition from an historic  fishing village was difficult to forestall. "Our CouncU is intent  upon achieving tha gteatest benefits for the-Village," said  Buchan, "but the community cannot and should not look only  to Council to perform tasks which are the duty of every tax-  W"'"    . �����������*-.        in the lower Villsge".  In the discussion of future     Upon ���,������, ^ the meet-  ject was still planned for the  lower Village. "The constitution for the Theatre Foundation has been well and care-,  folly drawn-up," said Burn-'  side. As spokesman for thfe  Steering Committee for the  theatre, Burnside said that  the committee had opted for a  slow approach to the building of the theatre so that as  many groups could have their  about it as possible,  road access to Gibsons after  the eventual construction of a  highway by-pus, Gibsons resident Ian Mackenzie pointed  cut thst perhaps two access  routes to Highway 101 were  .needed, one from the proposed by-pass and one from  the lower Village. Dee Goddard suggested that some consideration should be given to  the traffic flow through the  lower Village with the possibility of one-way routes  being considered.  Stu Metcalfe, in addressing  the question of Agricultural  Land Reserve within the  Villsge limits, pointed out thst  initially much of the classification had been done from the  air and thst some land that  was classified u Agricultural  Land Reserve was actually of  poorer quality as agriculture  land than land classified u  residential. He pointed to the  Shaw Road ares u being a  case in point. Historically  there had been farms in the  area and good farming soil but  under the present set-up the  land there wu designated u  residential. "That's the kind  of situation we have to look  at," laid Metcalfe.  Isn Mackenzie from the  floor pointed out thst little  8tanning had been done for  le future of the young people  of Gibsons. Mackenzie suggested that young people  should be represented on the  Community Plan Committee  and it was suggested that the  communications group st  Elphinstone Secondary School  might be uked to contribute  to the deliberations of the  Planning Committee.  Miss Martin spoke from the  floor on the need for the beautification of the lower Village  and the preservation of the  historic background. "We  must develop our civic pride,"  ssid Miss Martin. The longtime Gibsons resident slso  called for the showing of documentary films or something  such "within walking distance  ing, Cout News editor John  Burnside, who wu present,  reported that the idea of the  Eileen Glassford Theatre wu  still alive and well and the pro-  In Madeira Park  that plans to have the partially  completed structure at Horseshoe Bay barged to Gibsons  had been dropped because it  wu of minimal size, because  there were people in Gibsons  who could design and build at  least u well, and because the about the future of their Vil-  university had suddenly de- lage."  cided that it wu a desirable commodity.  The Gibsons Official Com.  munity Plan Committee hu  been meeting every Monday  night for several weeks and  this wu their first public  meeting. Villsge Planner Rob  Buchan praised the dedication  of the Planning Committee  and the breadth of population it represented. In associated remarks the Plsnner also  ������myt'immmmwm -bm  the various Gibsons'' Councils  with which he had served.  "Whatever their faults,"  ssid Buchan, "every representative on Council since I  have worked with them hu  been    honestly    concerned  'Almost miraculously only one minor injury seems to have  Men reported u a result of the gunpowder blut that signalled  tie start of Sea Cavalcade 1979 tnd also blew out windows u  fir apart u Dougall Bluff and Granthams Landing. One lady is  reported to have received treatment for a cut hand but there  were several narrow escapes.  ��� One eye-witness who watched the traditional blowing up of  tae Cavalcade boat from Dougall Bluff claimed that a large part  -of the boat splashed back into the sea near Armour's Beach,  about fifty to seventy-five yards from the detonation point.  ���' 1 "If that piece, and it wu a big one," said the Cout News informant, "had blown towards the wharf instead of towards  Armour's Beach, a lot of people on the crowded wharf might  have been very seriously injured indeed."  Barry Lavender and his wife Linda of Marine Drive in Gibsons  were left most shaken by the blut. Their infant, Heart, wu  picked up by her mother from her carriage just seconds before  the whole window blew in on top of it.  ' There were tiny shards of glus all over the porch where the  carriage wu," said Barry. "It took me most of Saturday to  dean them up."  Another close call wu  experienced by an elderly lady  on Highway 101 near the old  Inglis residence. She wu  lying on her couch when the  . living-room window blew but  fortunately it blew outwards.  The dining-room window in  the same house blew inwards.  : Two windows of the Coast  News office were broken by  ihe blut and two residents of  Marina House on Marine  jbrive also reported that win-  iows in their homes were bro-  { The extreme range of the  window-shattering concussion  has from the home of Alder-  pan Fitchett on Dougall  ���Bluff, where a rumpus room  "window and a kitchen window  .-���were blown out, to the home  uTBruce Fletclffir on Marine  Drive at the top of the Granthams hill, where a kitchen  window blew in. All along the  way in between these two  points, glus wu shattered  by the explosion.  A spokesman for the Sea  Cavalcade committee uid that  atmospheric conditions had  caused the enormous concussion and that the amount of  dynamite used was not significantly ' greater than the  amount used in previous  years.  Gibsons Fire Chief Ctrl  Horner asked the Cout News  to make it clear that it was  erroneously reported in the  city/newspapers that the blut  had been the work of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Depart  ment. "We Were not involved," said Horner. "It  was the responsibility of the  Sea Cavalcade Committee."  A spokesman for the Village  of Gibsons said that it was  highly unlikely that there  would be any more blowing up  of boats to mark the beginning  of the Sea Cavalcade.  "They're going to have to find  some other way to get it started, I think," was the comment.  See Page 11  for  Hospitality Directory  ��ma  aaflfc��ha*ha��e4  Barry Lavender and his wife Linda and baby Heart contemplate the window of their  pofcboaaldaooa whlah waa ehattorod by-thaottnouaaten of the dynamite blast on  Friday night.  Bill Scoular passes on  The Community hall in  Madeira Park wu FILLED to  capacity August 3 u friends  and relatives gathered from all  parts of the province to say  their last farewell to one of  Pender Harbour's best-  known and best-loved pioneers, William B. Scoular, who  died Sunday, July 30 in St.  Paul's Hospital.  Born in 1908 in Vancouver,  Bill Scoular first came to Pender Harbour as a ten-year-  old boy. In 1927 Scoular married Flora Rouse and established a homestead on the  shore of Whisky Slough where  the Scoulars raised s family of  six children.  In his time Bill Scoular  worked at a multitude uf jobs,  including fishing, logging,  wharf building, superintendent of maintenance for government wharfs, snd in his  latter years as maintenance  man for Pender Harbour Secondary School.  It wu u a citizen Bill  Scoular distinguished himself  as a founder of such organizations u the Pender Harbour  Credit Union, the Community  Club, the Athletic Association,  St. Mary's Hospital Society,  the Ratepayers' Association,  the Health Centre Society, and  the School Board.  Bill Scoular wu t builder of  the community in the most  literal sense. He was one of  the principal instigators In  the building of the St. Mary's  Hospital ip Garden Bay, both  the Madeira Park elementary  schools, the Pender Harbour  High School, tnd the Pender  Harbour Health Centre.  But the official roles BUI  Scoular played were only a  part of bis citizenship. Until  his very lut years he wu  always the first sought for  council for anyone with a  problem or an idea concerning  community affairs, for everyone knew that if Bill Scoular's  booming voice, which seemed  to sum up everything thst  Pender Harbour wu about,  could be enlisted in support of  the cause, that cause wu  assured of success. Seldom  wu a delegation sent to Victoria thst did not inclueJWie  persuasive presence of Bill  Scoular and seldom did a  Cabinet Minister or government official sit down with s  problem touching on Pender  Harbour without first contacting Bill Scoular.  He was an ombudsman before that term wu known, and  he would use his time u gladly to settle a family spat, find  someone's young son s summer job, help a fisherman get  financing for his new boat, or  just give comfort and advice,  u he did to fight the larger  political battles. There were  periods of his life when he  spent far more time working  free for others than he did  working for himself, but if he  ever complained, no one  would have taken It seriously.  It wu too obvious that he  loved doing it.  He is survived by five sons  Arthur (Sonny), Donald,  David. Stanley, one daughter  Jessie, and thirteen grandchildren.  Cavalcade and shattered windows from the Bluff to  Grantham's Landing.  Photographer Ian Corrance caught the moment of explosion of the dynamite blast which opened the Sea  Lee registers another protest  More confusion on Sechelt Arena  To West Coast Air Services  Tyee Air sold  by Carol Berger  An arrangement has been  msde whereby West Cout  Air Services of Vancouver,  B.C. hu agreed to purchase  Tyee Airways of Sechelt, B.C.  Operating out of a bue in  Sechelt, Tyee provides a scheduled air service between a  number of coastal communities along the Strait of Georgia, including Nanaimo, and  both Vancouver Airport and  Vancouver Harbour.  The agreement wu announced today jointly by Mr.  Lynn C. Thow, Chairman and  Chief Executive Officer of  West Cout Air, and Mr. Al  Campbell, President of Tyee.  The purchase Is subject to  approval by the Air Transport  Committee of the Federal  Government.  Tyee Airways wu started in  1962 by Mr. Campbell and s  partner with a borrowed sir-  craft, and it wu so successful in its first year of operation  that the owner came to them  and suggested that it wu  about time they bought the  airplane. Later, Mr. Campbell  bought out his partner and  the company hu developed  considerably over the yesrs. It  Please turn to page tlx  "Confusion" in the defeating of a motion at the July 27  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board wu brought  to task at the August 1 regular  meeting of the Village of  Sechelt Council.  In a tie vote, Regional Board  Chairman Ed Nicholson cut  the final vote to defeat a  motion for the proposed referendum designation of  areu B and C for a broadened tax bue to fond the  Sechelt Arena.  On June 30 a motion wu  pused unanimously by the  Regional Board to support the  Sechelt Arena referendum of  areu B and C. The motion  defeated on July 26 to designate areu B snd C in the referendum nullified the previ  ous motion.  Ares C Director Charles  Lee publicly registered his  "strong protest" of the motion by presenting a letter to  the Sechelt Council on August  1.  Lee protested thst an  "alleged one hundred and  seventy people in area B  pressed to deny the democratic right of some 3,627  other people in areas B and C  to opt in or out of the Arena  operational cost".  Lee's letter stated that he  was disgusted at the "most  irresponsible manner in which  the whole matter had been  handled".  "We would simply make a  new motion," said Ed Nicholson when uked about comments made by Lee.   .  "There didn't seem to be  any solid justification for hold*  ing the referendum. Whst  is important is the survival  of. the Arena. If it is unclesr  In the minds of anyone on the  Board, we will either pus s  new motion or vote to rescind  the July 26 one," he Mid.  Nicholson says thst what he  would like to see is a recreational package for the  Cout and also said he wu  concerned about "the growing  dissension between the Village of Sechelt Council and the  Regional Board...and I don't  approve of having a Board  Director go to discuss the  Board's business on an individual level."  During the discussion by  Council, Alderman Larry MacDonald stated twice that if the  referendum were not held, he  was prepared to make a mo  tion for withdrawal of financial support by the Village  of Sechelt to thc Arena.  "We've seen referendums  here before and I doubt it  will go through. My intention  is to see what will happen at  the Regional Board meeting.  Maybe if a whole bunch of  phone calls came in the positive, Nicholson would flip back  to going for the referendum.  "I don't believe that the Village of Sechelt itself is physically able to support it. Unless  there is going to be a referendum, there won't be any  money from the general  budget of Sechelt.  "I would hate to see this  Arena close. I have been told  that the Arena will be in thc  black this year���I don't believe it," MacDonald said.  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!]  I ���  ���ih  ��� Coast News, August 7,1979  IIP   ���"   "  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday.  by G lassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 886-7817  Editor-  John Burnside  Photographer���  Ian Corrance  Office Manager���  M.M. Joe  Production Manager���  Sharon L. Berg  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months  Canada, except B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  Advertising���  Darcia Randall  Ian Corrance  Reporter���  Carol Berger  Copysetting���  Qerry Walker  Cavalcade '79  The explosion that signified the start  of this year's Sea Cavalcade was a definite mistake but it should not be allowed  to obscure the fact that the Cavalcade  went well, generally. For our money the  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade is an excellent  type of small town celebration. Particularly the water sports at Armour's Beach  are unique and highly appropriate with  their emphasis on some of the fundamental revenue producing activities  which provide the tax base and the payroll which make possible the services that  most of us enjoy on the Sunshine Coast.  Besides which, the dozer boats, the  boomstick races etc. are great good fun.  Sometimes we wonder if newer eyes  have an even better appreciation of the  uniqueness of the area and of the Sea  Cavalcade and of its activities than do  some life long residents. We had a conversation last week, for example, with the  lady from the Vancouver Art Gallery.  Some of you may have seen the nautical  exhibit they had sent up for Cavalcade  weekend. The public relations lady had  never seen a dozer boat though she had  lived in Vancouver all of her life. She was  also thrilled and disappointed when she  heard about the unique tug boat race  which used to grace Sea Cavalcade, thrilled at the concept and disappointed that it  had been abandoned.  We must confess some disappointment  ourselves in this regard. Surely a unique  event such as the Tug Boat Race should  not be abandoned. If the boats were  handicapped and sent off from the starting line at varying time intervals depending on their speed and the distance to be  covered we would see them arrive at the  finish line in what could be a most exciting finish. If, as hu been said, there  are some problems with lack of insurance  while participating it would seem to be  worthwhile for the Cavalcade Committee  to undertake what would be an affordable  expense in order to revitalize this unique  event. It is worth some thought.  As for the explosion, it wu a mistake  and it might well have been a very serious  mistake indeed. Fortunately the only  damage was to windows and while this  seems quite enough to those who, in  some cases, spent a good part of their  Cavalcade weekend sweeping up glus,  no one wu seriously hurt and that is a  blessing. It would appear to be time to  find some other way of opening the  Cavalcade festivities. Perhaps a competition for the best idea could be considered in lots of time for next year's Cavalcade.  Be that as it may, the organizers of this  year's event deserve thanks and appreciation. With the exception of the  opening blast, it was a beautifully run  and interesting weekend.  An ominous shadow  A recent magazine article cast an ominous shadow over the future of the forest  industry in B.C. It told of a giant corporation which seems about to succeed in  implementing a wood pulp industry in the  Amazon basin. What makes it ominous  is that the two main types of tree being  utilized in that climate need only from six  to ten years to achieve usable size as  opposed to the sixty to eighty years  needed in these more northern latitudes.  What we must wonder is whether or  not the stories of sensitive reforestation  we hear about but rarely see are so much  window dressing. It can never be said too  often that multi-nationals have no national loyalties and it is not impossible that  the cream of B.C. timber will be skimmed  before the giant wood companies which  enjoy such a favourable press move to  greener and faster producing pastures.  The beginning of diversification of the  Canadian and the B.C. economies must  begin to be considered in a serious way.  Where are the governments who are  doing it?*  .from the files of Coast News  I  FIVE YEARS AGO  A group of residents approached  the Regional Board to complain about  the blocking of Oyster Bay Road by a  Mr. Gillott who erected a fence across  the road.  Alderman Ted Hume of Gibsons resigned his aldermanic position because of pressure of work.  TEN YEARS AGO  B.C. Hydro delivered an unofficial  apology to Gibsons council for the  contamination of Gibsons water supply. Local Hydro officials said a helicopter pilot was to blame. Council has  asked Hydro not to go into water shed  areas without discussion.  August Schneider of Gibsons has  become the 10,000th member of the  Turtle Club. The Turtle Club is made  up of people whose lives have been  saved by the wearing of hard hats.  "There are now indications that  measures taken by Canadian and  United States governments to combat  inflation are beginning to take  effect."  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Two ferries will come into operation  on the Langdale run on August 7 with  the addition of the Sechelt Queen to  run. The addition Is possible because  of the completion of the 'sleek, new  MV Queen of New Westminster' and  her addition to the Horseshoe Bay���  Nanaimo run.  According to a letter from MP Jack  Davis the large shed on the Gibsons  wharf Is to be removed. The shed is  no longer needed with the delivery of  freight by truck to the Coast.  Coast News reports that at 11:00  p.m. on July 9 the Port Mellon mill  manufactured the one millionth ton of  pulp that has been produced since  Canadian Forest Products purchased  the mill in 1951.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Carmen and Don Jose, two  Mexican donkeys, produced a son,  Pompelong, on July 23. The Coast  News carries a birth announcement  and a picture. Birth announcement  says that visitors are welcome to visit  at the Day residence one half mile  past Gospel Rock but the mother  doesn't welcome them inside the  fence.  Coast News Editorial: "However  It is to be expected quite a few people will praise Mr. Bennett for reducing the next debt then raise caln  with local tax collectors because local  taxes are showing the stress of expansion because Mr. Bennett has  wiped oul the net debt."  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  George Frith, manager of Blackball  Ferry Lines, announces that service  between Agamemnon to Saltery Bay  will begin next month.  It    is    reported    that    Pender  Harbour's attempt to get power to the  harbour is having little effect on the  'Socred front' in Victoria.  An advertisement on page three of  the Coast News appears for Clayton's  Grocery, Phone 87, Sechelt.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Sechelt Legion donates $12,000 to  begin polio fund to meet the threat  of the dread disease in British Columbia.  Elphinstone Co-op In Qlbsons Is  planning to spend about $8,000. on  the addition of a bakery.  At sea. The 3,000-ton barque Drumeltan is under sail and laden.  The vessel was built about 1886 for a complement of twenty-four.  In 1910, Herbert Raby went to sea, at age fourteen. While not on  watch, living on hardtack and salt beef "like mahogany", he studied  by parafin lamp. In 1917, soon after her transfer from Esso to the  parent Standard Oil Company, he Joined the Drumeltan as second  officer. In 1921 he became master. Later, he earned the British Board  of Trade extra master certificate. Captain Raby sailed out of New  York with cased oil for Australia, China and Japan, returning with  miscellaneous cargoes. Even well Into the twentieth century, he  recalls, the barque remained without an auxiliary motor, and depended entirely on the winds to take her from port to port. But she  could do twelve knots, and she passed a fair number of steam-driven  freighters. Captain Raby moved to Gibsons In 1951 and spent the  next few years skippering Blackball ships. He ended his career back  on the high seas In command of a 20,000-ton cargo carrier that took  pulp from Duncan Bay, Vancouver Island, to Antioch, California.  Today, in his eighties, he is one of the last of the iron men who took  wooden sailing ships through the seven seas. Photo courtesy Captain  Herbert Raby. L.R. Peterson  &  ,.~���ln�����  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows %**��  \f*  George Matthews  ___m\ S  In the last twenty years or  so I must have danced ten  thousand miles of circles,  shimmies, and spins. Rarely  does a band defeat me entirely. If there is any kind of discernible beat whatsoever I am  generally pretty happy to do  my share of carefree cavorting.  I am impelled to observe,  however, that the band called  Freedom, which was hired  for the Cavalcade Queen's  Ball, did me in in one set and a  brief fraction of a second. It  was to these not-too-fussy  ears absolutely dreadful. Two  unimaginative guitars, a brutal drummer, and massive  voltage. So much voltage in  fact that one began to feel that  the energy crisis may be a  blessing in disguise. Of what  service is it when three ordinary fellows with ordinary  ability can pretend to be a  dance band with the aid of  monstrous amplifiers and unlimited electricity?  Nor did the situation improve when the guitarists  sang. Their grinding, tearing  delivery reminded me of nothing more than the sausage  machine I used to stuff in my  days in the butcher shop in the  Mauchline Co-op. All manner  of disparate things went into  the machine but what came  out wu in identical and unexciting blobs. I tell you, when  a group renders something  like "Honky Tonk Women"  both unrecognizable and un-  danceable to, one can only  conclude that they should  have taken up bowling.  What made the whole thing  the more regrettable was the,  fact that just down the way in  the Gibsons Legion a truly excellent band had the Legion  Hall absolutely jammed to the  rafters. The Barrelhouse  Blues Band is, as they say,  something else. Again the  mandatory two guitars, and  the drums, but backed up with  superb keyboards, a great har  monica, and the whole topped  off with a dazzling female  vocalist whose energy, range  and dedication was reminiscent of Joplin at her finest. I  believe the lady's name is Sue  Whiting, and if there is any  justice in the musical world  whatever at all hers is a name  to watch for, as is the Barrelhouse Blues Band. How  much, much better it would  have been if it had been the  Barrelhouse Blues Band in the  spacious Elphinstone Gym-  masium for the main Cavalcade Ball. Mind you, I would  r*  not wish the forgettable  Freedom on the Legion. The  difference made for me was  that the Blues Band played  songs, hard-driving songs  with a beat, but songs. Freedom produced mindless, soulless rhythmic noise.  Whoever is in the business  of booking bands locally, for  heaven's sake make a note of  the Barrelhouse Blues Band,  and let's not waste any more  of our social evenings in the  company of groups like Freedom.   1  u  On the Oxford Book  of Victorian Verse  Most poets to a muse that Is stone-deaf cry.  This English poetry that they vaunt so high,  What Is It except tor two or three men  Whose best work Is beyond all but a few  men's ken?  Stupidity will not accept the fact, and so  Cheek by jowl with Shakespeare and Milton  must go  Even in famous anthologies the incredibly  small,  A Domett, Toke Lynch, and Wathen Mark  Call.  A horde no man is the better tor reading,  A horde no man Is the worse for not heeding,  Create with these the notion that poetry'8  less rare  Than it Is; that there's something tor most  men there.  Something - but what? Poetry's not written  for men  A nd lies always beyond all but all men's ken  - Only fools - countless fools - are deceived by  the claims  Of a Menella Bute Smedley and most other  names.  So when this book Is revised for reissue  Let us have you included lest somebody  should miss you.  Here with your peers - Spoof, Dubb, and  Blong,  Snlftktns, Pimple, and Jingle. Oh Lord!  how long?  Hugh MacDIarmid.  The summer 1979 "now you  see it���now you don't" Legislature wrapped up last  Thursday night; I think once  and for all. The best one work  description of this last session  came from my friend Kroon,  who summed it up as "boring". The $100,000 four-hour  session that brought ail but  seven M.L.A.'s back from  their ridings two days after the  adjournment, was probably  typical. The members generally were just too preoccupied  and bored to notice that they  had eliminated the National  Seaboard Life Insurance Company by swift, if thoughtless,  legislative surgery. Even  Charles Barber, one of the  sharpest members of the Legislature, took a few days to  figure it all out before he  brought the situation to the  Government's attention.  There were a number of reasons for the generally low  quality of the proposed legislation and the mundane level  of debate. One of these reasons may have something to  do with Dave Barrett's "agonizing" over his future as  leader of the opposition. The  most obvious reason for the  uninspired session was the  fact that the majority of the  legislation was known since  before the last election, We've  known since last April what  the Government had in mind  and a great deal of the current  session was spent listening to  the known and pondering the  obvious; hardly an inspiring  prospect in the midst of a  sunny July.  Less obvious, but no doubt  a part of the Government's  strategy, was calling the session immediately following the  election. As the days passed,  it became more and more apparent that the close-and hard-  fought election had left both  sides of the house, and in particular the N.D.P., tired and  somewhat dis-spirited. This  clearly resulted in thc notable  lack of preparation and dearth  of incisive comment in the apposition  benches.  The  fact  that no one noticed that Sea- '  board Life Insurance Company  vanished in a quick-handed '������  display of legislative black ���  magic was characteristic of the "  entire session.  It's hard to blame the poor ;���  M.L.A.'s  who, having just  survived the polls, were drag- '���  ged back into session in mid- '���<  summer. The fact that they ��� ���  were unprepared to deal with .'  most of the legislation is hard- ���  ly surprising,  even though  they didn't seem to have much '  difficulty giving themselves a  $7,500  raise. In fairness, it "  should be mentioned that this  raise was their first since 1974 '  and was doubtless necessary  and deserved.  But  nobody ���  likes doing homework in July '  and you can be sure that the '  Government was not totally ���  unaware of this fact. Just like "  the smart board chairman who '  keeps his controversial pet '  project for the last item on the  agenda,    the    Government '  made good use of the im- i  patience of M.L.A.'s to get ���  back home for the vacation to  hustle a great deal of legis- '���  lation. Not, mind you, that -  much of it was very con- -  troversial. In fact most of it *  was   uninspired   and   pre- ���  dictable.    Apple   pie    and ���  motherhood are not exactly ���  exciting debate issues.  Something else I'm sure the  Government was aware of wu -  the lack of experience of the -  newly elected members of the *  Legislature. Certainly the vut 'i  majority  of members  have ���  been in the House before, but ���  the legislative virgins were h  there and inexperience nat- "  urally made their contribu- -  tions  marginal,  if not  insignificant.  As always,. the  bulk of debate was carried by  the older, more experienced  M.L.A.'s. In fact, the Importance of experience in the  House was perhaps the most  noticeable feature of an otherwise lacklustre session. No  doubt it takes a couple of sessions just  to  become   ac-'  quainted with rules, proce-  Please turn to page three  mm Coast  weto��  Canadians Negotiate for tha Davalopmant of thoir Country  Coast News, August 7,1979  Letters to thc Editor  Beach Avenue residents irate  Editor:  Lut year it wu the Highways ripping into people's  frontages (along Roberts  Creek's Beach Avenue); this  year it's Hydro ripping into  more roadside trees with a  monstrous machine called a  "Brush Cutter".  A "Brush Cutter" turns out  to look like a cross between  a steam shovel and a rotary  lawnmower with huge whirling blades on the end of a long  machine arm slashing away  senselessly at the greenery.  Apart from the fact that  three or four men with  scythes and handsaws could  carry on a more sensitive,  job-creating effort to keep  "brush" out of Hydro power  lines, the power dinosaur's  superintendents in Sechelt  want the young operator to  make an even worse mess of  Beach Avenue than he "naturally" makes by virtue of using a massive mechanical  beut to do light work (none of  the "brush" around here is  more than a couple of inches  thick).'  Lut Wednesday the young  fellow cut a swath beneath a  few power lines running down  to some newish waterfront  houses below the Beach Avenue, Marlene Road crossing,  but at least he left some brush  along the edge of the road to  mask the destruction in a few  feet from the road. The next  day, very late in the afternoon, our kids heard the awful  noise of this tree-smashing  Slings and arrows(cont'd)  dures  and  research  fadli-   somewhat   disappointed  .ties. It takes yesrs to develop  the confidence, competence  and personal contacts to have  any hope of helping constituents with their problems.  Combine unimaginative legislation, post-election exhaustion, lack of experience  and a hot, sunny July and  what you have is a dull, boring session punctuated by the  occasional blatant error. That  the Government wu able,  under such circumstances, to  display a certain callous arrogance, particularly in regard to various secret reports,  is not surprising. Neither is it  especially amazing that the  opposition wu unable to  muster any decent, well  documented criticism of government legislation.  The press u well seemed  generally unable to focus on  any major issues during the  session. The Cheekye-Dunsmuir transmission line wu a  case in print. Here wu a situation in which the three Sunshine Cout papers did a much  better job of covering a story  than any of the major papers.  In fact it took both the San and  the Province a couple of weeks  just to get the story straight,  tnd even then, the coverage  wu at best mediocre and at  worst entirely inaccurate. The  press generally seemed to be  suffering from the same midsummer lethargy that plagued  the legislators themselves  Perhaps one of the most decisive features of the session,  one I alluded to earlier, wu  Dave Barrett's apparently ambivalent attitude towards his  continued leadership of the  st  having lost the election. A certain dis-spirited attitude  seems to have followed him  into this lut sitting of the Legislature and, u a result, the  opposition's ship ran rudderless through much of the session. Only flashes of the fiery,  almost evangelical oratory  could be seen in Barrett  throughout the sitting, and  then most of the oratory wu  reserved for outside the  House. No doubt Mr. Barrett  is coping with a certain crisis  of confidence, not only from  party ranks, but more importantly, from himself. He wu  given a unanimous vote of  support from his caucus foi'  lowing the election, and just  as surely he deserved it. But  one can't escape the suspicion  that the caucus backed Barrett  because there wu no one a-  round to take his place. Barrett hu apparently been offered some excellent jobs in  the private sector, including  an opportunity in broadcasting, and after devoting the  best part of his productive  working career to, the Legislature, Barrett would be less  than the intelligent man he is  if he didn't consider them seriously. As a devoted family  man and husband, Barrett  must yearn for a leu demand-'  ing career, and perhaps more  importantly, maybe after all.  those years in the Legislature,  he's just getting tired of it.  If Barrett were to decide to  step uide it would be a genuine loss to both his party snd  the people of the province. But  if, by continuing u opposition  leader he fails to give his party  the leadership in the Leg-  opposition. Mr. Barrett, while islature it needs, the chances  having fought a good cam- of the N.D.P. winning another  paign, cannot help but be election will be slim Indeed.  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE   SALES  STOVE, FRIDGE,  SINK  COMBINATION  $375.00  TOP OF THE LINE BRANDS  Pratt Rd., Qlbsons 886-9959  monster again, but we thought  they must be wrong. They've  done everything they could  possibly do already we  thought, and besides, why  would they start working so  lste in the day? But when we  went out to the road, sure  enough, there wu the "Brush  Cutter" again���now slashing  away at the twelve feet or so  of brush he'd left the day before u a green buffer between the ugly sluhway and  the roadway.  This time, unlike the day  before when we just watched  in awe and disbelief as "The  Thing" snapped fifteen foot  trees down like a giant weed-  eater, we signalled the operator that we wanted to talk  to him and he 'shut her down'.  ft turned out he's a subcontractor and that the boss  of the job tt Hydro in Sechelt  had left a note on his car after  inspecting his work done  on Wednesday telling him to  go back and clear all trees  down to fifteen feet either side  of the power lines.  Fifteen feetl That's thirty  feet total swath of destruction  width, all for a few secondary  lines running a couple of hundred feet to several houses.  Five feet either side���sbout  what the young operator had  done the first day���was more  than adequate to keep those  lines clear for years and years.  What makes this worse is  that it's happening right in a  residential area. Hydro officials quite clearly have less  consideration for the people of  Roberts Creek than the young  operator had, and he doesn't  even live around here but in  Nahaimol  Let's tell this Hydro-headed  monster where to get off!  We're fed up with Highways  and Hydro officials wrecking  the look of the area we, not,  they, live in, and all for no justifiable reason.  The Highways people last  year cut lots of tall branches  off fine firs on our property  and neighbours' frontages and  left them dangling, dead-red  and ugly, and too high for "us  peasants" to pull down on our  own. So we're stuck with defacement of our once beautiful  wooded frontages. The Highways also ripped out all our  berry bushes at the front.  which our kids loved and we  always appreciated for the  privacy they gave us. Now our  wooded lot is wide-open to the  sometimes noisy road.  We're fed up and we know  lots of other people in Roberts  Creek are too. Let's let them  know���by phone or letter or  writing to the newspapers.  Stephen and  Maureen Brown,  Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek.  More letters on page eight  CHANNEL MASTER  Tht most popular  antenna serial  ever on tht  markttl  HetvyDuty High Torque  Motor TUrnt Antenna StO'  In Lett Thin One Minute  ��� "Msrfflf Ugtir  UreeMen Indicator  ��� rtfr-nt Vour  let  15-1223.,  rag. $79.95"  SUNSHINE <  ANTENNA  Special Automatic Rotator  Plus your choice of antenna head  (Channel Master model)  3611 Fringe $133.75 ��� Save 130.00  3612 Near Fringe $124.90 - Save $20.00  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Radio /haek  authorized Sales Centre  BC   Box 1208   Cowrie St .Sechell.      885-2568  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  ci! *U Ms  Gibsons s,r=  \\  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Cut up Tray Pack  Gov't. Inspected Smoked Pork  picnic shoulder  Gov't Inspected - Fresh  frying chicken    u  Gov't Inspected       Bone In  whole round steak  Gov't Inspected - Wiltshire  pork sausage  Gov't Inspected Gr. A Bee!  sirloin steak  Niagara - Frozen F  '1.99  '1.39  Foremost Gr. A.  orange juice        7Qt large eggs  B.C. Granulated  Chiffon  sugar  While Swan  10 kg. ba  bathroom  tissue  Whilerock  paper towels      .99^ canned pop    t\QQ  'roll pack  Niagara Frozen  lemonade       2/89  12.5 fl. oz.  Delmonte  Super Valu Long Grain  rice       2 ib  Super Valu  pineapple  juice  detergent  2.4 kq  box  t  cookies  '1.09  5 assorted flavours  Super Valu  choice 2/99  tOmdtOeS 398 ml  tins  Ovenfresh Econo-Pack  Ovenfresh  bread 5/4.89  blueberry    g/Jjg  White or 80% Whole Wheat ff\ U f f j f| S  B.C. Grown O.K. Canada #1  peaches  Canada #1 California  plums  18 lb case $8 49)  8 vanetie:  Prices effective: Aug. 7,8,9,10,11  Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Frl.,Sat. Coast News, August 7,1979^  Fm-Ale's Ticket  Parti  The canvas strap breaks and  the coffin plunges head-Qist  into the grave as though im-  patier ' t get there, dashing  Frankie s last chance for dignity. 1 flinch before this final  nastiness. Across the narrow  slot, I see Danny Hansen echo  my re; ction, a look of incredulity his usually smiling  face, f eyes meet briefly in  disbcl Poor, easy-going,  unliiL-1 'rank who had been  our fria 1; couldn't even his  bloody    rial go right for him?  It is hot, stifling day in  late Ai i st. Recorded hymn-  music Its saccharine from  discree icakcrs in the flow-  cr-bcd* > thc pudgy undertaker, n his morbid composure taken, makes unctuous . logies for the mishap. T cemetery with its  euphem st c facade of green  lawns a I carefully tonsured  shrubs .miles forlornly all  around , scant camouflage  for the, echanics of mortality.  At last is over and we hurry  away I n the man with the  shovel ./ho is standing impatient'v by to finish the job.  "Jesus " says Danny later in  ihe east-end beer-parlour we  have fled to, "I still can't believe it!"  "Me either." I take a quick  gulp of beer. It tastes bitter  and faintly metallic. On every  side, the regulars of this decidedly low-life pub hunch  morosely at their preferred  tables. It is late afternoon and  many of them have been here  since the doors opened. The  babble of drunken voices rises  and falls in an aimless cacophony. Half of them will probably end up in Potter's Field  with no mourners at all. It is  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  a depressing thought but in  keeping with the mood of the  day. 1 light a cigarette and  think about Frankie Olafsen.  We had met in the machine-  room of a pulp mill the previous year and began hanging  out together on our days-off  from that monotonous job.  Frank was a slim, fair-haired  guy in his early twenties like  myself, with a common eye for  the girls and thirst for the  booze. On this and the fact  that both of us had worked in  the woods for several years,  our friendship had largely  rested. After a wild party had  resulted in a bunkhouse being  wrecked and several of us getting fired from the mill, Frank  and 1 returned to the logging  camps and worked a couple of  outfits together. During this  period, Frank met a quiet,  pretty girl called Lorraine, fell  in love with her and vowed to  mend his footloose ways.  It had happened in the early  hours of the morning, our  second day down from camp.  Danny Hansen, a boyhood pal  of Frankie's who had worked  the last job with us, a couple of  other young loggers and myself were boozing it up at the  Patricia Hotel like the old-  timers had taught us to do.  Frankie and Lorraine joined us  for awhile but left around midnight after announcing their  intention to get married. The  rest of us retired to a room upstairs and continued to poke  back the beer, having found  no true loves of our own as  yet. It must have been about  four a.m. when the phone suddenly  rang.  I answered  it  "Summer  Cottage Owners'  Are you concerned  about the security of your cottage  during your winter absence?  Call us - we can ease this concern.  Burglary & Fire Alarm Systems  for  Commercial, Residential, Vehicles, Boats  Peninsula  Alarm SYstcms  |r.|    SSS-911S  ^iL_ll   Serving the Sunshine Coast  FREE estimates without obligation  groggily, wondering what in  hell was up. It was Frankie's  older brother, Carl. His voice  sounded broken and odd.  "He's dead," he whispered distraughtly. "Frankie's  bloody dead I"  "He can't be" I insisted  drunkenly. "He was just here  a few hours ago. How the hell  can he be dead? What are you  talking about?" I was certain  it must be someone faking  Carl's voice and pulling a bizarre gag.  "No, it's true" insisted Ctrl  in the same strained way.  "Lorraine's folks are out of  town and they were staying at  the house. Oil stove exploded  and burned the place to the  ground. Lorraine got out but  Frank didn't make it." His  voice broke and I realized he  was crying.  It still didn't really register  on me until I'd sobered up.  The fire made the morning  headlines in the Vancouver  News Herald and there was  an old street photo of Frank  smiling from two years in the  past as though nothing was  wrong. I had loaned him a pair  of dress pants the day before  and it came to me that he  might well have died in them.  It was a macabre thought.  The upshot was that Danny  and I were conscripted as pallbearers. I had never been  called upon to perform this  function before and it was  more unpleasant than 1 had  even anticipated. For some  reason the parents had insisted on an open coffin and  we were obliged to file past it  at the funeral parlour. Despite  myself, I snatched a last look  at Frankie. But it wasn't he  at all lying there, only a  dressed-up cinder with a  painted mask for a face that  had black hair and looked  nothing like him. On the way  to the cemetery I was compelled to ride with the undertakers and listen to their  ghoulish shop-talk. "Got a  couple in here last week so  badly mashed together in a  car-wreck, I had to bury them  in the same coffin!" To top it  off, there had been the shocking business at the graveside. It was too much horror  for one day.  Carl arrives after awhile  and joins us. There is a certain  amount of rather awkward  small-talk. We exchange a few  anecdotes about Frank. No  one mentions the grim business of the funeral. Carl looks  like a rougher hewn version of  his brother with a more prominent nose that drops straight  from his forehead with little  or no indentation. He lights  one cigarette after another.  "Listen," he says finally,  "Frankie had a hiring slip.  He was supposed to go out in  a couple of days to make a  stake for their wedding. Why  don't one of you guys take the  job. I know things are pretty  tight in the woods right now."  "I wouldn't mind," says  Danny, "but I already got a  deal to go fishing. Had enough  of those goddamm side-hills  for one year."  I think it over. Jobs are certainly scarce this year for  some reason. I suppose the  lumber market is down.  There are a lot of men lying  around town and haunting the  agencies. I haven't been in  the city long but most of my  small stake is already, blown.  Even at that I'm not fussy  about hitting the woods again  this soon. But Carl seems very  anxious that one of us should  go out in Frankie's stead and  under the circumstances 1  have no wish to offend him.  What the hell, I think, Frank  would have wanted it this way.  The job is pulling rigging and  I've never done it before but  now seems as good a time as  any to learn. "Sure, okay," I  tell Carl, "I may as well give  her a whirl." I take the slip  down to the agency and explain the situation. The necessary adjustments are made  and I ready myself for another  pole-vault into nowhere.  To be continued.  IJIin<>li(im 's  Astrolony  ���,.��<����.��.��.(�������������'  This youngster displays his catch of this big starfish  during the Kid's Fishing Derby Sunday morning.  Arts Centre opens  by Allan J. Crane  The gala opening of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  building in Sechelt was held  last Friday, August 3 from  8:00 p.m. on. The evening  commenced with a performance by the Horizon Theatre  Group entitled A Tableau of  Picasso which featured mime  artist Gerado Avila and members of the Group.  There were approximately  two hundred people in attendance for the festivities, including a number of guests  from the Lower Mainland.  Paintings by self-taught  Roberts Creek artist Dave  Burggraf were hanging on* the  walls of the building, and  there was an exhibition of  pottery by Muriel Parfitt %-ho.  was among seven potters  chosen to show their work in  an exhibit arranged by the  B.C. Potters' Guild.  Master of Ceremonies Keith  Wallace commended particularly the work done by  CouncU Past President and  Director of ten years standing  Doris Crowston, Alice and  Charles Murray and Ola  Arnold. There was enthusiastic applause as he then  called on Clarke Steabner to  come forward saying that the  building had been Clarke's  concept and that he had built  it almost single-handedly.  Keith also commended the  foresight of Sechelt Village  CouncU in making the land for  the building available to the  Arts Council whereupon he  called on Mayor Harold  Nelson to perform the official  opening ceremony.  Arts CouncU President Vivian Chamberlain thanked the  Mayor and paid tribute to the  Refreshments Committee.  The buUding will be open  from 11.00 a.m. until 4:00  p.m. from Tuesday to Saturday inclusive, commencing on  Tuesday, August 7, and the  works of various local artists  and craftspeople wUI be of-  i\.  y.wjzf*  SALMON FISHING  CHARTERS  I  Mooch salmon aboard  27' "Doubleheader" full facilities.  '35.00 per hour 4 persons  '45.00 per hour 5 persons  '55.oo   per hour    6 persons max.  four hour minimum.  Gas, Bait, Gear, Supplied  reservations qq^ha^a     ^        ��t*.  suggested  886-7434   Gary.White  fered for sale. The building  will also be used for concerts,  for the regular meetings of  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council and for a variety of other  events at present being  planned by a Steering Committee to commence in the  Fall. *.  Mayor Harold Nelson of Sechelt cuts the ribbon at  the Arts Centre last Friday night.  by Rae Ellingham  General Notes: The Sun and  Full Moon square Uranus,  bringing unexpected emotional upsets. Lucky aspects still  reign, so ignore any passing  disruptions.  Mars moves into Cancer  warning us to guard our  homes against fire during the  next six weeks.  Babies born this week wUI  be rebellious, independent  and kind-hearted. Many will  be attracted to teaching or the  theatre. Some could become  excellent organizers or managers. A few may hold unusual religious or philosophical convictions. They will all  be blessed with good luck.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Long-range goal is subject  to unexpected changes. Question of shared expenses may  be source of upset. Don't rely  on other people's generosity  or promises. See cash in your  hand before venturing further.  Meanwhile, avoid unpredictable friend or acquaintance.  Keep gambling or speculation  within manageable limits.  It's you especially, Aries, who  must guard home against fire  for the rest of the summer.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Career, position, community standing face sudden setbacks owing to close associate's extraordinary expectations. Refuse to be bullied into  situation that just isn't your  bag. Bosses and superiors will  be over-emotional and unreliable. Continue to direct energy  into domestic affairs -where  happiness and good fortune  prevail.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Prepare for news of sudden  event far away. Late-night  phone call may necessitate  rushed journey. Consider  carefully job offer from a distance. Chance of quick-and-  easy money looks dicey. Hold  onto secure assignment however boring. Hidden opportunity still exists around your own  neighborhood. Scan newspaper ads; make phone calls;  keep appointments.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Mars enters your sign heralding a new two-year energy  cycle. The next six weeks will  find you more aggressive and  determined to succeed. Now's  the time to forge ahead with  those projects you've been  planning. Meanwhile, remember that squabbles over  shared finances are temporary. Opportunities to collect  extra cash are still heading  your way.  LEO(JuIy23-Aug.22)  You should still be enjoying  peak popularity and increased  good fortune. However, relations with partners, loved  ones, close associates may be  unpredictable and zany for the  next few days only. Don't  take any emotional outbursts  seriously or personally. Refuse to allow others to spoil  your optimistic outlook and renewed faith. Count your blessings i id live it up I  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  Recent is on emotional dis*  ruptions where you perl  daily jobs and services. Coworker wUI be in the mood .to  strike out against restrictions.  Overheard conversation could  be source of misunderstanding. Meanwhile, sudden  health upset may necessitate  quick trip for checks. Remember that wise Virgos wUI have  ambitious plans brewing behind the scenes ready for late-  fall action.  LIBRA (Scpt.23-Oct.23)  Looks like unusual social activity could leave you emotionally exhausted but wiser.  Gambling, speculation, risky  association and wild pleasures promise to drain hard-  earned cash. Small personal  items, wallets, credit cards  and keys may be lost or stolen.  Advice is to shun places of  amusement and direct energy  into worthwhile goals.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Spotlight is on explosive  domestic conditions. Looks  like your renewed demand for  freedom is again the root of  resentment. Reaction of  household members is unpredictable. This is the week to  take off for a few days. Smiles  and your favourite dish should  be back next weekend,  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23  Dec.21)  Short-distance communications produce emotional upheavals, shocks and surprises.  Get ready for weird phone  calls, stupid letters and unwelcome visitors. Don't walk  alone under the Full Moon.  Brother, sister, or neighbor  will be moody, rebellious, unco-operative. Meanwhile, success is still linked to people  and affairs far away.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-  Jan.19)  Prepare for unusual financial developments. Cash situation could change without  warning. Argument with  friend or acquaintance may be  linked to shared expenses,  forgotten debt or misuse of  valued possession. Meanwhile, avoid purchase of major  item until after Full, Moon.  Trust only loved one regarding  investment of extra cash or  long-term borrowing.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)  Full Moon in your sign finds  you cranky, emotional, unpredictable, strong-willed and  longing to appear different.  Close friends find you unapproachable. A few of you may  contemplate quirting present  position in favour of more  challenging offer. Advice is to  make no changes during  strange lunar conditions. Realize that partnership affairs  are still favourable.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  Mid-week plans for privacy  and seclusion may have to be  scrapped owing to unforeseen  events far away. Those determined to have much-needed  peace and quiet should sever  lines of communication and  cover tracks. Meanwhile,  looks like it's your turn to visit  that lonely person confined to  home or hospital. Remember  that employment opportun-  ities are worth investigating. % Bookman's Cnrnqr  | Inuit struggle for survival  Coast News, August 7,1979  by John Moore  ���o I seem to be reading a lot of  outdoor adventure books lately, but Edith Iglauer's ImM  ��� Jemrmty (Douglas and Mcln-  ��� -tyre, Vancouver 1979) is one of  'the most unusual and moving  -stories I've read in a long  time. As the title suggests,  ' fault Journey isn't merely one  'Person's account of her adventures among the people of  the north, but something  much mote. It is really the  'Story of a whole people who  'rallied in the face of virtual extinction to save themselves  ���and preserve their integrity  as ��� people. That they now  prefer to be called Inuit, a  name which means "The People" in their own language,  "rather than Eskimos, an In-  1 dian word meaning "eaters of  raw meat", is In Itself an indication of how far they have  come. I was dimly aware, having noticed the official change  ���of name, that the Inult were  'beginning, along with other  *' native peoples' movements, to  'assert themselves collectively,  putting pressure on the provincial and federal governments to settle land claims  .'-and allow them greater par-  . I ticipation in the decisions that  affect the north. I had, of  : course, seen and been impres-  ' sed by the volume of powerful  works of art, primarily prints  -and sculpture, that suddenly  "began to flow from the north  in the 1960's, but 1 had no  'idea, until I read fault Jour-  ���ney, how all this had come  -about.  *   It appears to have been a  very near thing. In 1959 the  -Eskimos   living   near   the  George River in Arctic Quebec  were, like the inhabitants of  similar communities, in a bad  way. They were almost all on  -some form of welfare. The pattern of their traditional, semi-  -nomadic lives had been seriously, perhaps fatally, disrupted by contact with the  -white man and his technology.  <They clustered in sniall settlements, living in inadequate  'housing, prey to tuberculosis  and malnutrition. Dwindling  "herds of caribou, seal, and  whale and the decline of their  own hunting skUls had made  'starvation a grim reality for  'many groups living in remote  '''areas.  ' Since 1953 the Canadian  Government had been trying,  ' through the Department of  Northern Affairs and Natural  'Resources, to help the Eskimos help themselves, but  most of the credit must go to  Donald Snowden and Paul  Godt, two of the Departments  employees whose idealism,  dedication, and plain hard  work turned a set of abstract  bureaucratic aims and goals  into a hard economic reality. They introduced the idea  ' of "cooperatives" to the Eskimos, forming the first one,  ' the George River Eskimo Co-  ' operative, in 1959 and regis-  ��� tering it with ten bucks out of  Snowden's own pocket. As  the author says in her introduction : "The idea of cooperatives was introduced to the  2 fault because it seemed com-  .jpatible with their traditional  -���way of living and sharing to-  '-; gether; a device whose use it  *< wu hoped would enable them  -;to regain their former dignity  ���and independence, which  :; had suffered a disastrous erosion with the white man's  '?. presence, ta this fascinating  ^experiment at George River,  > individuals involved on both  ���- sides were of unusual charac-  C ter. The Inuit were highly in-  ���'.teUlgent, trusting, willing to  Cwork hard, and they were  > steadfast. The civU servants  >who brought them the idea  ���- were   exceptionaUy   nonbu-  > reaucratic, pragmatic idealists  ���m determined to adjust the sy  stem to marginal natural resources and immense distances; and they and their  successors too have been  steadfast."  There are now over fifty  Arctic cooperatives, with assets over fourteen mUlion dollars and annual sales of twenty  three million. They are the  largest employers of their own  people, generating more than  six and a half million in wages  and related payments, more  money than the total amount  of loans and grants given them  by all levels of government  during the past two decides.  To quote die author again,  "Today, besides producing  the lucrative prints, carvings,  handicrafts, wall-hangings,  and clothing that have graced  world markets, the Inuit coops  build houses and boats; are  engaged in traditional hunting  and trapping; run fisheries,  tourist camps, hotels, lodges,  restaurants, and coffee shops;  provide all kinds of municipal  services   such   as . sewage,  water supply and fuel distributorships; and have their  own retaU stores that sell  everything from groceries and  hardware to clothing, stereo  equipment, washing machines, freezers and snowmobiles."  Most significantly, I think,  the cooperative structure has  permitted leaders to develop  among the Inuit. It has given  their best men and women a  way to acquire political experience of the most fundamental kind, rooted in economic necessity, and face-to-face  democracy the like of which  the world hasn't seen since  the Athenian Agora or the Icelandic Althings.  Edith Iglauer first went  north with Donald Snowden in  1961, having seen an exhibition of Eskimo art in New  York city the year before. On  this visit, and successive ones,  she was present at many of  the cooperative meetings and  conferences that were turning points for the Inult, and  her writing literally takes you  there. You sit in on the meetings, the meals, the endless  debates, handshakes, and  quiet moments afterward  when the lamps burn down  and there is nothing but the  Arctic moonlight and the glow  of cigarettes as the Inuit  chain-smoke and tell stories.  Sections of the book originally  appeared in The New Yorker  magazine and the book was  first published in 1966 under  the title The New Peoplei  The Eskimo's Journey fate  Our Time. Now, with the addition of a long Epilogue  which updates the older book,  fault Journey is a kind of logbook of a journey In time, a  journey of a thousand years  that had to be made In a single  decade. The fault named  Edith Iglauer "Oneekatual-  eeotae,"���The Woman Who  Tells the Story. The name is  well deserved and I recommend you get a copy of fault  Journey tnd read the story.  jftyp _  ^'"^ii-yt'i^Gfaff  ���^|g  ilpllbg  ,_M  '^m  m^ffzs  L;-  -��  ''rTlPH  ���     -m\  ���"T  HH^p  f   *,  wm  ���~'j'7"3  ^)'^$&*.??j%  ��T*-  jzMa&*_  .*&$&  "*~" ���  Capt. John Hlggs was rescued from his home on Pratt Road after a smoke detector  sounded the alarm.  More letters  Cavalcade co-ordinator appreciative  Editor:  On behalf of the Sea Cavalcade Queen Pageant Committee and myself, I would like  to take this opportunity to  express our appreciation to  everyone who helped with the  Pageant.  Special thanks to  Mushroom  Editor:  Reithe photo of the little girl  holding the mushroom, I am  almost certain it is a gigantic  Prince, but I hesitate from  making a positive identification without actually seeing it.  There are two other kinds that  resemble it, the Bans Leplota  and the Shaggy Leplota but  neither of them grow as large  as the Prince.  One other thing I forgot to  mention in my articles-  many mushrooms, the Prince  included, are attacked by a  parasitic fly when- partly  grown and at maturity are full  of small worms or maggots so  they are Inedible. I am of the  opinion that this would apply  in the case of the mushroom  depicted as it certainly, by its  size and appearance, was very  old.  DeeCee.  Jennifer Thompson who coordinated the Fashion Show  and did such a greet job of It  and to Jean Milward who  choreographed the dancing  and taught the Queen Candidates the dance routine.  Thanks also to the judges,  Ian Morrow, Helen Weinhandl, Bobbi Cramer, John  Kavanagh and Barry Reeves  who had the toughest job and  did their best; to Andy's  Family Restaurant who did a  super job of hosting the reception and many thanks to  everyone who attended  The  co-operation   of  the  Coast News is also greatly appreciated.    MarionAlsager,  Co-ordinator,  Sea Cavalcade  Queen Pageant.  ���OeJM���������0������0  Week-long programs of  SUMMER  ACTIVITIES  POR  CHILDREN  SumMmCoM  FIImm a Recreation SmvIm  Call 685-9386  .  ���OWBBOWBBOBOBOt  Aug. 18th.  ^j     |F  Sept. 3rd.  The New Look PME for '79  NASA Space Exhibit  Stunning pictures ol Jupiter Irom  the Voyager Spacecraft.  PLUS  A specially protected Rock from the  Moon brought back by Apollo 16.  Showcase'79  Great perlormances throughout the  Fair Irom ���  HEART ��� August 19  SUPER VALU CIRCUS -  August 22 - 24  ROLF HARRIS ��� August 29  JONI MITCHELL - September 2  PRISM ��� September 3  The New Look ot Playland  11 new rides and attractions headlined by the incredible JETSTAR II.  Guinness World Record Challenges  ���A 76 pound Turkeyl 'The world's largest donut!  ���And More * at PNE '79  Pacific National Exhibition  Livestock/Agriculture  More entries, more exciting programs lo see.  Horse Show  With over BOO entries, and new  events, the horse show shouldn't be  missed.  Grand Prizes  $150,000 Grand Prize Home, A Car a  Day, An Appliance A Day.  Free Attractions  More to see, much more to do  FREEI Catch the big PNE Parade  August 18.  Esso Talent Festival B.C.  Regional finalists perform to determine the best talent In the Province.  I HEAR   THEY GOT TU'Ktr  VULTURES  ON THIS LAKE,  soBie   THEY   CAN  A MAN.'  PICK UP  THOSE    UGLY, SMELLY  CRITTERS?-  (VAW, THEY  CAN     - HARDLY   PICK UP THEIR FEET.'  i*r, oid row fsil sumthin  Fire news  In the midst of the Firemen's water sports festivities,  Gibsons Fire Department responded to a 4:35 p.m. alarm.  A small brush fire on Forbes  Road in Langdale was quickly  extinguished and festivities  continued with the return of  the firemen.  Investigators from Vancouver were called in to investigate a fire which took  place on Pratt Road on August  1. Resident, Capt. John Higgs  is reported to have received  second and third degree burns  and remains In hospital In  satisfactory condition. The  suspected cause of the blaze is  careless smoking.  NOP  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  VLmffSSIFIEIJ JIDS  DRummono msurriice  WHY QO FOR LESS     GO FOR THE BEST  INSURANCE CONSULTANTS  Please Call Jim  or Donnie at  886-7751  or  886-2807  They're available here. Don't put It off.  Eijjif llie beslofsummit!  BIN Edney't    SHOP TALK  It seems as though summer will never end but  we must keep our feet firmly on the ground and  plan for the cooler months ahead. There aw many  delicious pickling recipes and this is a favourite  for-  DUlvBeam  1. Green beans about the size of your middle finger���topped and tailed  2. Place them in boiling water for two minutes then  drain.  3. Boil equal parts cider vinegar and water together  one tablespoon of coarse salt per cup of liquid.  4. When boiling add one head of dill to three cups of  liquid.  5. Place the drained beans In a jar together with one  small red chilli pepper, one clove of garlic and  one head of dill. *\  6. Strain the water and vinegar liquid and pour over  the beans while hot.  7. Seal the jars���then try to keep your hands off  them for at least a month..  Just the thing to eat with stoned wheat thins  and slices of cheddar.  By the way, save all your Nescafe jars���they're  just terrific for pickles.  Have you found that frozen peas are just about  the most perfect vegetable for any crisis but that  you're sick of serving them in the same old way?  Try  st      ���  Peas Roman Style  2 cups peas  2 tablespoons chopped ham  1/2 Spanish onion, finely chopped  2 tablespoons butter  1/4 cup beef stock (use a bouillon cube)  1/2 teaspoon sugar  salt and pepper  1 tablespoon finely chopped parsley  1. Saute ham and onion in butter until onion is  golden.  2. Add peas and beef stock. Season to taste with  sugar, salt and pepper.  3. Simmer, covered, for 10-15 minutes.  4. Drain and add parsley and a knob of butter.  The Coast News writers seem to be most enthusiastic about the potato. Not to be outdone  here is a favourite recipe.  New Potatoes with Herba  2 pounds small new potatoes  4 tablespoons oil  1 tablespoon parsley, finely chopped  1 tablespoon chives, finely chopped  1 tablespoon basil, finely chopped  4 green onions, finely chopped  1 clove garlic  salt and pepper  1/2 teaspoon lemon juice  1. Cut the potatoes into 1/4 inch slices. Cook in frying pan in the oil, herbs, onions and garlic.  2. Keep the heat fairly low and add seasoning and  lemon juice and ssute until thoroughly cooked and  golden brown.  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR   FOODS LTD.  Free Delivery nOUrl  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS     tchewhJ       o-eoiiMy  886-2257    WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -     ��=������*&  MM Coast News, August 7,1979  Will we leave one giant illumination?  How shall we treat our heritage  by Maryanne West  "Sure, it's beautiful. That's  the problem, all British Columbia is beautiful." was the  reported response of the Min  ister of Environment who  came personally to Pender  Harbour to see the area  through which B.C. Hydro  plans to cut a four-hundred  yard  swathe  for  its  huge  ONEYE/Ul  GUARANTEED  CERTIFICATES  We welcome minimum investments of  $500. Interest rates may be negotiated  on investments ol $100,000 or more.  Ottered by  First Iroestors Corporation lid.  Associated Investors of (anadaUd.  PRINCIFM,  Oust It oM ��nd bring It to our 11 1/4% on one year  guaranteed certificates We'll show you how easy  II Is to transfer your RRSP from someone else  to us. Do It now and you'll earn high interest alt  year���and make your neat egg even mora  comfortable. Even if you don't want an RRSP it's  In your interest lo talk lo us about our 11 1/4%  certificates.  EASTWOOD & COMPANY  Mabel C. Eastwood, B.Ed. LL.B.  Hugh W.Jones B.A. LL.B.  David A. Gagnon LL.B.  David Roper B.A., M.A., PH.D.,  LL.B. (articled student)  Are pleased to announce the opening  of their Branch Law Office on  Wednesday, August 8,1979  at Suite 203,1192 Cowrie Street,  Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885-5831  pylons to carry a 500 kv power  line   to   Vancouver   Island.  "That's exactly the point,  isn't it Mr. Mair? We can't  have our cake and eat it too."  That is the basic issue which  should have been dealt with  long before Hydro got to this  stage. This is the issue which  has been coming to the fore  with almost annual regularity  around the Province; in the  Kootenays, in the Peace River  country.  Are we in rich, beautiful  British Columbia going to continue to destroy our heritage,  to dam swift-flowing wild  rivers, flood fertile valleys,  trek across the countryside  with giant pylons, endanger  the atmosphere and environment with radiation and herbicides, so that this generation  can continue to live in wasteful luxury with no thought for  the devastation and mess we  shall be leaving for our children and grandchildren? Or  are we going to act like responsible, rational beings?  Do we have a Government  in Victoria with the courage to  give leadership? A Government capable of looking beyond the immediate crisis, of  making decisions which not  only are fair to everyone and  demand equal commitment  and sacrifice from all, but  which will deal with the  basic causes rather than  putting off the evil day of  reckoning? Above all, a  Government which will not  condone our continued wasteful lifestyle and obscene  greed?  What we hear you saying is  that Victoria couldn't care less  either about us or about the  future. That you will support  Hydro in its arrogance because there are plenty of other  beautiful places left in B.C.  That the people of Vancouver  Island have a God-given right  to have the power to continue  in the lifestyle to which they  have grown accustomed regardless of the effect upon us,  upon our livelihood and well-  Tyee Air sold  has always had a very close  association with West Coast  Air Services.  With the acquisition, West  Coast Air Services intends to  improve the service now being  offered to the Island and  coastal communities border-  HREE PAINTERS  Joan T. Warn *  ^^^^^^^1 Kerttu Viitanen  Senja Boutilier  Exhibition & Sale of Paintings  Friday, August 17th  Sunnycrest Mall   9.30a.m. to9.00 p.m.  eat  continued from page one  ing on the Gulf of Georgia.  Mr. Thow said that West  Coast Air was fortunate in  being able to retain Mt.  Campbell's services on an advisory basis and that it was not  intended to make any changes  in the operating schedules of  Tyee Airways in the immediate future. Tyee will also be  given space in the Vancouver  Harbour terminal facilities of  West Coast Air for operations out of Vancouver, and  the new owners would also  provide Tyee with larger Twin  Otter aircraft to meet the passenger demand during peak  periods.  Al Campbell told the Coast  News that he would probably  stay on for a year in the advisory capacity. He said that  the eighteen passenger Twin  Otter aircraft might conceivably offer some competition  for the ferries.  being.  We're not unreasonable.  If B.C. had an energy policy  which involved strict conservation for both industry  and the private citizen to ensure that our resources were  not being squandered for  profit for a few, that we were  all being treated equally, sharing the benefits of our inheritance, and there were still  a need for more power than  Vancouver Island could produce itself, then the residents  of the Sunshine Coast would  willingly make the sacrifice  of having these pylons with  their accompanying ugliness,  radiation dangers and pollution from spraying for the  greater good of the larger  community. Why is it not possible to lay the cable underground or on the ground like a  gas pipeline, at least through  the populated areas?  But you're asking, no, not  asking, telling us we have to  make the sacrifices so that  Vancouver Islanders may continue to waste electricity. Of  course they waste it; we all do  and most of us will continue  to do so unless it's made unprofitable for us or it's rationed. But that's where the  art of governing comes in  surely.  Was the Social Credit's  election platform that there is  no need to alter our lifestyle  so long as there are small communities and little guys to be  sacrificed and taken over?  Didn't you in fact flatly deny  that Social Credit was just  government for big business  and millionaires? It doesn't  look as if you care much for  the little guy nor for fair  ness. Is suppressing reports  like the Shaffer Report because they don't fit in with  Hydro's priorities what Social  Credit means by good government? It must look to every  thinking British Columbian  that Hydro has carte-blanche  to do what it likes; that Government will pay (that is us,  the people) for research, but  Hydro need only consider  what seems expedient or suitable to them.  I agree that it's human nature, we all prefer to discard  that which doesn't suit our  personal preferences, and  we're good at rationalising  too, telling ourselves that  what we want is what we  need. In our hearts though we  know it isn't true, we know we  cannot expect to continue to  waste resources without someone reaping the consequences. We do expect those who  run for public office and who  have the confidence of the people and form a Government to  be capable of leadership, of  doing what has to be done in  the public interest.Otherwise,  why bother and go to all that  expense just to re-enforce the  laws of the jungle? If the Government doesn't have what it  takes to control agencies like  Hydro, nor the intelligence  and imagination to challenge  British Columbians to live not  just for themselves, then that  sad joke about the last one left  turning off the lights may  come to pass. If it's left to  Hydro, instead of being able  to pass on the riches and  beauty which we hold in trust  for the future, we may have  nothing left but a giant illumination.  Service Directory update  As many of you are aware,  the Directory of Services for  the Sunshine Coast is currently being updated this summer.  Patricia Lee, who is directing  this project, has contacted  many of the organizations,  agencies and community  groups which were listed in  the last directory and also  some which have come into  existence since the last printing. Unfortunately, many have  failed to respond to her pleas  for the necessary information.  She is currently reaching a  deadline where she must type  and print what information is  needed. If you are involved in  any group on the Sunshine  Coast, would you please take  the responsibility to check to  see that your group will be included. Call Patricia at the  Sunshine Coast Community  Offices at 885-5881 during the  day or in the evening or on  weekends at her home at 886-  9611. She must have this information by August 9II  ,mm�� ^^^H  m  ���          ��  ���1   -*~*    -                ____%,  ___Um_J____________m  r '   **'  *!��       ,-j   /;���  c4  "'��*��� \  im  Fl  mmm.  '3r  He****1 "^WB  ���^.^gj  1     ��*  iej^ir.  pp 1  ^  jk%.   -^5. 4  ~-~x____{  - -**������*  ^         >  ��^s**jr^H  r  l  m  *a*��  X       ,m\      ~A  i  i-.  1  m\  Pictured is the original Salvation Army Yukon Field  Force. The team sat off In May of 1898 on Instructions from Commander Eva Booth, daughter of Salvation Army founder General William Booth, to establish the Salvation Army midst the gold miners of the  north. The team originated north of Toronto and proceeded via Vancouver to Dawson, Yukon Territory.  History of Salvation Army  "We're usually too busy  making history to record it,"  according to Major Miriam  Evenden, Director of Salvation Army Historical Research.  Major Evenden arrived at  Camp Sunrise in Gibsons on  July 27 to continue her research work on the West Coast  during the 1979 Family Bible  Conference.  "Many people don't realize that the Salvation Army  has played an important part  in western Canada's history,"  she said.  The Salvation Army first  came west to Vancouver in  1886 with a party of six Salvationists from Toronto, the  national headquarters.  Since that first party set out,  twenty-seven churches have  been built in southern B.C.  There are now over 130,000  members nation-wide.  As Director of Historical  Reasearch, Evenden is responsible for encouraging  the preservation of the Salvation  Army's   heritage   in  Canada. Documents, photographs and artifacts collected  will all be catalogued and then  stored in a new preservation  centre in Toronto. According  to Evenden, the new complex,  to be completed within the  next five years, will hold archives, a museum and library.  Working through Camp  Sunrise, Evenden hopes to encourage people to go back to  their communities and see  that their local Salvation Army  histories are kept. During her  week-long stay, historical lectures have been held daily for  the campers���a first for Salvation Army camps.  "We hope to eventually  have a picture of the Salvation Army in the west,"  she said.  Anyone having artifacts,  photographs or other material  related to the history of the  Salvation Army is asked to  contact Mrs. Major Miriam  Evenden at the Salvation  Army Information Services,  Postal Station A, Toronto,  Ontario. MSW2B1.  Q  PICK *N WIN  MATCH THE MERCHANT   WITH THE STORE  y  RCA  SELECTAVISION 400  Automatically records your favourite  program while you watch another,  are asleep or away. Produce your own  home movies. HI  J&C ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek *"��*&��*Sa,es Centre  owtr*  IN STOCK, A COMPLETE LINE  OF BOHEMIAN CRYSTAL,  LIMOGES, FIGURINES.  SILK FLOWERS IN  ALL THE LATEST COLOURS.  Cowrie St.  Sachalt M6-946  ASSOCIATE  SUNSHINE  AUTO PARTS LTD.  COWRIE ST., SECHELT, B.C.  TEL.: 885-2296-7  35,000 PARTS-AS CLOSE AS YOUR TELEPHONE  'J:   f.  i_SEl ... __   daij     .iv-WsHLa:.  -ML.*  ?&q.cvv 7vcc ftj *Mom*c  r��jg\? **  Johnson  OUTBOARDS  S*B&ServtoaDvt.  Sangster Boats  EZLoader Trailers  LawnbcyMomers  Bike Sales &Repalre  YCXJR SPORTS ��& MARINE SPBCIAUSTS  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  SECHELT- B85-2512  GIBSONS -   886-80?0  $50.00  The winner of last week's Plck'n'WIn Contest  was Stephanie Esslemont, who matched Elaine  Praetor's picture with Campbell's Shoes and  Leather Goods, neit to Bathroom Accent. The  prize may be picked up et the Coaat Newa  office.  1. Send your entries to the COAST NEWS,  Box 460, Gibsons.  2. The winner of the S50 gift certificate will  be drawn from the correct entries. The  gift certificate will be redeemable for  merchandise at this week's selected  merchant.  3. Families of employees of the COAST  NEWS or participating merchants are  ineligible.  The winner must answer a skill testing  question.   Mste Up Application  Hand& Fort Care  *\j��-t~r -f a <J*     t^ebrawShaping  ^'J^      Fashion J��wlry  88W813  TiM.4rt.1M  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Across from the Dock,  CAMpbell's shoes  and   LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO  %MroonuJ/lcceht)  In the Heart of Sechelt  885-9345 885-2912 Coast News, August 7,1979  Against move  Sechelt Library volunteers protest  by Carol Berger  Volunteer members of the  Sechelt Centennial Library  have unanimously protested  the Library move from its  present site in a letter sent to  the Sechelt Village CouncU  regular meeting on August 1.  Reasons given by the volunteers for their objections were  that the Library had been built  as a centennial project for Se-  Cavalcade Lottery  chelt, Halfmoon Bay and Redrooffs "as a community endeavor established and maintained as a trust which should  not be betrayed by the Village  Council", and the necessity  for easy accessibility of the  Library to the Sechelt commercial area.  The letter further read,  "We realize that moving the  Library from its present location may result in better  facilities, but doubt that the  added space would compensate for the loss of our present  location."  In closing, the letter explained that thc objections had  not been raised to present dif  ficulties but because the volunteers "felt it essential to  register their views".  According to Marie Montgomery, Library volunteer,  the letter was sent only to  have the views of the vol-  0,  unteers down in writing.  "It's a controversial subject  and the volunteers feel like  a lot of people do about it. If  its got to happen we will continue on as we have for the  past fifteen years," she said.  This tandem truck lost its load of hay on the Grantham's Hill on Tuesday. It was on  Its way to Powell River. It took till midnight to rectify the situation.  Carefree gardening _  tiny blue pansy like flowers   boulevards  reappeared  by Sandy Loam  I was immensely pleased to  discover that I was not far off  in thinking of Artichokes while  gazing upon giant Sunflowers.  In further pursuit of this exclusive plant I plodded into  my Random House dictionary  and discovered there a Jerusalem Artichoke which they  also call a Canada Potato  and/or a large Sunflower;  the underground root or tuber  of which is edible.  Pondering this new and versatile chunk of information I  can see the family resemblance in the flower though  the leaf Is different. The notable difference between the  Sunflower and the Artichoke is  that you eat the root and of  course the seeds of the former  and you delicately pick at the  steamed and buttered flower-  head of the illustrious latter.  The upper crust Artichoke and  its devotees, having a more  aristocratic heritage, will not  acknowledge the Sunflower  relationship at all according to  my occasional and somewhat  fey sources. Artichoke hearts  spiced and pickled make a delicious salad dressing and are  delightful in many other recipes.  Evelyn Shellshear of Halfmoon Bay has grown a whole  great bash of these uppity  plants in her garden and with  that lovely generosity so typical of most gardeners has  offered me some sucker shoots  (listed in my wretched gardening encyclopedia as the preferred method of propoga-  tion), but she raised all hers  from seed. I am going to try  both methods and if I do well,  when they are fat successful  plants, the Coast News will  give them as prizes to readers  who manage to grow super  Coastal nifties or unusual  Horticultural oddities. In this  way we hope to establish a  new Sunshine Coast crop and  become the Artichoke heartland of B.C. We. know how  rare and expensive they are  and we can grow them, so  let'sll If another year comes  along we can always eat our  own crops even without the  lobster and champagne.  The Shellshears have discovered many lovely wildflowers in their woods too.  They found beds of the shy  milky white Indian Pipes,  ground Honeysuckle, Dog-  toothed Violets and both yellow and purple wild violets.  They brought their Tritiums  with them. Their soil is heavy  clay (lucky souls) into which  they have poured leaves,  sawdust and fall rye for air  and nutrients. They are much  more fortunate than those of  us who have regulation Coastal gravel.  Also in Halfmoon Bay.Marie  Hoffar has a splendid specimen of my favorite rose. I refer to it as antique because it  is neither wild nor hybrid, but  it is gorgeous. It is a geranium pink American Pillar  with a white centre and it has  clambered all over Marie's lot,  up cliffs and trees, down gullies, rerooting itself as it spills  over into the ocean and back  again. Just an Incredibly  beautiful thing and a continuous bloomer as well.  At Marie's I discovered an  old pal from Victoria. It is a  tiny round-leafed bright  green creeper plant. It gets  into the lawns and stays green  when summer heat kills the  grass. Iq early May this little  darling produces millions of  and it does take over.  I had a blue lawn every  Spring and loved it but the  reigning powers in Victoria,  particularly in the Uplands  area, hated their powder-blue  boulevards and every year  they sent out giant trucks with  hooded gentlemen to spray  the hell out of every spot Infiltrated by this tiny plant.  Each succeeding Spring I  would take heart as the blue  man and machine were re-  defeated. This little creeper  was much better than grass  anyway as kids and puppies  could play on it and it required very little water to  remain green, nor did it require cutting. -Anyone know  the name of that one? In any  case I am going to scatter it on  my lawns in the fall and wish it  well as I do you with your  Happy Gardening.  Lottery Winners  First Prize of 15% ot proceeds  went to Dot Robinson of  Gibsons.  Second Prize of 15% of proceeds went to Mary Doray of  Gibsons.  Third Prize of 10% of proceeds went to Pat Trest of  Gibsons.  Prize winners were drawn by  Sue Rhodes  A total profit of $200 was  realized from the combined  Old Age Pensioner and Sea  Cavalcade Bingo..  The Sea Cavalcade Committee would like to express  their thanks to the Old Age  Pensioners for the loan of their  tables and bingo equipment,  and to the Gibsons Legion Br.  #140 for the use of their  chairs,  Occupational therapist  Kitchen Corner  Salmon and Oyster Sauce  by Mama Lee  It will be back to work and  back to earth time after ser-  veral lovely days spent with  some of our young and grandchildren.  The excitement of sailing on  our big "Ferries" will not go  away or lessen. Each trip was  a challenge with new horizons  to conquer. They spotted quiet  little bays and coves that  begged to be explored; long  stretches of open water and  winds that felt like the tropics;  warm sun, lovely green forests  that ran almost to the waters'  edge; sheer starkly rough  cliffs; here and there a bit of  driftwood. They saw if  through the eyes of a child-  all new and exciting to them.  A wee bit of this magic must  have brushed off onto us older, seasoned passengers, and  coming home it seemed more  than transportation by ferry.  We noticed the eerie phosphorescence of the water beneath so many stars. The glow  of the lights from the cities  looked like spilled milk in the  bright moonlit sky. Somehow, 1 wish time could turn  back to when I was ten years  old again. But appetites are  still with us���this is a nice way  to fix that salmon someone  was lucky enough to catch.  Fillet the salmon into two  large pieces, leaving the. skin  on. When it is time to cook���  place the half that you are going to eat, skin side down,  on a bed of hot coals. (When  the open hand can be held  above a bed of charcoal for  five seconds, the coals are  ready to cook the salmon.)  When the fluid of the fish  turns white around the edges  the fish is nearly done. This  only takes about ten minutes.  Now, very carefully turn the  whole .fish and cook five minutes more. Treat salmon like  you would eggs. Use slow heat  and short cooking time to just  set the white to ensure tender  succulent fish. Carefully turn  the fish again and serve  quickly from the side of the  grill. Lift the meat���tender as  a baby's sigh���from the skin  portion. Spoon on a hot shrimp  sauce or tartar sauce. Umm,  good I  Super Sauce for Oyatersi  Enough for one dozen.  This is a good way of "doing" oysters that I would like  to share with you.  Open the oysters���discard  the milky ones, as if you didn't  know���and leave them in the  deepest part of the shell. Place  over the coals of a barbeque.  Spoon the following sauce on  them and then when the edges  sizzle, eat them, if you get  there first 11  Sauce:  Mix one half cup of catsup  with one quarter cup of oil,  two tablespoons lemon juice,  one quarter teaspoon garlic  salt, a dash of tabasco sauce,  and one tablespoon minced  (fine) onion. Spoon onto oysters and sprinkle the tops with  course bread crumb's muted  with one teaspoon oregano.  This is a lovely sauce, useable  on any fish or shell-fish, as  you will see.  Hill's Etiquette of the  Table, 1880 edition says:  "Never allow the conversation  at the table to drift into anything but chit-chat; the consideration of deep and abstruse  principles will impair digestion." Could be I  Occupational therapist Jane  Andres, from The Arthritis  Society, B.C. Division, will be  treating patients on referral  from family doctors at Gibsons  on Monday, August 20.  She will be working in conjunction with the Metropolitan  Health Unit at Gibsons.  The unique travelling service makes two trips a year  into the area. The van is  equipped to provide a wide  range of occupational therapy  services which help to keep  patients independent and in  their own home settings.  Services include provision,  of self-help aids to solve-  problems of daily living, fun  niture adaptation to minimize:  stress on joints, advice on sup-*  portive footwear and shoe  adaptations, as well as splints  to support painful joints.  The van will travel to  Sechelt, Pender Harbour and  Powell River before returning  to Vancouver.  bvourRRSP  gatmringmore  dust than interest?  Dust it off and bring It to our 11114% on one year  guaranteed certificates. We'll show you how easy  It Is to transfer your RRSP from someone else  to us. Do It now and you'll earn high Interest all  year���and make your nest egg even more  comfortable. Even If you don't want an RR8P It's  in your interest to talk to us about our 11 1/4%  certificates.  Transfer your  RRSPtous,  it's simple.  Ottottnt hv  Fii^lnwstoRCDcporatwnlid.  Associated Investors of GnadaUd.  Memtmti t>t tho  PRINCIPAmL.   GHOUPOFCGMRUwES   For information leave message at 885-2168 or  885-2025 or write Box 33 c/o Coast News, P.O.  Box 460, Qlbsons, B.C.  Savings  30% to 50% OFF!  ALL SUMMER CLOTHING  at  Helen's Fashion  Shoppe  One Block from Molly's Roach  Downtown Gibsons       886-9941  m%%%tmmm*tmmt^m^mau^mA*amAmmmammmmmmmmammMm  Province of British Columbia  PUBLIC NOTICE  ROYAL COMMISSION OF  INQUIRY INTO  URANIUM MINING  PUBLIC HEARINGS  The following Commissioners were appointed in accordance with the  British Columbia Public Inquiries Act:  Dr. David V. Bates, Chairman  Dr. James W. Murray  Mr. Valter Raudsepp  Within the Terms of Reference, the Commissioners are to inquire Into  the adequacy of existing measures to provide protection in ali aspects  of uranium mining in British Columbia. In particular, they are to examine the adequacy of existing Federal and Provincial requirements In  gritlsh Columbia for;    t.���..     .,  (a) The protection of the health and safety of workers  associated with exploration, mining and milling of uranium,  and  (b) The protection of the environment, and  (c) The protection of the Public.  On completion of the Inquiry, the Commissioners will make recommendations to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council for setting and  maintaining standards for workers and public safety, and for protection of the environment in respect to exploration, mining and milling  of uranium ores.  The Commissioners have completed their Initial series of Community  Hearings and on-site Inspections of uranium deposits. Further Community Hearings will be scheduled early in 1980.  PHASING OF TECHNICAL HEARINGS  The Technical Hearings are to be held In accordance with the following schedule:  I.  OVERVIEW  Natural Geochemical and Radiation Back-  -ground and Deposits in British Columbia.  1979  September 25-28  II.  EXPLORATION  October 2-5  III.  MINING  October 16-19  IV.  MILLING AND CHEMICAL EXTRACTION  October 30  -November 2  V.  WASTE DISPOSAL  November 13-16;  20-23  VI.  ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT  Biological Pathways, Groundwater, Surface  Water, Atmosphere, Reclamation, Long  Term Control, Monitoring and other matters  related to the Environment.  December 4-7;  11-14  VII.  PUBLIC AND WORKER HEALTH  PROTECTION  Low Level Radiation, Heavy Metal Toxicity,  Dosimetry and Monitoring  1980  January 8-11  VIII  SOCIAL IMPACT  Land Use Conflicts, Employment,  Community Impacts  January 22-25  IX.  ETHICAL QUESTIONS  January 22-25  THESE HEARINGS WILL BE HELD DAILY  9:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M.  DEVONSHIRE HOTEL  849 West Georgia Street, VANCOUVER, B.C. V6C 1P8  JURISDICTION, REGULATIONS AND  ENFORCEMENT  February 5-8  VICTORIA (location to be advised)  If required, additional Hearings will be held in March 1980.  Expert witnesses representing public Interest groups, industry,  government ministries and agencies, will be appearing at the appropriate Hearings.  For further information please contact the Executive Secretary at the  address below.  On behalf of the Commission  Brig. Qen. E. D. Danby (retired)  Executive Secretary  Royal Commission of Inquiry  Into Uranlur "���"  3724 West I  Vancouver,    Telephone: (604) 224-2014  Timistion oi inquiry Coast News, August 7,1979  GIBSONS   GOLDEN ANNIW Coast News, August 7,1979  VRSARY SEA   CAVALCADE 10. Coast News, August 7,1979  Golf news  A busy week  by Ernie Hume  ful. The monies secured will  be put to use in the club-  Another busy week was en-   house to supply much needed  joyed at the golf course. The   equipment and furnishings.  garage sale was very success-      The hard-working garden  ngn^^a,.  .��..  i--I �����(���" rl'  ifL  viaxmiW   Ilmt   util't)   u  id I    W.  co unity  (oafc  cah   btitui  I����" ' !���"  ������������  !��� ,*.,*���  Il   Bottom of  S^_m  886-8355  School Road  jbl" el C?5s3  Gibsons. B.C.  (i I'l N  11 Ml .i m  in Mill p m. Wednesday, lo Sunday  Iriday   I l:IK) a.m. io l.:(K> p m.  falchworh, Pine and oliicr Pleasures,  NOTICE BOARD  l||   Phone 886*2622   ~  FARMERS'MARKET  Roberta Creak. Sunday, Aufluel 12. Noon till 3:00 or while euppllee  lasl. Behind the Pnt Ollice. Contact Cnrletabal, 885*9553 or Judy,  885-5059 lor delalle.  committee, composed of Ted  and Ann Kurluk along with  Dave Hunter, have produced a  most pleasant area of shrubs  and flowers. Remember to  support the small garden  fund-raising game card at  the end of the coffee shop  counter.  Our new membership drive  has nearly reached the expected quota. To continue at  this pace would be icing on the  cake.  Two of our lady golfers entered the Women's B.C.  Amateur Golf Tournament  held at Prince George July 16  to 20. Our club champ, Virginia Douglas entered in the  second flight and was knocked  out of contention on the fourth  day. Lil Bullied played in the  sixth flight and played extremely well losing out on the  fourth day. Congratulations  are extended from all of us.  There has been some complaints from our Greens Crew  regarding the non-replacement of divots and players  not repairing their ball marks  on the greens. They are kept  in beautiful shape. Let's help  to keep them that way 111  From Ottawa  by Ray Skelly  Michael Baecke, third from left, and Mary Livingston celebrated their marriage on  Saturday, August 4, In Cliff Qllker Park.  Cavalcade Tennis results  Tuesday, July 24,1979  There are disturbing signs  the Conservatives are shying  away from their campaign  pledge to cut taxes to stimulate the economy. Instead,  they seem to be looking to cutbacks in service as the sole  instrument with which they  pursue their cherished goal���  a balanced budget.  Now, balanced budgets are  fine. Everone would like to  have one, probably even Peter  Lougheed whose Alberta  government���the wealthiest  in Canada���still buys on credit  and thus has a deficit budget.  No matter how dear the goal,  however, a balanced budget  should not become a fetish as  it did���end may still be���with  the Social Credit government  in Victoria. The price of that  fetish for BUI Bennett was several thousand votes that went  to candidates other than his  own in the last provincial  election.  But, with the federal election going on at the same  time, someone among the  Conservatives was not paying  attention. Was it the new  Finance Minister, John Cms-  bie, who recently announced  he sees inflation, rather than  unemployment, as the most  serious problem facing the  economy and agreed with the  President of Treasury Board  that the government cannot  "afford" to stimulate the  economy with tax cuts?  Squeezed in among the  many activities of the Great  1979 Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  was the Third Annual Tennis  Tournament.   Although   not  SWAP MEET AND CRAFT FAIR  Flral Saturday of every month at Medelre Park Community Hall,  10.00 a.m. lo 3.00 p.m. Call 883*9258 or 863-9375 lor table booking,  or arrive before 10.raa.m.  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  Meels every third Tueaday ol the month et Harmony Hall In Glbeone.  Ladiee ol all agee welcome. Phone 886-7426lor information,  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY & CRAFTS CLUB  Club meele let Wedneeday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Inlormatlon phone 885-2375 or 886*9204. tin  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you a single parent? Divorced? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. Is an International non-profit, non-sectarian,  educational organization devoted to the welfare and Interests of single parents end their children. A chapter Is now being co-ordlneted  on the Sunshine Coaat. For Information please phone Gordy at 886-  7421 or Lily at 886*9337.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY HOURS  Tuaedey and Thursday 1.30 to 3.30 p.m. Saturday 1.30 to 4.00 p.m.  We have enlarged the library and have added a number of new books  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every second Wednesday of the month at 8 p.m., at the Wilson Creek Club House.  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday. 7���9 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary lor training  in- Search & Rescue; First Aid: Map Using; Communications; Water  Safety. Marksmanship; etc. Interested males and lemales aged 13  to 18 apply for lurther inlormatlon to: G.Banyay 883-9012;  R.Summerfleld 885*2180; T.Goddard 886-2658.  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thursday at 10:00 a.m  Everyone welcome. For regis-  Iration phone 885-9386  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY,  Every 2nd Monday���Roberls Creek Hospital Auxiliary.  11 a.m.  St.Aidan's Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1���3 p.m. Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church basement.  AL-ANON MEETING  1 Thursday In Gibsons at 8:00 p m. For Information call 886-,  9569 or 686*9037  [\\\vkr\\\\\\\\{\\*/fim\\'i\Hfli\  Hawk Talk  by D.J. Hauka  Terry Evanshen sort of got  on my nerves a couple of  weeks ago. I was sitting a-  round with my mother and a  friend watching the Lions play  Winnipeg, a team that I have  little liking for. It was the third  quarter. The Lions mounted  a sustained drive and were  down at the Winnipeg twenty  yard line.  "You've gotta have a lot of  respect for the Lions. They can  move the ball on any team in  the league," crowed Evanshen.  "And Tagge's having a  super night, right Terry?"  added the play-by-play announcer Don Whitman (who  obviously doesn't get paid  enough for doing' Winsday').  "Absolutely," said Evanshen.  "You know, Bri," I commented, "that Evanshen really knows his football. Real perceptive."  "Huh", commented Brian.  Tagge throws to Harry Holt  for a twenty-yard touchdown  strike. The score is now eighteen to three for B.C.  "Well Don, that ought to  put the game just about out  of reach. The Blue Bombers  haven't looked sharp all  night."  "That's true,Terry," chuckles Whitman.  "He's right, you know,"  I said. "They haven't."  "I don't know," said Brian.  "Ah, get serious, Bri," I  said.  "Anything's possible," was  his sagacious reply.  Late in the third quarter.  Winnipeg finally mounts a  drive. Two obvious bad calls  by the ref and Winnipeg is on  the B.C. two yard line. Second  and goal.  "We can do it!" screams  Evanshen.  "How about 'they', Terry?"  asks Whitman.  "Sorry," says Evanshen.  "That Evanshen," I snorted. "What he knows about  football could be read off a1  blank piece of paper!"  "Well, at least he'll have  some company," said Brian.  "Are you inferring anything?" I asked, indignant.  "Anything's  said Brian.  as many competitors showed  for the events as last year the  competition was as keen as  ever. By the time the last  ball was driven into the net at  6:00 p.m. on Sunday, winners  had been decided in all Trophy  Events and the "B" Flight  consolation matches,  A strong contingent of  players from Powell River  swept most of the prizes with  only the Men's Singles title  remaining in Gibsons.  The following are the  winners:  Ladies Singles: Maria Del  Negro (Powell River) - winner.  Roberta Esau (Sechelt) - runner up.  Mens Singles: Eric Cardinall (Soames Point) - winner.  Tony Thickett (Powell River) -  runner-up.  Ladies Doubles: Maria Del  Negro/Vivian Thickett - winners. Jo Cardinall/Janet  Clayton - runners-up.  Mens Doubles: Tony Thick-  ett/San Sian - winners. Brian  Bennett/Robbie Jonas ��� run  ners-up.  Mixed Doubles: Tony and  Vivian Thickett - winners.  Jo and Eric Cardinall - Runners-up.  Mens"B": JeffDevlne  Mens "B" Doubles: Peter  Pearsall/Tom Pick.  Ladies "B" Doubles: Bonnie Bennett/Roberta Esau.  Mixed "B": Peter Pearsall/ Kim Coates.  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  ,U.A 885-5333  >    Excavating Ltd.    O  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  'ZLmSmmmT   ^ H SWANSON LM.  EXCaVatlOnS                      Sand-Gravel   DrainfEeldS Dump Trucks   Fast action on the basepaths during the exciting Weldwood-Cedars Inn fastball play-off last week.  Weldwood takes thrilling fastball final  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886 9412  ���Drainrock "Washed Rock  *Sand        "Concrete Anchors  ���Road Mulch      Avail. $20  ^Monday���Friday 8a.m.���5 p.m  After four consecutive years  as finalists in the local men's  fastball league, the Sechelt  Weldwood ball club finally  won a game in the final best-  of-five series. They not only  won their first game ever, but  came from a two-game-to-one-  game deficit to de-throne the  defending champion Cedars  Inn, winning the series three  games to two. In a marvelous  series that saw outstanding  ball from both clubs, it was  the fifth and decisive game  that will be remembered as  one of the finest games seen  here on the Sunshine Coast.  Game  #1  Weldwood  S   vs  Cedars 4  It was this first game that  set the stage for a great series  as Cedars and Weldwood took  turns holding the lead through  seven innings. With the score  tied at the end of regulation, 4  to 4, the game proceeded into  extra innings, and it wasn't  until the tenth inning that  Dave Lamb drove in Bob  Benner for the winning run,  CAMpbcll's shoES  1 and   LEATHER GOODS  In the Heart of Sechelt  Summer SANDALS for the Whole Family  European CLOGS for Men and Women,  Orthopeodically shaped for comfort  Children's RUNNING SHOES  Ladies' Summer HANDBAGS  Cowrie St.,      885-9345  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  q8%4%JBm?  MMHWSI    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-wrltten  All information in classified ad section of Coast News.  ROMAN  CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa,  Parish Priest  Tine* of Maaaea  Saturday, 5.00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Saturday eve. 7.30 p.m.  St. Andrews (Anglican)  Pender Harbour  Regular Sunday Maaaet  9.00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Sechell Indian Reserve  10a.m. Holy Family Church,  Sechelt  12.00 Noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass.  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� 11:00a.ni.  Revival-7:00 p.ni.  Bible Study -Wed. 7:30p.m.  Pastor Nanev Dvkes  9:30a.m. ��� St.John's  Davis Bay  Il:l5u.m. -Gilisons  NHb-  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  'CHURCH  Minima- >\ Marliii  Sumlav School <);.|5  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible Sludy Wednesday    7:30  I'aslor IV. Hoodie  886-7I07OI 886*9482  AITilialci with thc  Pciitecoslal \ssemblies ol'  Canada  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Suhhath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  Hour ol'Worship Sal.. II a.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  s   por information phone:  885-9750or 8H.1-27.K,  and Weldwood was able to  hold on to a S - 4 win. Carl  Kohuch picked up the win in  relief of Rich Waugh while  Alex Skytte was the loser.  Game H2 Cedars 4 vs. Weldwood 1  In another closely-fought  contest, the teams were tied  at one through five innings  until Weldwood committed  two costly errors which allowed Cedars to breeze to  a 4 ��� 1 win. Brent Lineker picked up the win, while Rick  Waugh was tabbed with the  loss.  Game #3 Cedars S vs Weldwood 3  With the clubs even with  one win each, it appeared as  if the Cedars would have game  three all theirs as they jumped  out to a 5 ��� 0 lead, only to have  the Weldwood club fight back  in the fifth and sixth innings to  draw within two runs. Alex  Skytte pitched a marvelous  game with some outstanding  defensive plays by Kerry  Eldred which preserved aS-3  win for the Cedars. It was Carl  Kohuch who picked up the  loss for Weldwood.  Game  #4  Weldwood  6  vs  Cedars 1  In a game that was to set  the stage for an exciting final  fifth game, it was all Carl  Kohuch as the twenty-year  veteran of local fastball  pitched an outstanding two  hitter and Kelly Bodnarek and  Bob Benner provided all the  offense as the Weldwood team  rebounded for a convincing  6-lwin.  Game  #5  Weldwood  6  vs  Cedars 4  In what proved to be the  best final series in years, it  was the tension .packed final  game that fans were treated to  that proved to be the best  game of the series. After the  Cedars had come from a 2 - 0  deficit in the early innings, to  take a 4 ��� 2 lead, it appeared  that the defending champs  could well have sewn up a-  nother crown but it wasn't to  be, as with one out in the  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721   Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  (I Church Services  Mhckdcoi  PacUc  Point Atkinson  Standard Time  Wed.Aug.8  Fri.Aog.10  0420             14.2  0050  8.2  1125               1.4  0615  14.0  1825             15.5  1245  3.0  Iban.Aug.9  1935  15.7  0005               9.1  Sat.Aog.il  0520             14.2  0140  7.5  1210              2.0  071S  13.6  1905             15.7  1330  4.4  2015  15.6  e Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Open 9���9  Days a Week  Saa.Aug.12  0240 6.7  0825 13.1  1415 6.0  2050 15.4  Mon.Aoi.13  0335 6.2  0935 12.6  1510 7.6  2140 15.1  Toes.Aag.14  0435 5.8  1100 12.3  1605 9.0  2225 14.6  seventh inning, Carl Kohuch  pitching in relief helped his  own cause with a tlmefy base  hit, followed by Tom Pick who  also got on base, and in a wild  play that saw the Cedars  make a critical throwing  error followed by another base  hit, the game was tied at four  at the end of seven. But it was  the extra innings that provided all the excitement.as both  clubs had chances to win the  game, but excellent pitching  by Brent Lineker and especially Carl Kohuch kept the game  going through to the ninth  inning. It was here that back-  to-back singles by Pick and  Kohuch, followed by a key  base hit by Kelly Bodnarek  that broke the game open  scoring the two go-ahead runs.:  With a 6 ��� 4 lead, it was three;  up and three down as Kohuch  overpowered the Cedars top  three hitters in the bottom of  the ninth inning to preserve  the win and bring the Men's  Fastball Championship Snd  the "Ernie Fossett Cup" to  Sechelt for the very first time, j  The Weldwood team would;  like to thank their sponsor and;  John Hindson of Weldwood,;  the owners of the Peninsula;  Hotel and especially their;  loyal fans for their season long;  support, and also Leif Mjanes,;  Ivan Dixon, Rick Jacobsen,!  Ted Dixon, Jim Hall, Gerald;  Feschuck and Bruce Redman  who all assisted in umpiring  games this past season. Our  thanks to youl  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Hafve You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  m Wildlife  kv    1, n  I.V.I.  '   \wi  _7_y .  a    **  >X\*  Qm&  V  corner  b��!-��.Comuiee  Manh Write On  I received a letter from iuco  Burgerjon, he's the president  of the Sargeant Bay Society.  The aim of the Society is to  look into all possible avenues  of preserving the marsh as a  salt water wildlife sanctuary.  Ian,  I have noticed twice that  your paper refers to The  21st Century Real Eatate firm,  while from the context it is  clear that it should have been  The National 2nd Century  Fend of B.C. I don't think the  real estate firm deserves that  credit....The Second Century  Fond provided the funds to  buy the Sechelt marsh and  they are also considering  contributing towards the cost  of acquiring the Sargeant Bay  marsh.  The Second Century Fund  wa- set up in 1971 as part of  a centennial gift from the people of Canada to the people of  British Columbia. Proceeds  from investment of the $4.5  million fund must be used to  acquire and preserve "sites,  areas, species and/or objects  of ecological interest in the  Province of British Columbia", according to the Fund's  Letters Patent. Land purchased by the Fund is leased  at nominal rent to public  agencies on condition that its  use remain appropriate to tne  objective of the Fund.  Regards,  Joop Burgerjon.  There I go again with my  usual flair for accuracy, heck,  I was only nineteen centuries  out.  Along with the letter came  a copy of the last newsletter  from the Society. From it I  realised why he had written  me in the first place. We are  birds of a feather in the field  of accuracy. I quote,"Both  presentations were covered  extensively in the two Sechelt  weeklies". Since you read  about my almost 2,000 year  discrepancy in this paper,  which one  have you over  looked? Ach well, two out of  three ain't bad Joop.  Turtles  A few weeks ago I mentioned that the Ridley sea turtles  were being air lifted out of  their only breeding grounds hi  the face of the gigantic oil  spill in the Gulf of Mexico.  Well it looks as if it was done  in the nick of time as the oil  slick from the undersea well is  now threatening the coastline.  I often think of the world as  being in a constant deadly  race with itself and the only  way it can be won is by migration elsewhere or a cleaner  way of harnessing and disposing of energy. I don't think  Cout News, August 7,1979 11.  either solution will be forth- the latest edition of Omni, a material which used to be incoming until the last possible science f��ct and fiction mag- troduced to the oceans by the  moment. It can only be hoped ��*uie- He feels that we are not gnt rivers is now cut off. I  that we don't wait too long. polluting our oceans enough.     "�����-"���"< �������������� - ������   ���  recommend that anyone  terested should read it.  As Ghandi said during  his lifetime (naturally), "A  healthy'society is one in which  the spiritual awareness and  the industrial development  are in accord. At this time .in  history, the awareness is lagging fiir behind and causing  unbalance." I gave this quotation marks, but don't claim  that it is verbatim, although  his meaning is clear.  I read an interesting point of  view stated in an interview  with an eminent Californian  oceanographer. It appeared in  Before you start jumping up  and down as I did, 1 recommend that you read it. I can't  give you the man's name because as soon as I read it I  gave the magazine to the first  person I thought would be interested in it.  In the interview he refers to  the oceans as he would to gardens. If you want a successful  garden then you have to use  manure. He also claims that  with the increase in society,  millions of tons of organic  Although I've had terrible  luck myself (four lamprey  eels, one eight-incher and a  herring hake), I hear that  there are still some big ones  off Roberts Creek. A thirty-  nine pounder was snagged  last week. I'm beginning to  think that skill is one of the  requirements.  That's it for now. Give me a  call at 886-2622/886-7817 or  .886-9151 if you see anything  interesting, ta.  WH  ACCOMMODATION  BIG MAPLE  MO  MM  , on Hwy t  -J *101   ,  4 km south of Sechelt    .  k HOUSEKEEPING UNITS j  Sandy beach  400 metres  Colour TV Cable!  olf Course nearbjj  Skm 23  lonnicBROoi  LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  the private beach.  Skm 9  886-9033  m  Ole's   Cove,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  it Excellent dining facilities  Vt Heated swimming pool  it Sauna  ���'��� Cocktail lounge  Under New Management  Skm 48      Tel: 885-2232  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane SanltaiyDump  Skm 74 883-2424  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  UNDER NEW  OWNERSHIP  On the beach at Davis Bay  18.2 bdrm.  housekeeping units.  ColourT.V.      Cable  Halkonena, 885-95*5'  R.RJ1 (Davis Bay)  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0     To the scenic  SUNSHINE COAST  j YOUR HOSPITALITY  ���      DIRECTORY  AUTOMOTIVE  Uozu      Uouft  Wlout  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  ���* 17 modern units  <r Kitchen units ft ColourT.V.  <r Wall to wall carpeting  Cloae to shopping at fishing  885-9314 Owner-Operator  Skm 27       Cliff & Liz Lindsey  ���BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING t HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision t  Complimentary Coffee  Skm 24 885-9987  Skm.;  RESTAURANTS  Qiggers  PCoost  I Xestaurant  In Ihe Pender Harbour Hotel ���  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m.-10p.m.  Sundays    10a.m. -9p.m.  Reservations Recommended <  Skm 63      883-9311  MdRTINGZi  ReSTrtURMIT  "On the waterfronl  at Davis Bay  Open 7 davs a week  Specializing In Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fully licensed premises*  PLEASE PHONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skn-24 885-2911  anoys  family  nesiaunant  'Uptown Plaza'  Cafe and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  _ Lunches, Dinners  "Specializing In Greek Food"  8kltl5   (after 5:30 p.m.)  open 7 days a week  a llcaniod premises ft  tSunnuciE.it  J[\otoxcMotd  Hwy. #101,  Upper Qlbsons  Sleeping & Housekeeping  Unlta  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  skm 5 886-9920  iEurapKiti  HONDA  farts  24885-9466  Edgewater  e SERVICE  Ltd.  in upper Gibsons  across from mall  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m. ��� 10:00p.m.  7 days a week  skm 27.2 886-9962  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.  General Service  Skms 886-2572  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Moo.���Fri. 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  SkmS 886-7611  ....iiilllllllllllll  THE HERON  GOODJ/VHOLESOME  FOOD  7-5,7 days a week  Try Our  Nightly Specials  and  Salad Bar  SkmS         Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour   SALON  JptJ5��3in>lCnW5Cle5W  FACIAL SALON  LAUREL RD., DAVIS BAY  # Specializing In facials  .  (manage) and mini-facials  # Manicures (cream or plain)  # Eyebrow arching  # Make-up  # Nutrl-metics, cosmetics  By appointment   885-9328  s/**ritrvt*^e^teri<rs*>t  GIFTS  ���trar  IIIUIU1...1..  PUBLIC HOUSE  ox  1128,:  .Aau        Glbsons.B.C;  "���ySkmS    V0N1V0    J  24 hrs  file  Crbar*  inn  MON - SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  Skms Q,tmom886-9815  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC, Evinrude, Volvo,  Honda, Chrysler, Mercruiser  Housekeeping Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party k Hock Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skmt.2 883-2266  MARINAS & RECREATION'  : <^*tfp��*ft4*&iHfjf  !st     Helen's     *  Fashion  Shoppe  Gifts & Souvenirs  Everything lor  the Ladles  Glbaona Secheh  e &  886-9941       88S-9222 3j*  Bu  uccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C.  JERVIS INI  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tue*. and Thus  (July and August)  2���4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  skmsi 885-9563  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  9H.P.-40H.P.  Bait, Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  skm 72 883-2336  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service & Engine  Repair to all Makes  Diving-Moorage-MarineWays  883-2535  ALL SPORT  <3V\axLna  Your Outfitter  for  Fishing  Camping  Outdoor Supplies  NOBLE CHARTERS  Salmon Sport Fishing  1 to 4 person charter  Why rant a boat and tackle  whan for about tha same price  you can have a professional  guide and fully equipped  boal at your disposal?  Phone JOLLY ROGER  MARINA 885-3529  Or Garry Noble 883-9134  ���^V" H  Gibsons Harbour  Skm.5  SlVIITTy's  Manna LtcI.  HENRY J. SMITH - OWNER  'Ice & Bait  'Fishing Tackle  pSIo!Iox96    886-7711  gibsons, b.c. von 1v0  Tn$ Bp>x1 Flllnnmii ��� PsjfMlM  Modem Housekeeping Cabins  I Camping, Boat Rentals  Tackle, Bait, Ice.  Oil-OH-Outboard Mil  Madeira Park, B.C.  Moorage���    ioosiips  ���Permanent & Tiansient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  stun 52 885-3529  Vlt-RCURY SALES  AND SERVICE  Certified Mechanics  Marine Ways, Moorage,  Launching Ramp  SllverHm Boal!  COHO MARINA RESORT  ,883-2248  CAMPING  65 C.S.���some on beach  Full Faculties  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK *  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Skm 9  Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  Irvines Landing  Marina  Pender Harbour    l^8 ^cj  Marine gas, bait,  Seaview Gardenl  Chines* & Western Food  Lower Gibsons  Tues.-Thurs.  ll:30a.m.-9p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  11:30a.m.-10p.m.  Sun. 11:30a.m.-9p.m.  Take Out Available  Skms 886-9219  t   CENTRE  HARDWARE  AND GIFTS  883-9914  * Fishing Tackle  * Housewares, Ciftwares  * Hardware, J) tQ,  * Sniall Appliances  .'���..;���'  * Pop Shoppe       ��Q[\)  Pender Barbour Centra  Skm 62     in Madeira Park  BOOKst-  ���POSTW,^-MAPS  CARDS^fl^ BOOKS  ft Tourist  Information  ft Complete  Selection of Books  skms       886-9711  VSh&  be��l ratals, launching ramp  lea, campground facilities.  Waorrfrant Restaurant  -kUccaaed Premises*  Skm 72 883-2296  4  Wharf St. Seehelt. B.C  CHINESE &   Ooaed  CANADIAN   T��ei.  CUISINE  Skn.27.2i 885-2511  SUPPLIES  IcANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Jsryjg Wor* on All Oss Appliances  Compute line om��rk 4ejM  appllsnoso snd awnpeHQ oqulpefwetl!  wiener a Oryevs  I       II        I  Mfrlgerstts      CANADIAN  ���arM's I      II I  Full lint ol R.V. Appllenoee  Porpoise Bay Rd.    885-2360  AC RENTALS  ft BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 -  Francis Peninsula  mi  Rentals,  Garden Centre"  & Building Supplies  skm 61   883-2585  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Produce  Chevron gu, oil & supplies  Open 7 days a week  8 a.m.-Midnight  Skm.72  883-2253  Garden Bay  I.G.A.��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  OpenMon.-Sat.,  9-6  PenderHarbour  Centre  in Madeira Park  SkmM  Variety  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks in the Sun  Just Past  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons  Skm.s       886-2936  KEN'S    Gibsons, B.C.  eLaige selections  of groceries  and Import foods  e Non-food section  Includes camper Items  STOKE HOURS  V a.m. In A p.m.  h'rlilai In 7 p.m.  Sundai III a.m. to 5 p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  Skm 5 and shop with us."  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Fresh bakery producta  from oar bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meats  ��� Finest freah produce  ��� Ice, pop, Ice cream,  and daliy products 12.  Coast News, August 7,1979  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  All listings SUC per Une per week.  or use Ihe Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for Ihe price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  insertion.  Ail fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected insertion only.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  These Classifications  remain free  -Coming Events  -Loot  -Food  Print your ad In the squares Including the price of the Item and you telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank apace after each word.  No phone orders Please. Jusl mall In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat Newa, Classifieds, Boi 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT i Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  birth/  Mike Danroth, your local Sunlife  representative ia pleased to  sponsor this space for your  Birth Announcements. Phone the  Coast News for this free service  andafreej  obHuofk/ onnouft<gmtnt7"     opportuftUk/ oppoituftlfltT  onnownctmtnt/  mmtmmmmmmm\i  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) u taught by  Maharishl Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instruc*  Mantin, Mary Ann (Marie)  late of Sechelt on July 27, 1979  aged 88 years. She la survived by  her husband Thomas Walter;  three children: Walter, Vancouver, Marie (Mrs. M.O. King),  Logan Lake, B.C., Jim, Coquitlam, three grandchildren, three  great-grandchildren. A memorial  service will be held Wednesday,  August 1 at 4 p.m. In the chapel  of Columbia Funeral Home,  233 Columbia Street, New Westminster. Rev. Wm. Hillary  officiating. Cremation.  nr  nx   : ' :"      " ::   :~:  IILLLLLL     ...                _  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance  open for private tuition during  Summer. All levels Ballet, Tap,  Jazz. 886-2531. tfn  ��   .llo�� mm sm it.^3  JIo��gondoa1f  ���"  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON -  Scoahri Passed away July 30,  1979, William B. Scoular late of  Madeira Park In his 72nd year.  Survived by five sons Arthur,  Allen, Donald, David and Stanley; one daughter Jessie Rietze  and fifteen grandchildren. Mr.  Scoular was employed by the  School Board prior to his retirement. Funeral service was held  Friday, August 3 at the Pender  Harbour community hall. Rev. D.  Brown officiated. Interment  Forest View Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral home directors.  taaammaeamaamaamaeme  Flea Market  ON COWRIE STREET  August 12th  9 a.m. -4 p.m.  (For tables telephone  885-3700)  CAR RAFFLE  Tickets-15.00  Draw on Labour Day  Tickets available  at most Sachalt  & Gibsons merchants  Sponsored by Sochelt  Chamber ot Commerce)  HMMMMMMMMMI  JANE'STQ  TaUoPP  Plumbing Future*  . Hours:  Fri. fl tW  Appointrr   -isaMyt-mp  Call 866-7621  9��*  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  found  Leather wallet, Friday, July 27.  Owner identify at Coast News Office #33  Female - 5 years. Male ��� 3 years.  Red Setters. Free to good home.  Need room to run. Inquire 886-  8387 #��  Egyptian Mau Tabby for sale  $25. Phone 885-2443 #34  gtWOftOJ  Gray and white half grown kitten  ���**_���*����� Jf,^*^  male. Found in Bay area. 886-  ���*������?**��� Gibsons-<*PhoDe  2789  #32  886-2078.  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Are you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear rack looking for  what you never find? Then  treat yourself to a made-to-  measure outfit, for men or  ladies. Speciality ��� formal  wear. Also alterations, designed and assembled by a  qualified European tailoress  (formerly of Hamburg Tailors  Inc., Germany). By appointment. 886-2415. tfn  Grandchildren coming to  visit? Rent a crib, high chair,  stroller, whatever you may  need! Phone Beth anytime at  886-2809. tfo  Bob Kelly Clean-Up  Basements ��� Yards ��� Garages  ���Anything  Dumptruck for hire  7 days a week  886-7019 Box IJI.Gibsons  ___ammtm^a��mmnwitl*txw*  Mature person or couple to manage part-time wholesale/retail  business. No eip; will train.  Write Coast News, Bos 460  Gibsons, c/o: Boz 44 #33  r  m  ATTIC ANTIQUES  Business A  Sawing Partner  Required for Boutique  Apply In Person ONLY_  to/l  Pair of sunglasses, orange lenses  in front of Shell Station during  parade. Leave at NDP Bookstore  or phone 886-2405 #32  Brown tinted glasses whh nose  piece off. Tony Saul 886-2831 #32  Black long haired cat with crooked Jaw. Joe ft Maakell Rd. area.  886-9621 or 886-2277 #32  Coast Business Directory  m*-jrm*TmTm*rm*mTm-m* AUTOMOTIVE    Jm*Wm*J*A-WMmT<AT  mm  ECOnomy AUTO PARTS Ltd  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  al the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRK MARLENE RD.,  MmWm-ATWMMMM PLUMBING *0mM��*WM*W  ^amA++++++*m*A+++++*AWA****A....%^m*WA..^AWmmmmmmmmmA\mmmmm^mmm^^mmmmmmm^^A.mmmmmmmmhi  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed   AWmATmWmArmarmWmW CONTRACTING*����^^^^^��*T  Wm*7MmWJrMm*m9mTJT     EXCAVATING      m*fmWmATmWmWMm*7  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929        Weekly  All Day After5 p.m.  Sand & Gravel        P.O. Box 1429  V.Danlel T.Johnson Gibsons, B.C. VON VtoJ  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS  (Gibsons) Ltd.  Free ^  Estimates  886-7318  Located next lo Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.C.j  ���vv Cadre Construction Ltd. ^  a" Framing, remodelling,additions��^^  ^ HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  V^Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311^/  / ,  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial 885-2992       Maintenance  Residential Continuous  C & S Construction jns  Fiberglass Sundecks E^nUMne"  Diu-yll Suu-buck  SM, 'I'M  #######afMISC. SERVICES *******  and Electric Ltd.  #        Bill Achterberg  886-9232  /T\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /\��\  fAj (1965) LTD. W  V^/ Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVILt'  Complete ln,,n,me���< 000-/111  885-5379  /f****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND******  CRAFT SUPPLIES  * SEWING NOTIONS*  JEWELRY^  WOOL  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving ihe Sunshine Coasl  tLUCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 888-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  ^ Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre. Gibsons    886-2525  ceramic-QUArry fiC'd- mosaic  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1  Gibsons, B.C.  VON iVO  J.LEPORETILE    JP^LEP0RE  886-8097  m  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 886-266-1     Member Allied Van Lines     RR  1. Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees ad|acacent to building  886-9597  DANSBACKHOE  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations  m  (J)  B.A. BLACKTOP LTD.  "Quality Service since 1966''  ^ Paving, Curbs, Drainage Free Estimates  ?���%?.      8*85-5151    East Porpoise Bay Road  Crane & Dragline Services  DRAGLINE OR CLAM BUCKET WORK  PILEDRIVING it WHARF CONSTRUCTION  any beach or breakwater Job quoted on - tree of charge  FROM THE LAND OR BARGE  9384082 anytime J  ^2C86 GIBSONS LANES Hwy101f^  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & )V-  Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.   ��'  and Sunday 2 p.m. to S p.m. sji  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  885-9973 886-2938  Commerciai Containers available  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  e Dump Truck e Backhoe  e Cat e Land Clearing  e Free Estimate} e Septic Fields  i --Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd. -  886-7527  Pratt Rd..  Gibsons  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  PACIFIC-O-FIBERQLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  General Machine Work and Welding  Hours 9:00 a.m. ���7:00 p.m.  Monday through Friday incl.  Available 26 hours a day 885-2523  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP      on the beach at Davis Bay  t & 2bdrm. housekeeping unit* ColourT.V., Cable  Halkonens,                     ��M.gcfif               Sechelt, B.C.  R.R. 11 (Davis Bay) ��w**" V0N3A0  t,  jrmWMJtmWmWmW BUILDING SUPPLY mWMMrAawmmmi  Dennis Collins  HK,,-7|<)()   Classified  aggregates  Smmti Petttttitrttttt At\i  mmww**VP**a*W     *m** \w*mw^m*\W*A_*m^*^*^m**9*r     ^^mr\**^e  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-2830  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 888-9949  |~1.|��'"������"���"J  .Delivery Phone 886-9221  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bllolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Aceeaeorles.  Highway 101, Gibsons  Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  886-2311  Payne Road, Gibsons  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations * Drainage Waterhnes. etc  pn BRS2921   Roberts   Creek  W*A*ATWMM*?mi\m"WWMAMmWm9m*  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE  I GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER  R HARBOUR J  m*7m*Tm*Tjrm*Tm*Wm*7m*Tm* CabilietS JMVWWWtfW  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS���REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        886-9411  \m.OPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  aMMffMr FLOOR COVERIMS^^^f  P.P. CONTRACTING  CUSTOM BUILT HOMES  885-9561  Halkonens,    R.R. ��1 (Davis Bay)    Sechell, B.C.   V0N3A0  m\*m\*m\*\*m\*\\*\\*\\*\\* ELECTRIC     m*m*m*mTm*WMMm*S  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7888  LECTRICAL  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  CONTRACTING V0N1V0  <^N Cadre Construction Ltd.  if/v       ��� Exterior Painting ���   />)��.  V^jvN     ��� Professional Work ���    y&M>  ^^     ��� Airless Spray Jobs ���     ^-J7  Payne Rd., Gibsons           886-2311  <p  Upholsterers  a       Servlna Sunihtnaa   nniuat anri Vanenuuaar  Serving Sunshine Coast and Vancouver  All Furniture-  Marine-Boat Tops  883-9901 or   669-6500 Local 119  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open   Sat.  10a.m.��� 5p.m.    ���  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  Terry Connor  88<>-704()  PAINTING CONTRACT!  Box040. Glbtons.B.C.  ' I  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  31      P.O. Box 609  K      Sechell. B.C.  IH      V0N3A0  Bu$. 885-2332  Res. 886*7701,  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  10-6     Tue��Ns��t.        "#?  886-2417        922-2017   TOLL FREE onnouncomoftti  Money Back Life  Insurance. Income  Protection. Mortgage  Payment. Retirement  Funds. Education  of Children.  Business Insurance.  Let me show you  how you can benefit.  Mike Danroth  Representative  P.O. Box 1220  Gibsons, B.C. VON  886-9408  Get vour life in shape.  qtcanSi  NOTICE TO OUR CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  it has been brought to our attention that many of our  customers are being phoned by another newspaper  and In many cases are led to believe that It Is the  Coast News calling.  Please be advised that it is NOT the Coast News  policy to solicit classified advertising by phone. Do  not be misled.  *      SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  ATTENTION  R.R.A.P. APPLICANTS  The office of the R.R.A.P. Advisor has moved  across the street from the offices of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. He is now located above the Capilano College offices In  the same building as the old Canada Manpower Office.  Office hours will be 9:00 - 4:30, Tuesdays and  Thursdays only. Telephone: 885-5440  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  Regional Board meetings Ih August have been rescheduled as follows:  Public Utilities Committee/   Thursday, Aug. 9,1979  Regular Board Meeting        7:30 p.m.  Planning Committee/Regional  Hospital Board/Regular Board  Meeting   Thursday, Aug. 23,  7:30P.m.      1979  Village of Gibsons  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  TO THE COMPTROLLER OF WATER RIGHTS  UNDER THE WATER UTILITIES ACT  AND THE ENERGY ACT  NOTICE is hereby given by the VILLAGE OF  GIBSONS that an application has been made to the  Comptroller of Water Rights for an amendment to  the certificate of public convenience and necessity  for the proposed operation of a waterworks distribution system to serve residents in the area of,  Highway #101 and Henry Road, specifically:  Lot 3, Block C, Plan 16702, District Lot 690,  Lot 1, Block C, Plan 10833, District Lot 690,  Lot 4, Block C, Plan 16702, District Lot 690,  Block 3, Plan 3455, D.L. 902, Except south 4oo feet  of east 200,  Plan 3455, D.L. 902, Pel A - C390020L of Lot 3,  Lot 1, Block B, Plan 4573, D.L. 690,  Lot 1, Block C, Plan 3598, D.L. 690,  Lot 2, Block B, Plan 4573, D.L. 690,  Block 8, Plan 3654, D.L. 902,  Block C, Plan 10833, D.L. 690, Lot 2 of Pel. B of  Loti,  Block C, Plan 4973, D.L. 690, - Pel 1 of Lot b of Lot  "4,  ' Lot C, Block 8, Plan 15339, D.L. 682,  Block 2, Plan 3639, D.L. 683,  Lot 8, Block 6, Plan 3633, D.L. 692,  Lot B, Block 1. Plan 9351, D.L. 603,  Blocks, Plan 4779, D.L. 682, Parcel B. Exp. Plan  ' 4221,  'Lttt 9, Plan 9768, D.L. 908 NE Va,  Lot 11 Block 3, Plan 1275, D.L. 909,  Lot 10, Plan 9768, D.L. 90S NE V4,  Lot 8, Plan 9768, D.L. 908 NEV��  Any person wishing futher Information In connection with this application should apply directly to  the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  Any objections to this application are to be forwarded to the Comptroller of Water Rights, Water  Utilities Act, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  to be In his hands on or before August 22,1979.  Village o* Gibsons,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  J.W. Copland  MUNICIPAL CLERK  help wonted  Coast News, August 7,1979  13.  for /ole  fer /ole  joj rent  SCHOOL DISTRICT N0.46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  SCHOOL BUS DRIVER  School District 46 (Sunshine Cout) has a vacancy  for the position of school bus driver. The vehicle  is a twenty-four passenger bus, automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes. A Class 4  Is the minimum licence required. The basic position Is six hours a day, two hours Before school,  two hours at lunchtlme, and two hours after  school. Probationary rate Is $7.33 per hour, regular rate Is $7.56 per hour. Details of the position  can be obtained from the School Board Office.  Applications will be received until Wednesday,  August 15th.  TEACHER AIDE II  School District 46 has a vacancy for Teacher  Aide II at the Pender Harbour Alternate School.  This position requires special skills or training  appropriate to the position. Details can be obtained from the School Board Office 886-2225.  Probationary rate $6.62/hour, regular rate $6.85/  hour, six hours per day when school Is In session.  Applications will be received until Wednesday,  August 15th.  R.MIIIs  Secretary-Treasurer  MMMMMMMN|  SUPPLIES  CANNING  Pressure  Cannere  MacLeod's Seehelt  fMMMMMMMMM  Services Society  POSITION AVAttABLE-1/2 time  program worker for Adult Day  Care Centre In Gibsons.  SALARY-S4.98 per hour  DUTIES-assisting In meal preparation and programme activities of senior and handicapped  participants.  QUAUFICATIONS-spedal interest In elderly and handicapped  people, patience, sense of humor,  good listener and mature judgment.  Apply In writing with resume of  education and related experience  to Box 1218, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  Position must be filled by August  IS. For information phone  886-7415 Tuesday or Thursday  between noon and 3 p.m, or 886-  7710.  Sales Clerk apply Box 98, Gibsons  B.C. Apply stating experience, tfn  Two young people not afraid of  work. For digging & gardening.  Apply Box 98, Gibsons. tfn  Installer required immediately  for seamless gutters, alum, siding  etc. Experience an asset but  others will be considered. Ability  to learn new tasks quickly and  perform work in a conscientious  manner a prime consideration.  Phone 885-3311 ##  Semi-retired or retired handyman  to do the maintenance in the executive house. 886-8350        133  Experienced housekeepers-experienced waitresses, and experienced cook. Experienced only  need apply In person at Lord  Jim's Lodge, Hwy. 101.        #32  Maid wanted four hours a day.!  Full time mature reliable baby-   8toMatel          fflj  sitter (Monday to Friday), 8:30 to   Experienced bookkeeper for Af-     _____________  5 p.m. till school starts In Sept.    counting office. Apply_ln own,, ur.    .   -    ;:===���  Schooldaysfrom3p.m.to5il.ni.   handwriting-statingex^lenct?tof ** "S^,^5LSJf^  Near Cedar Grove. 886-2469  #34   Advertizer, Box *��i6, Gibsons. #32;  orders. $13.50yd. 886-9031,   ���*���  uioik wonted  work wonted  Oddjobs. Phone at a  886-7890.,  tfo  for Explosive Requirements!  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  Mrs. Gwen Nlmm will be on hol-  idty from August 8-23. #33  Fifteen year old boy wants to do  oddjobs. Phone 886-2593      #34  V.H.F. Two-way Radio sales and  service. 886-7215 T.F.N.  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types of Rooting  & Re-Rooling  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  lerjol  No job too menial. Two young  men, with truck and work equipment prepared to do gnus, woodcutting, cleaning up, etc. Experienced and reliable. 886-7880 #32  VILLAGE  OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF  APPLICATION FOR  AN EXEMPTION  FROM THE  PROVISIONS OF THE  WATER UTILITIES  ACT  NOTICE Is hereby  given by the Village of  Gibsons that an application has been made  to the Comptroller of  Water Rights for an  exemption from the  provisions of the  Water Utilities Act  and the Energy Act  with regard to the conveying of a bulk supply of water as described in the proposed  agreement between  the Village of Gibsons  and the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  A copy of that agreement Is available for  inspection at the Municipal Offices, 1490  South Fletcher, Gibsons, B.C., during  regular office hours.  J.W.COPLAND  MUNICIPAL CLERK  Village of Gibsons,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  Plana & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  ���Topping  ���limbing  ��� Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Servlcee Lid.  885.2109  'CLAPP'S  CONCRETE  ��� Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  ��� old concrete broken out  and hauled away  ��� guaranteed results on  any concrete water  problems  885-2125  Wayne Clapp after 7 p.m.  Alberta Cert, welder wishes to  settle on Sunshine Coast. Adaptable to many kinds of work.  Variety of hand-tools available.  WUI be in Gibsons Aug. 10. Offer  of employment may be sent to  Cout News, Box 460, Gibsons,  c/o Box 11, Donald Wlckwire    #32  For Hire  Short log Truck with self-loader.  Ph. 885-2455 or 886-2650       #33  Electric range, $285., dryer, S150  Avail. Aug. 10.886-9685 anytime.    #32  wonted  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  LeW LUMBER  {North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek   tfti  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir. hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886*7700. tfn  Volkswagen Beetle. 1968 to 1970  In good running condition.  886-9851 after 6. #32  Older farm tractor in good working^wndWon886|7l60^#33.  Hydroplane, with or without  engine. 886-8258    . #32  Old 78 r.p.m. records and cylinders of opera and classical song  for our collection. Highest prices  paid. 886-2513 #33  Canoe In good condition. Please  call 886-8212 or 886-9793.       #32  Near new Polaroid SX 70SE (or  SX 70) camera. Phone 886-7098   #34  Have $500.00 cash. 12v 8,000 Ib.  winch in good condition. Phone  886-2105 #34  Pensioner interested in home-  stead acreage with stream. Near  or beyond Pender Harbour. Reasonable. Private. Box 653, Gibsons or 886-9443 #34  DIAMOND  TV AND RADIO  VHF Sales Service  and Installations  Western Radio  Dealer  Call Larry Steed  886-7215  ^ITusic Weavers  New �� Used  Albums A Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  ,       886-9737      ���_  Something new. Permastamp.  Over 25,000 Impressions. No  stamp pad necessary. Available  in red, black or blue. Sechelt  Office Supply. 885-3258        #34  Dryer Sears soft heat. Good condition. $75. obo. Campstove and  light "Primus" includes extension tube and hose with refutable propane bottle. Absolutely new condition. Approx. replacement cost $140. and asking  $90.886-7923 anytime #32  Lge. Chesterfield. Blk. and  orange. Frame good, cushions  worn. $50. obo, 886-7839 after  | 6p.m.  #32  Circular 36* Gemini Fireplace  with insulated pipes. 886-9485   #32  Old Buffet S75. Comb, bookcase and phone chair $25. Burl  table $30.8864370 ��^  FABRIC SALE  Rayon ��� printed or  plain $3-$4/yd.  Pongee-$3yd.  Jacquard Silks -  $4-$5/yd.  Interlock Jersey -  $3-$4/yd.  Hr��.11-5  mt  Antiques.  On   Hwy. 10 i  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  mmmwma0eaammmammmmmmmaammmamaaammam  MMMMMMMMMM  Glass fireplace screen, $120  (Hammered steel). Water pump,  $80. Small tractor-bulldozer,  $1,200. 886-9181 #32  Two 13" wheels from 1973 Toyota  (tires worn; one may be good for  spare) First $25. secures. Fit  snow tires and do your own  changing, 885-9210 #33  FRESH   FARM   VEGETABLES  886-7046 broad beans, cabbages,  rucchini etc. ,_  Honey  Pure unpasteurized honey from  Barry's Honey Farm in the spray-  free Grand Forks Valley. Phone  886-7284,6-8 p.m. #33  Telephone answering systems for  lease, rent, or purchase. See  J&C Electronics. 885-2568     tfo  You just can't beat  MacLeods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us In Seehelt  MacLEODS  m___________m__m  AvaU. Sep. 15. Hopkins. Furn. 2  bdrm. house, water view. $275.  mon. Leave message at 886-7811  or call after 7p.m. 886-9195   #34_  2 bdrm. bungalow. Frig, and  stove, carport. Lower Road,  Roberta Creek, $250. mos. 886-  2923 #M  2 bdrm. suite, fireplace, stove,  fridge on Velvet and Chaster Rd.  $250. per mon. Including utilities.  886-2767 #33  Waterfront 2 br. house, Gibsons.  Georgia Bluff. FP, w/w, fruit  trees, garden. No pets. Avail.  Aug. 1886-2781 or 886-2344   #33  Clean modem apt. for rent.  Suitable for older couple. 886-  __L _.  Roberts Creek  Brand new deluxe 3 bdrm. duplex  w/w, appliances, FP, 2-min. walk  to beach. No pets. References.  Rent $325. Coast News, Box 460  Gibsons, B.C., c/o Box 70 #32  newly decorated / and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping.  8864333 tfn  FOR RENT  School Rd. & Gower  Point Rd.Presently  NDP quarters.Please  call collect 581-0995.  Willing to alter to customer's liking,      tfn.  MMMMMMMMM  Ma  ���eweaiowM  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941  mmmaaaamaammaammaa  Month ofAuguat Only  2-3 bdrm. house, partly furn.,  very clean. Close to beaches.  $225 per mon. Reply c/o Box 43,  Coast News, P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #32  Deluxe 2 bdrm. suite, beautiful  view, w/w carpet, drapes, fridge,  stove & heat incl. No children or  pets. Avail. Aug. 1st. Eves. 886-  9038. Days 886-7112. tfn  1 bdrm. suite for rent. Furn.,  heat and light incl. North Rd.  near school and shopping. $160.  886*9951 nftc- 6.  Available Sept. 1st. #JJ  wanted lo rent      wonted to rent  Mature responsible couple wish  to rent waterfront home for winter  months only. Prefer 2 bdrm. in  Roberts Creek or Halfmoon Bay  with garage. Write J. Euler c/o  Box 1475 Mating rental.        #34  Cottage or beach house for month  of August. 886-7044. Ask for Lutz  Reliable working couple lookin':  to rent house between Gibson  and Langdale with garage m  work-shed, References. Phone  eves, after 6 p.m. 886*8264   Mj_  3 bdrm. house for local photographer in Roberts Creek. 886*  7955 #.V  Whirlpool automatic dryer. Excellent for camp use. $50. 886-  9426 #32  5' wide x 4' deep Venetian blind,  $20.886.7098 #32  Hwc/toch  Two Angus cows due to calf. One  reg. Two Angus feeder calves.  One Jersey Steer calf, 4 mos. 886-!  2526 or 886-7352 #32  marine  Six 3 year old geese. Eight 2  months old goslings. 885-9294 #34  Two mUing goats for sale. $80.  each or best offer. 886-7636    #34  motorcycle/  1977 Honda XL350 traU and road  Less than 1,500 mUes. Phone  885-5528 after 5 p.m. #32  outomotlve  1976 Volare station wagon. Slant  6 engine. "Cu of the Year."  Low mUeage, clean, top gas economy. Radio, tape deck, rear window defrost, roof racks. $4,800.  OBO. Phone Mrs. Bums 883-2424   #34  1973 Ford 3/4 ton pick-up with  canopy. New brakes and clutch.  AM-FM cassette radio. 52,000.  mi. Ph. anytime 886-9851. $2,600.   ��4  '69 VW van. Pop-up roof, sink  and stove. No motor. $300 obo.  886-9137 #32  '67 Baja Bug. Extra motors etc.  and tow bar. $550. Firm. Phone  886-2923 #34  '72 VW Van. Asking $1,800.  885-5635 #34  '69 Cougar for sale as Is. $200.  obo. Good for parts. 886-8083 #34  1977 3/4 ton GMC Van. Camperized, 350 eng., Ps.. Pb., sunroof,  rear vent, tow bumper, 25,000  mUes. 886-2859 #33  '71 VW Van, seml-csmperized,  rblt. motor, new exhaust, brakes,  shocks, 28 mpg��� mech. exc,  needs paint. Roof scoop. Many  extras. $2,000. Ready to gol  886-2777 _#33  1974 Toyota Celica. Good condition. $1,900.8864051 anytime.  #33  '74 Dodge Van Camper, 318 V8,  Ps��� Pb., sleeps four, propane  stove w/oven, light, sink and Ice  box. Offers to $2,400.886-2541  #33  Cmmt-Z.  AjVA  PAINTING  VARNISHING  ANTIFOULING  Dean Clapp  886-7406  14 Ft. wooden Clinker. Small  cabin, inboard, 10 HP, B & S  motor. $400. Phone 885-5539 #32  17 foot A. & P. fiberglass with  100 HP Johnson. Good fishing  and pleasure boat with foil canopy, in eicellent shape and running order. See it, run it and buy  it at $3,500. Special price. 886-  9426 #32_  23' Holsclaw Trailer has tandem  axle, surge brakes, tilt, crank  winch. Haa 3 speeds, new bearings. Ex. Cond. $1,200. obo. 883-  9080 #32.  IAN MORROW * CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747,885-3643,886.9546.        tfn  14 ft. aluminum boat, as new  with oars $500. OBO.  886J424after6n^m;AskforAl;  property  3 bdrm. Fairmont Cics. View  deck, fireplace, dining nn*.  utility rm. $46,900. Owner 886*  7657 after 6 p.m. Good size lot.  Carpels. #32  Will trade lot on Vancouver Is.  near Bates Beach for lot in or near  Gibsons. Phone 987-0628 or write  931 Shavington Ave., N. Van. #32  Gower Pt. area. Lovely 3 bdrm.,  2 bath home. Beautiful view. Call  886-7543 #33  By owners: I charming Furn.  cottage. Outdoor B.Q. in playhouse. Many more small buildings, fruit trees, ornamental  trees etc. All on an acre of parkland. Through stream, close to  beaches etc. Also small cozy furn.  cottage, steps from sea and excellent fishing. Perfect for summer home. On two lots. Write  'Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  c/o Box 43. #32  mmm  18' DaysaUer, fbgls. on ply. with  cabin for two and fixed keel. Sails  3 HP mtr., trlr., lifejackets.  Very reasonable price or trade.  885-9535 or 885*3860 #32  2 wood boats with fiberglass  bottoms, one has cabin etc.  115 h.p. O/B $2,600. Other great  fishing boat with 50 h.p. $1,000  885-5467 #32  A number tonolei  88S-5I7I  WHARF REALTY LTD,  iiimiUiMStt^���ttW.ywy  #34  VW Parte  Reasonable. 886-7891 eves.  1970Torino, 302eng., nice cond.,  8 track, CB and radio, city tested,  new tires and heavy duty shocks.  Must sell. 886-7094 #33  Miller  Marine Electronics  HHIt-7418  " - Decco Marine Rndar ���  S&TVHF&SSBi   i  Universe CB  See Lorne  Lower Gibsons, next lo  Dogwood Cafe  Beautiful ocean view lol. Gower  Point area. Bv owner. Cash offers  mti-mi ifn  Close to beach and shopping  area. 3 bdrms. Lower Gibsons.  Spectacular view. Duplex zoned.  Completely remodelled. New  carpets. Fruit trees. Excellent  investment. Open Sat. It Sun.  August 11 & 12.1613 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. $47.500.886*9316.  Large res. lot, 90 x 105'. Block  from school, 5 min. from shopping. Only $11,000. obo. Phone  886-7350aftersix. #34 14.  Coast News, August 7,1979  mobile home/      onnouncement/  .trowel.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile W of Gibsons.Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 886.9826  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  24x48 Atco - 2 B.R. A den  2 full bathrooms, full lap  siding, 16' eaves, 3rd gable  roof. Tastefully decorated.  10 x  45  2  bdrm.  Travello  furnished. Propane stove & oU  heat.  24x28 Statesman - 2 B.R. &  Den. All appliances.  1973 12 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.  frig & stove, washer & dryer.  Partially furnished.  Serving Th* Peninsula  For Over 10 Yean  MOBILE HOMES  SALES & SERVICE  ARE OUR  ONLY BUSINESS  886-9826  Mobile home pads avaUable.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast TraUer Park.  886-9826. tfti  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.        tfti  1976 Meadow Brook 12x68,  2 bdrm super deluxe. Bay windows, patio doors, w/w carpeting  Exc. condition. Appliances &  drapes incl. 886-7386 #32  197612x68. Highwood. Fridge,  stove, carpets, drapes, sundeck.  Skirted. Bonniebrook TraUer  Park. $15,000,886-2740 #32  TIRED OF FLAMING YOUTH  Although each of the darlings considers himself an individualist and a rebel I  cannot help but note an alarming and relentless similarity in youthful rebellion. Is  there, on this Coast, a dissimilar person of middle years  who would care to rent a cosy  two bedroom, furnished  mobUe home. It rests, square  and unlovely, on a beautiful  treed and gardened two acres  across the road from the blue  Pacific Ocean. It is neat, snug  and well insulated but really  requires a slip-cover. Surely  imagination, energy and flair  could conspire to deflect the  eye from its more obvious  flaws. Perhaps a painter or a  writer would find it conducive  to the vacuity required by  those talents. Inside, the  decor is early Zellers with a  dash of Goodwill but it has a  fine kitchen and bathroom  with shower and tub.  If any conversation is desired with the landlady, a  flag may be lowered in the  window and taken under  advisement. Otherwise the  new tenant may enjoy the  sound of silence and the  woods. Occasional, unreliable  maid service available or  avoidable.  Please....no nomadic nu-  biles nor sporadic spoor spinners need apply. The manor is  misanthropic, the rent is exorbitant, but so is insufferable Hydro and I pay that.  Please contact Box 1, Coast  News, Gibsons.   b.c. 6 yuhon  SPARE TIME CAREER! Openings avaUable with management  opportunity for selected persons.  For details send name, address,  phone number to M. Chester,  #205,1899 WUIingdon Ave., Burnaby, B.C. 294-1512 #33  leool  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Estate Sale  The Public Trustee as Administrator of the estate  of Thomas Wayne Montgomery offers for sale the  following estate property:  Vancouver Assessment District  Lot B of Parcel "B"  District Lot 914, Plan 9844  being R.R. #1, North Road  Gibsons, B.C.  This Certificate of Title may be  affected by the Land Commission Act.  Irregular shaped lot with approximately 93 ft.  frontage on North Road with depth on the east side  of approximately 229 ft. and on the west side of  approximately 137 ft. Lot Improved by older  mobile home with approximate size of 10' by 56'  consisting of two bedrooms, one with built In  vanity, double sink, propane wall heater and  electric baseboard heaters, aluminum window  sashes and aluminum siding. Inside area Is approximately 460 sq. ft. The 1979 taxes are gross  $147.73. Property Is open for inspection on Thursday, 16 August/79 between the hours of 10 A.M.  and 4 P.M. Written offers for this property will  be received by the undersigned up to 12:00 noon  on Monday, 27 August/79. No representations  are made with respect to the condition of or title to  the property, The highest offer or any offer not  necessarily accepted. Cash preferred but terms  considered. Enquiries may be directed to the  Property Department, office of the Public Trustee,  385-2431, Local 16.  Clinton W. Foote  Public Trustee  800 Hornby St.  Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z2C5  b.c.C yuhon  FOR SALE: Rototlller, as Is. 36',  for 3 point hitch. Used once.  C/w stabilizers. Used Snow-  thrower, model I.H. 50, in working cond. Fits I.H. Cub 154-Lo-  Boy Tractor. Closing date: July  31,1979,4:00 p.m. Bids will be  received in writing by: Sec-  Treas., School District No. 17  (Princeton), Box 460, Princeton,  B.CJ31  WANTED: Accountant-Office  Manager for three-hospital integrated service in beautiful Central Kootenays. Based at Nelson  with 75-mile travel circle. Accounting degree or advanced student preferred; knowledge of  computer applications essential.  Salary commensurate with qualifications, experience. Apply  Kootenay Lake District Hosp.,  Nelson, B.C. #33  PART-TIME KINDERGARTEN  TEACHER wanted. Accomodation free; salary according to  scale. Location: Douglas Lake  Reserve, Contact Richard Mc���  Leod, Box 188, Merritt, B.C.  #31  EQUIPMENT: Raygo 600-1975,  smooth drum with knobby tires,  well maintained, sacrifice sale.  324-2446 or 985-9759 #31  EQUIPMENT: (1) 1973 Prentice  RT 600B Hydraulic Log Loader.  B boom, 4 wh. dr., 4 wh. steer  carrier. Van., $82,000. (2) 1975  2500 Timbetjack with 25 Weldco  Grapple, 23.5x25 tires, 80%, exc.  Peace River, $47,500. (3) 1977  p7h 1250 1'/. yd. Hydraulic Excavator with dozer-type u/c, bush  guarding, l'/i-yd. bucket with  teeth, total hours 1600, Van.,  $110,000. ���285-9759 #31  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  P���l/  REAL ESTATE  FOR ALL  YOUR REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  mtm  PRIME COMMERCIAL SITE  Will build to Mill <m_mm tht raw land.  Situated brtwn Theatre and Anna  In (Means.  M6-1311  Cadrt Construction ltd  YOUR AUTOPLANJ  CENTRE  Taking care  all your Real Estate Ne  side Plaza Evenings  Mt-2000   Norm Peterson   Dannie Suv  886-9121     886-2607       or 886-7264  Have to give away male Border  Collie-Cross. Two yesrs old,  friendly and Intelligent, no bad  habits, has had all shots. Prefcr a  "country" home. Mavis 886*4301  #31  b.c.C tjuhon  GIANT POSTERS: Black and  White or Colour ttom your pictures. Photo stamp, and enlarge,  ments. Write for free literature.  Kaneen'a Photos, 118A A Har-  bourview, Box 323, Tahsis, B.C.  #32  PUBLIC HEARING: British Col-  umbia Agricultural Land Commission. The Agricultural Land  Commission will be holding hearings on specific applications for  exdusion of land from the Agricultural Land Reserve under Section 9(2) of the Agricultural Land  Commission Act. These hearings, which are open to the public, will be held at the following  locations: Okanagan Similka-  meen Regional District, 1101,  Main ST., Penticton, Aug. 8,  8:30a.m.���lp.m.; Central Okanagan Regional District, 540  Groves Ave., Kelowna, Aug. 9,  9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.; Thompson  Nicola Regional District, 2079  Falcon Road, Kamloops, Aug. 10,  8:30 a.m.���6 p.m. East Kootenay  Regional District, 19-24th Ave. S,  Cranbrook, Aug. 16, 8:30 a.m. to  lp.m.; Castlegar City Hall, 460  Columbia Avenue, Castlegar,  Aug. 17, 10:30 a.m.���2 p.m.;  B.C. Agricultural Land Commission, 302-4333 Ledger Ave., Burnaby, Aug. 22, 8:30 a.m.���11  a.m. Municipal HaU, 14245-56th  Ave., Surrey, Aug. 23,8:30 a.m.  to 5 p.m. Fraser Fort George Regional District, 311-1717 3rd Ave.  Prince George, Aug. 28, 8:30  a.m. to 3:30 p.m.; City Hall,  10631-lOOth St., Fort St. John,  Aug. 29, 8:30 a.m.���12:30 p.m.  Details of the applications being  considered in each area may be  obtained from the office of the  regional district. Time does not  permit oral presentations other  than by the applicants) or his or  her authorized agent(s). However, written submissions from  other parties concerning the  specific applications at hand will  be accepted.  PLANER MILL SUPERVISOR-  We are accepting applications for  a qualified planer supervisor.  The person we are looking for  should have planerman and grading experience and must be a self-  starter. The product of run-  through the planer will be of varied sizes, both green and dry Uln  lumber. Reply, A. Kovlaske,  Mainland Sawmills ltd., 8708  Yukon St., Van., B.C, #31  EXTRA INCOME: Earn a second  income selling qulaity vitamins  and health products. Start part-  time and build a steady repeat income. Interested: write Vitamin  Discounts, P.O. Box 69337-D,  Station K, Van., B.C. #32  HOTELS: When on Salt Spring  Island, come and stay with us at  the friendly Fulford Inn, where  the beach is just across the road.  Our facilities include fine dining;  neighbourhood pub and nicely appointed rooms with private baths.  #31          EQUIPMENT: at 12 Grad,  total 10,000 running hours 3,00i  on rebuilt motor trans. New paint,  tires, many extras. $10,000 or  property. Write Metrit Herald  Advertiser, Box 9, Merritt, B.C.   #31  MOBILE: Atco bunkhouses 10s  52 and 10x20. Good to exc. cond.  Located Mica townslte $500 to  $2,000. Whole complex or slnlgle  units 376-5502. Eves, 376-9616,  Kamloops Salvage #31  EQUIPMENT: Page logging trailer with radial tires, also includes  scales, 8' and 10' bunks, bulkhead, 5th wheel. Extras. Sacrifice, $9,500 obo. Will accept  trade for part payment. 567-4249.  #31  (D\ SUNSHINE  XJ$/ KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  866-2277  EALTY  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  VANCOUV  TOLLFRaj  682-151  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-   NOTARY PUBLK  "hS  MES  UWQWUWMIWMNt: Ap���almetelyone halfactawith arey  b_h ���M. AreMUctural omenta, isctptlonilly well built, two btd-  raom nam. meemmt view, wrap trout* oovtred <und��*, iwatHaw  Ueomaand ikjIloM.TIileltlrulvtoriiolt kind. First lime) otttred.  vtry well pn_ at any, MMM*  Itte MAVWWUMD: Ideal Innai-  ment. PnaeWly ranted at M001 mnth or  would me*e Urge lamily home, treMri-  taking viow ot Koati liland and Hews  Sound. Quit! Ma data to trapping.  Quality homo Built on doublt ItndtMptd  nl. Priori to Mil quickly. Mtkttnofltr.  MM  SANDV HOOK WATIP.WIONT: A mttt  appealing proptrty wilh ovtr 130 fttt  wetertrontege, eunny eoutti-wttlerty  npoeurt tnd t btautlful vltw. Small tut  owntoruMt homt In taotHtni condition  and wilh chtrtetir and chirm. A fantastic  hlde-ewiy for l young couplt.  SRANOVIEW ROAO (oil Pint): Lovtly  throe btdroom ranch stylo homt eltutttd  on occluded tnd fully landtcipod Vt acre.  Southern expoeure combintt prlvtcy with  vltw of Georgia strait and Vtncouvtr  liland. Hugt ctrport oliowe for ttty  addition of t lamily room and Mill Ittvtt  a ctrport. Sunoeek amend from living-  room and mteler btdroom. Floor to tilling cut rook flraplact, thermopane  wlndowi. Winding ctncnut driveway  tnd many other tenures. N3.S00.  HILLCREST ROAD: A ftmlly homa located on qultt cuI-Omoc wilh Mm vlaw.  Flvt btdroomt upetun and om dtwn-  Min. Kltchtn tut built-in brae*feat  nook; gevbagt ot���weter, and eTlV  waiter. Double ��rtt In tht main bathroom plus a lour puct tmultt. Full  btttmtnt tue 40 x 15 rtc room with II-  nlened Mr. Sundtck hit a built-in  oarbaaut. M,M0.  MAPIEWOOO LANE: Fully tlnWitd  newer homt located In Qlbeone village  wllhtvlowol Georgia Strait. If you would  like t new home but don't want tha land-  nplng hmH and rtc room llnlehlng,  thli II It. Homthtilbelrmi.mitttrwlth  emulle (3 belhi total), 2 ilrtpltctt, ltrgt  lamily kilchen. Sundeck, conorttt drlvt,  ctrptrt,Mo.,itc.,ltc. Priced lo mi with  quick occupancy. SSr.100  DAVIDSON RD.: Paitw view irom Ihli  ntw thrtt Btdroom homo. Quiet cul-  de-eac wilh all ntw homa. Full bese-  ment lor workshop or rec. room. 18x10  sundeck lo en)oy outdoor entertaining  andtunbatilng. Under the New Horn.  Warranty Programme. tM.NI  CHASTMt ROAD: Two bedroom A*  ���ram on large lot lor irnollprloo.t  CHIRYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Architect  dMgmd tudor homt m quiet cui-d��tac  ���lth Hmt ocean view. Thlt urge 127B  tquvt fttt area bedroom homa mint  booeen. Twollnlehed firtpUeoo, Mttahtd  lac room, tmultt plumbing, two sun-  decU tnd tht IM keep, going on. Sltutttd imongit other quality homee.  Front yard landtctped tilth mtny tvtr-  gm��. Don't buy before tiling thli  homt. ' tM,MO.  1103 FRANKLIN ROAD: Urge famlly  homt In beautiful trot. SUM lireplace  in livingroom. lam nicely Imdwtpid  lit. Southern txpoturt, clcte to Ftbblt  Bitch, Pott Office tnd chopping. Frldgt,  ���Mvt md dMiwMhir Includes. Mint  SMI. :      MM00  NORTH ROAD: tit acree level, meetly  cleared In picture. Muet let tht Inildt  of thle gcrgeoua dMuxe double wide.  . Hugo bathtub In tniullt off muter bedroom, plut Mparatt ihowtr. Three  bedroom, largt kitchen and lamily  living roam. Earth etovt cull heating  Mill to a fraction. Qood invtttmtnt tnd  holding properly. SU.M0  CRUCIL ROAD: Bright tnd Ipacloul  thru bedroom ftmlly vltw hunt In  txctiunt condition locatad wltMn ttty  walking diittnot to KhooM and thopt.  Large kilchen wilh built-in dlihwuhir  tnd Indirect lighting. Two llrepleon. ,  Huge rtcrttllon room. Loti ottxtnipace  In daylight btummt lor dm or ixtra  MMlrhind workshop. MM  DAVIS ROAD: Exceptionally wall built  thrat btdroom home. Haatalator firepan, nn Kindeoki, ftmlly dining room  plua Ming ana In kitchen AH thli on  main floor. Lovely lanmoapad level lot  wilh itoragi ehed, full garden In and  double garaga. FLU* - two furnlihed  eultet In btttmtnt, mi-eonltlntd wilh  private entrance!, rental HOOeach luiie.  Thli It a Imtasilc vtlut and only two  block! to (hopping, echoole, tic. SSMOO.  JOE ROAD: Flvt yew old thrat btdroom  lull btmnent home In Roberts Creek.  Situated on 1 acre below Highway 101  with 4110 of an acre above the hlghwey.  Nicely treed end landactptd with ocean  view. Thli ham li 1100 iquart flat with  flrtpltct on livingroom Mature well.  Oil find hot water hating tyiiim provide! maximum efficiency. Basement Im  roughed In plumbing md fixture! tnd  ���WHH tht hendymin to llnHh tht rtc  room, Mc. Hugt lundeok with touthern  oxpooura aooenti thlt lovtly homt.  LORRIEQIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ANNEGURNEY  886-2164  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  PRATT RO: Lovely ranch etyle three bedroom nil equate teat hunt. Largt Hmt  lot 791143'. Cuter ftltun wall in living-  room. CMot to ntw elementary school.  Owner trtnMtrrad. 1*4,100.  1W7 NORTH FLETCHER: Two bedroom  homt oh ltrgt view lot In the Vlllege.  preplan In good Mod livingroom.  BEACH AVENUE: New three bedroom  tnd dm homt with ikyllghti In living,  dining ana bath. Cedar vaulted ceilings.  IMplHe, MMM roof and largt ninny  deck. SiluatM on nicely treed '/, acre lot  In Robert! Creek SSMOO.  GRANTHAMS: Beach houat located  ���I Qranfitmi on a avidy beach with  flood summer moorage In front. House  hu ihree bedroom, Urge kitchen, living room end full oath. Juel pay  Ut.OOOene assume loooo.       SM.oao  CENTRAL AVE: Grantham. Beautiful  horn on dauMe wide lot. Million dollar  vlaw ot Keen a Howe Sound. Dining  room Me elding doom opening onto the  belcony. Revalue with culm currently  rented it 1310.00 tnd S300.00. Ruled In-  vellmmt. Paired to cell. tlt.NO.  1700SCHOOL ROAD: City, oomftrtabli  four bedroom older horn on large lot  conveniently touted between upper and  lower Qibeons. Several fruit irees. zoned  for multiple dwelling. Excel lent alerter  home andt good Investmmt md holding  proptrty. tSl.tOO.  REVENUE  HWY. 10t WMMN: Fully ranted nine  unit aportmont Mock with over S1I.000  yearly revenge. Very neat and Mem  I building M prime locallon clctt to ethoMl  md mopping. Excellent rental history.  Newly one half acre M proptrty with  pared parking kit. Thli high etih How  building produce, excellent InvoMmmt  vtlut. Contact Jon Mcflte, ��e��-36TO for  delalle. IHfttOO.  CENTRAL AVE.: Gnntham. Btaulllul  home on doublewide lol.   Million-dollar  view of Mitts and Howa Sound. Dining  room has eliding doore opening onto Ihe  balcony. Revenue wilh culm currently  rented it OBO tnd 1200. Ptrfect Inveetment. Priced Mnll. MM00  BOWER   PT.   a   STEWART   RO.:  Duplex on comer of Gower Point and  Sttwirl Road. Both Moat have large  kltchem Md Urge livingroom with  flroplsceo. One hae one bedroom end  Ihe oiher ihree.  Extra Urge view lot  wilh break. Vltttgi loett.on mar boat  launching, urmlt, pott olflot, and  ���hopping.                              102,100  FAIRVIEW ROAD. Rannuo. Duplex on  . i W tot let repraeentl the Ideel Inveetment property. There are 1332 tquere  feet In both M there Mde by ekSe unite  STEVE SAWYER  885-2691  Futuret ire pott end beam o  with future wMI llrepleoe md oust  There It eppeel to uparate reni '  kati with t two and a Ihree t  suite. Assumption of preeent i  maku puroMM very easy and 11  Inoom of ovtr 17,000 mtku IM  perty herd lo but.  PORT MELLON HOHWY a. I  ROAO: Thli btaulllul triplex I  completely renovated from the t  up. An Idul investmmt with Ihn  thru bedroom suitu with  llrepltcu in tech. All lultu ire bi  fully tlnlihed end many ixtru im  all ntw llnotciping mtkt thsseg  vtry rmtlbll at S300.O)fp.m.  ���ndooeanvlew. Highwiytcotu.  LOTS  LANGDALE RIDGE: Lol 8,  Road. Bargain price on thli lot a  attractive new homu on quiet cul-d  SANDY HOOK  ROAD:  SecheltJj  EilitM.  EaoMlmt building  lot '.j  water, hydro tnd mephone to I  epecttculir view ol Porpolee Bay li  *Vi miles Irom Sechelt.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Thru Ida  ding lots In beautifully wooded c  like celling. There view loll i  Porpolee Bty md Sechelt Inlet,  hydro end paved roods In good <  aufrdlvlelon. Vendor mty carry I  ment lor Sole. 110,0"  TRAIL ISLANDS: Large I  with Mvill covt for moorage,  view on thru aides. Excellent I  spot on your doortttp. Call am M  show you this watsrfront retreet. I  UPLANDS ROAO: Tuwanek.  erection lot in beautifully t  park like retting. Zoned .for  Thlt lot overlooks StcMIt Inlet I  Lamb lelend.  McCULLOUGH ROAD: Wlleon I  Clou to mt acre of treed p  lub-divlilonpoulbllltlu.  CHASTER ROAD: SO' x 200' llu  with nice Ireu feeing on two i  Spring on property with wtter I  Close lo beach md school. 114  ACREAGE  GAMBIER ISLAND: 8.2 WATERFI  acres on Gtmbitr liland. 260' on {  Irani x 1230. Approximately 2 )  cleared plut �� am tall timber. I  bay with 2 year old wharf, ramp a  approximately 40 x 15. Sandy I  streem and pool then properly. "'  power tnd telephone In. Appro,  SCO aquare feel cabin yet lo be file  200 degree wut-oouth-weat vlee  foot supply train to cabin. Idul  tional end Investment.  NORTH ROAD: 3.4 park  Access from side rood will secure p  Nicely treed.Close 10 the village. I  like .  JAYVISSER  885-3300  1  1  1  I  ��  i  i  1  i  i  i  i  i  i  1  I  I  i  1  i  i  I  I  i  I  if  H  Gntuifc  CENTURY WIST REAL ESTATE  Century West Real Estate  Box 1490, Corner Trail & Cowrie St.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  HOMES  885-2235  WE'RE THE  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PROFESSIONALS  FORMERLY  Sechelt  AGENCIES LTD.  HOMES  "NEAT A8 A PIN"-HOPKIN8  .JLANDING. Spotless 2 bdrm with  glbasement, large kitchen, close to  Hbeach.     $36,900.     Eva  Canity,  886-7126.  LOTS  8AROENT ROAD-QIBSONS-814,500  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT In an area of new homee. Fully,  serviced with sewer. Cloee to eehools tnd shopping.  Eve Carsky, 888-7128.  CHASTER ROAO  Large lot In last-growing area, nicely treed,   812,800. |  Eva Oarthy, 888-7128.  COMMERCIAL  THEONEANOONLY-83941 LOWER   GIBSONS-846,900.       2  Small welding, wrought Iron and aluminum rail bual- bdrm., very cleen, sun room, fire- -  noes, also propane and liquid carbonic teles.  Owner place, beautiful yard, patio, work- YEAR-ROUND CREEK  willing to help train. Ruth Moore, 888-9213. shop. EvaCsrtky, 888-7128. u ont of mtny features that i  AS.BEAAE 'hit 6+ acre home on Reed  ACHCAWE thlt repraaanti real value at $89,(  HlMlHOl0lNOAClW**i#4111    ; *��AW��7N!&H?J^^ ���  Appro!  6 ACRES  (NOT  IN THE  UNO O" ���_>��� l"'iffl��*!' _*_���*" J"****  FREEZE) on Boyle Rd., oloee to Qlbsons and (>*"*��*���   ����.����- "����� *****>", 8884708.  Langdale. Use this acreage now for your recre-  atlon and pleasure and subdivide later for your 1 > ACRES-PRATT ROAD  profit. Tho price Is lure to go higher, so buy ���>'����� <*���**** Olbions village, fully  now. 830,000. Jim Wood, 886-2871.  " ������-"---'       -  EXCELLENT  INVESTMENT!  SEWr-WAtERFftONT-oa  POINT. FABULOUS VIEW from  this charming 2 bdrm. home. Ex-  Qceptlonally fine wooden Interior  finish. Nearly one-half acre, boat-  house.     190,000.     Eva caraky, More7 "Tiny Bob", 8884481  1866-7126.  except tower, ideal for holding or development  $87,800. Ken Weill, 888-7223.  WEQOTTOMOVEITIM083 ���    .��� ��� m .!_  ..1^   ,���  ,'    __  Can you carry thlt Qlbsons location of 2.16 ��L0�� JO, ^����E PAnCeL IN 16-ACRE  acres Prime Potentltl? 60011. on naw Meban INDUSTAI^PAW  Road.   About 181 ft. depth.   Own water by Planyotroom to^el^tr develop to tult end  torlna-rod well.   NOW REDUCED   $31,600. ��>**ma remalndor. Thlt It an EXTREMELY  S3 "TlTL"._i_5? '      "ARE*m_____***_���_fW�����Pro  perty. Rita Percheeon, 886-6708.  Central Qlbsons: View,  from Langdale to Nanaimo..  2 bedroom house with ij  bedroom tuite flnlahsd In |  basement. Excellent Investment, only $53,500.  Call Eva Carsky 886-7126  Ijjfillilllil^^ Coast News, August 7,1979  15.  REAL ESTATE  In New York and Madeira Park  Edith Iglauer Daly at home  by Carol Bertjer  AUnDniiCEDRRHOmES  921-1010  921-9261  Independently Distributed by:  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  Display Heme  and Office  6342 lay St.  Horseshoe lay  West Vancouver  V7W2G9  PFRONT  ;?v..=i..;,..  ����%%.��%'*����c*%%%tt%%%<^^^  GIBSONS     BLUFP:  L 181. Seven waterfront   lott   ranging  from     832,000    to  848,000-all      with  view   of   Harbour,  Gambler, and Keats.  A rare opportunity.  GRANTHAMS WATERFRONT  L. 184.   Flvo-tulte block note over 1  88,000 per annum. Tremendoui location and excellont holding property.''  888,800  OCEAN VIEW PROPERTY  ON GOWER POINT ROAD: L172  4 bedroom, 3 baths���one enaulte and magnificent^  ���stone flrepiaoe, unique den with Franklin ttovo  on all landactptd, almatona-tcre lot. F.p. 8108,81  HOMES  REVENUE PROPERTY: L 109. Modern duplex on I  lone Rd. 2 bodroom homee with aeparate laundry and  heating fa cllWat. Rents almost 8500 per month.  Small subdivision of lolcomer will slightly reduce^  present aaklng price of 885,000  HOPKINS  LANDING:  L188.  Fantattlc vli  family 8 brlafci  home, 2 batht, utility, huge famlly room with bar and fireplace built to George Sket't utual tuperb standard. FP.859,000  GEORGIA DRIVE: L98. 3 bedroom, with unobstructed view  to Nenelmo. Where olae could you buy such a tatting for only  848,8007  LOWER GIBSONS WITH KEATS VIEW: L 178. Totally  rebuilt 3 br. home dote to stores, transport, etc. Later development potential. F.P. 848,900  xxx%  In writing, some paint the  life-pictures they see while  others photograph those pictures. Edith Iglauer is an accomplished writer of the latter  style. She is known as an expert reporter who writes with  understanding and appreciation.  Her "camera" eye hu taken her to Canada's North to  write two books, New People  recently released after considerable updating as Inult  Journey, and Deniaon'o loo  load. She has also written  many articles for Tho New  Yorker, Haiper'a and Atlantic Monthly.  Edith Iglauer has lived in  Garden Bay on the Sunshine  Coast for the past six years. In  1976 Edith married John Daly,  a West Coast fisherman who  Edith described as, "an absolutely wonderful man".  Several months after his  death, Edith returned to her  native New York but has now  returned to their waterfront  home in Garden Bay.  "I had gone too far in my  new life to go back. I was terribly, terribly happy with  John. My whole life centred  around him and I had embraced his way of living.  "Wonderful people here  made me feel as if I had a  place to come back to���that I  was needed," she explained  in a recent interview.  Edith was born in Cleveland, Ohio into a middle-class   1  ACREAGE  ROBERTS CREEK: L 188. 9.7 acres with two hornet, level  land, fronting on Highway 101 and Conrad Road. Good future  potential for thlt proptrty. Let me thow you and then you  maka your daemon. Call Pat, 888-8171. F.P. 888,000  REDROOFFS ACREAGE:  L 117.  Vary good 5 acree approx., 4 miles from  Located dote to Sargeant Bay  where the big tprlng salmon are caught. Thla  kind of acreage dote not come on the market too  often and It can be yourt for only 829,900.  Call Pat at 888-5171.  fc  WE8T SECHELT: L 131. Subdividable 3VS acres In  Weal Seehelt, 100'x 1219' approx. Facing south with  '   gentle slope, very good holding property.  F.P. 148,000. Call Pat, 885-5171, anytime.  ��� REDROOFFS AREA:  L 122.  Corner 1%  .acres.    Curran Rd. and Highway 101.  mJltLjBlacktopped road, water and power.  ^Wj|l|.    F.P. 818,000. Call Pat, 885-8171.  ,���.*>_���\   .168. Two Vt acre lots, zoned R2,  z  MOB  8ELMA PARK ROAD:  L-157. Gently sloped large  landscaped lot. Westerly  view, 3 bedrooms, 2 up,  1 down. Recreation room,  double carport, wrap a-  round aundack, lots of  storage apace. FP 888,800.  Call Pat 885-6171  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  885-3211  HOMES  lerson  REALTY LTD  Don Hadden   885-9504  Pott Office Box 1219, Sechelt  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Stan Anderson  885-2385  Vancouver Toll Free:  6844016  SECHELT VILLAGE: 854,900. NEW-NEW-WITH-VIEWI  View from kltohen, living room, and sundeck. Includes 3  bedrooms, kitchen pantry, fireplace, carport, large lot. Call  Bob to view anytime.  8ECHELT: 847,500. Near new, large, bright, economical  three bedroom home, 1 year new, 1280 tq. ft. Thermopane wlndowi and doors, central fireplace, open plan, no  ttalrt, level lot. Large aundeek, ctrport, and ttoragt. Good  value at 847,500 Call Don.  8ECHELT VILLAGE:S49,900. NEW 3 bdrm, Village, walk to  shopping, carport, fireplace, wood exterior, btmt. Compare  prlcee tnd buy thlt one. Call Bob.  DAVI8 BAY SEA VIEW: 3 bedroom ranch ttyla homo plut  cozy In-law tuite with 3 pot. bathroom. Situated on large  landscaped view property 100 x 200'. Stove, fridge, wether  A dryer Incl. In home. Alto ttove & fridge In tuite. Largt  bright kitchen asperate dining room with bay window, heatilator fireplace In large 22' Ivg. room. Juat itept to tandy  batch. FP 854,900. Call Jack.  WEST SECHELT: Aaklng 843,500. Contemporary 2 BR  home. Tottl 0(1188 sq.fl. on 2 Itvtlt. Flrepiaoe. See Doug.  WEST SECHELT: 878,000. Four bedroom home, 2 baths, 2  FP, auto-oll heat, sundtck and carport on gentle tlopt.  1 tore lot'overlooking Trail liltndt. Half block to beach access. Alto hat tmall rental cottage. An appointment necessary. Call Don.  WATERFRONT  EGMONT WATERFRONTAGE: Over 20 acres with approx.  1000' of waterfront. Could be an excellent Invtttmtnt. Vtn-  dor often termt with 880,000 dn. Consideration given to  trades.  8ECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cart? We have a few  parcels of evergreen forest, 5 to 10 acres each. Minimum of  250 feet of waterfront and stream through most lots. Located  22 miles out of Sechelt by water or air only. Fly In with Tyee  Alrwayt, Ltd. from Vancouver or Sechelt, or ute your own  boat; Call Don.  SECHELT-SANDY HOOK: 8138,000. Waterfront-Moor  your aallboat at thlt dock. Ltrgt ctdtr home with tuper  taunt, deckt everywhere. Privacy and expansive view.  Phone Bob for a viewing. Thlt It t unique homt.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT: Lot, 100'x 728'. Great view  with all aervlcee, water, paved road, cablevision, hydro.  FP 839,000  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Excellent Inveetment opportunity. Cloee to 580' of wtttrfront with 8 tcret tnd t 5 yr.  old double wide home. Asking $85,000 with Vi dn. All offers  and trades will be considered.  REDROOFFS: 887,500. New wtterfront 3 bdrm homt with  expanilve view of Georglt Strait and Vancouver liland.  Featurae shake roof, stainless steel 'Shaw' fireplace end tky-  llght. Treed lot. Bob.  BUSINESS  SEMI-RETIREMENT BU8INES8, GOING CONCERN.  $74,500 FULL PRICE. TWO LAUNDROMAT LOCATIONS.  TERM8 & TRADE. Both of theee iltet trt Idttl for yetr-  round tteady trade. 14 wtthor-dryert In one location, 7  dryera and 14 waihert In 2nd location. All equipment In top  condition. Stores are clean and newly decorated. Gross revenue approx. 82,800 par month. For further Information, call  J. Anderson, 886-2083 or Van. 884-8018.  WE8T SECHELT, HWY. 101: 8149,000. Move Into thlt  tpacioui, comfortable home and enjoy a great view of the  Trail lilandt. The rental from the fourplex on the property  will help pay expentei. Thli property It ltrgt���80' x 474'���  and la nicely Itndtctped. Call Bob for more Information.  LOTS  CLEARED, LEVEL LOT: Sechelt Vlllage-82.6 x 120'. Rtady  for building. Owner will trade at part down paymtnt on  home. Value 812,500.  8ELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179' lot, corner  location, etty access. Excellent view of Trail laland. FP  818,800.  WILSON CREEK: $11,500each. Secluded building lots located on a quiet dead-end ttreet. The lott trt 180'x70', etty to  develop, and flat with tome treee. Cloee to a good beach. In  araa of new hornet, call Stan.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot cloee to ferry. Area of new  homes. Priced to sell at $13,000. Call Bob.  8UNSHINE HEIGHTS: Inlet view lot, 80x120x90. Close to  marina. Atking 913,500. Call Don.  SOUTHWOOD ROAO: Clott to 1/2 acre. Level building lot.  Hydro end regional water at road. Check 6. compare. Attractively priced at $9,450.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Sunshine Heights lot 87 x 125' In l  district containing tome fine new homei. Level tnd easy to  clear. All lervlcee. 82,000, down tnd etty monthly paymenti.  FP810.900.  suburban family. She was  educated at Weltesley College  and the Columbia University  School of Journalism and has  been a professional freelance  writer since the age of twenty.  The diminutive writer, just  over five feet tall, holds a huge  curiosity about everything���  "rampant", as one of her two  sons observed recently.  Her career has led her from  the beaming of Mrs. Roosevelt's weekly White House  newt conferences to hidden  radios in Europe during World  War II and working as a war  correspondent for the Cleveland Newt, to her position on  The New Yotter reporting  staff for the past eighteen  yean. t  The June 4 issue of The  New Yorker carries her  lengthy profile of architect  Arthur Erickson. After seeing  Simon Fraser University, she  was determined to do a story  on its architect. She soon met  Erickson and the profile was  written.  As a war correspondent for  the Cleveland Newa, she  joined her then-husband Phillip Hamburger in the Mediterranean Theatre where he  was reporting for The New  Yorker. They were among the  first journalists in- Yugoslavia  after Tito took power. Hamburger was well known as  "our Man Stanley" of Hie  New Yorker.  When the war ended the  couple returned to settle in  New York, where Edith remained for many years.  Since her days as war correspondent, Edith has on occasion been referred to as a  women's libber; a term she  does not agree with.  "I believe in equal pay for  equal work but I don't think  our positions are the same,  just because we aren't the  same.  "For my generation of women, it is very hard to be creative. Most of us were  trained to serve.  J'lwas running a houseventertaining almost continually,  bringing up two children and  then getting up at three or five  in the morning to write. I  think that's the way it is for  women. I was really quite  happy for some years."  Until her youngest son was  ten, Edith wrote only a piece  or two a year,' 'just to keep my  hand in".  Deciding to go to a writers'  workshop, she enrolled but  stayed for only two sessions.  ' "The teacher told us to send  our minds to our subconscious, like a dumbwaiter to  the basement, and see what  we came up with���from that  remark I got everything I  wanted."  ���  have probably gotten more circulation than anything else I  have written."  It took Edith two and a half  years to master air pollution  and narrow her contacts down  to one person���Dr. Morns'  Greenberg.  "During a six-hour interview, he told me that we were  going to have to stop using  fossil fuel for energy. This was  1962 and no-one I knew had  heard of the idea. I couldn't  believe my ears but I knew he  Soon after the workshop,  her first article for Ihe New  Yorker appeared on New York  City's mounted police.  In 1964 the first of two air  pollution articles was published in The New Yorker.  "I stuck my head out the  window one day and wanted to  know why the air smelled so  bad. Nobody had written  about air pollution in a general  interest magazine. That first  piece, titled 15,000 Quarto of  Air referring to the amount  of air breathed in by a person  daily, and the second article  was the most knowledgeable  man on the subject," she recalled.  Dr. Greenberg told Edith  that meanwhile, the burning  of heavy oil in power stations  should cease and that number  two oil, almost sulphur-  free, could be substituted.  A candidate for New York  council, looking for an issue to  run on, picked air pollution.  "He used the article like a  bible. He was elected and  went to Dr. Greenberg to formulate a law banning the use  of heavy oil, then rushed it  Farmers market  A Fanners' Market will be  held in Roberts Creek on Sunday, Aug. 12. Anyone wishing  to buy or sell garden produce,  crafts, livestock, home baking  or preserves, come to the  Roberts Creek Post Office at  noon. A commission of 10%  will go to the Roberts Creek  Community Association.  The market will continue  'til 3:00, or as long as supplies last. For more information call Christabel at  885-9553 or Judy at 885-5059.  PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES  18 LARGE LOTS   ��� Some with Excellent View -  All with Power and Water Available  ��� Paved     Roads  - Prices from $11,000 to $18,000.  Pender Harbour Realty ltd, 883-2794  Wt taw an mediant lim of PRE-FAB HOUSES  as wall at  CONTRACT FRAMING & ROOFING  Wa alto carry a full Una of aluminum PRODUCTS  Including windows, inslda storms and conversions.  Call about our SPRING TIME SPECIAL on aluminum  Patio Covers.  ^Wllii,  �����*AI fiAN "������  Authorized  ALCAN  Representative  885-3268 Day  885-2768 Eve  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITKH COLUMBIA  Registered Builder Member  A Ol^ltoi ot PaelSe Naw Homa Sanrlcaa, Inc.  through Council in two  months."  By invitation from New  York Mayor John Lindsay,  Edith witnessed the signing of  the new law banning the use  of heavy oil. The law stayed in  force until the early 70's when  it was revoked during the oil  shortage.  Today Edith is a part of the  Sunshine Coast. Her current  concern is the salmonid enhancement in Anderson  Creek at Garden Bay; a project begun by the late John  Daly.  Anderson Creek is known as  an erratic stream prone to  floods during the Coho spawning season, leaving ihe fish to  die stranded as the waters recede.  The Fisheries Department  is now aware and interested  in the development of the area  after residents joined in their  concern.  "I feel that John���to quote  a phrase of his��� was a part of  the human river that does not  die. One of the ways I can help  is through thc park at Anderson Creek; to continue his  concern about salmon and  fishing," she explained.  After Daly's death, Garden  Bay resident Wilf Harper  donated seven acres for a regional park to be named after  John Daly. A wildlife federation has been formed to help  administer the park.  Her home is as she is���  warm and interesting, Sitting  on the top of an upright piano  is a copy of the Raincoast  Chronicles VIII. Edith wrote  an article for the issue on M.  Wylie "Capi" Blanchet,  author of the well-known Sunshine Coast story, The Curve  of Time.  The story in the Raincoast  Chronicles was the first piece  Edith wrote after her husband's death, written "at the  urging of Publisher Howard  White".  "He gave me the impetus to  go on and finish the writing  of my book on Eskimo cooperatives (Inult Journey)  in time for this year's celebration of the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the  first Inuit co-operative. I'm  thankful to him for that."  And her next project?  Perhaps that next project will  be capturing the life-picture of  the late John Daly.  Power line  opposition  Delegates from twelve  points along the route of B.C.  Hydro's proposed Cheekye-  Dunsmuir-Victoria transmission line were visibly heartened at a strategy meeting  held in Madeira Park Saturday.  They fell to work quickly  as veteran strategists assured  them construction of the 500  kv power line is by no means  as certain as recent statements from the B.C. Cabinet  would indicate.  The group named itself the  Cheekye-Dunsmuir Alliance.  Participants came from Texada, Lasqueti and Nelson Islands, Powell River, Errington, Cowichan Valley, Vancouver, Pender Harbour,  Earl Cove, Egmont, Sakinaw  Lake and Halfmoon Bay.  Signs of strain are showing  between Hydro and the B.C.  Government and within both  these organizations, pointed  out some of the delegates who  have observed thc plan for the '  three years since its birth. It  is quite possible that public  demand could result in a public hearing being called on the  big question, "Is this line necessary?"  This is exactly what the  newly-formed Alliance determined to make its goal. A  public hearing would bring out  all the data that the government is using for its decision,  it was felt. Right now, any independent reports available  to the public tend to show  Vancouver Island's growing  needs can be filled without  such a line. Rumoured cost of  the line has reached SI billion  and residents and environmentalists are worried about  the effects of the line itself.  A step-by-step campaign  was drawn up. It relies heavily  on letters directed from individuals and groups, and  contact with groups not previously reached, ,o increase  pressure. Coast News, August 7,1979  On becoming a Rover  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee Cee  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first  name drawn from the barrel Identifying the location  of the picture above. Last week's winner was Mrs. V.  Fielding of Box 19, Garden Bay, B.C., who correctly  located the pictured object at the A frame In Garden  Bay.  Police News  Two Ashing rods were reported stolen from the rear  of a pick-up parked in the Sunshine GM lot on the morning of July 27. The two Dywar-  make rods were both nine and  a half feet long, each with  Windex reels. One rod was  yellow in colour and the other  dark brown.  A boat theft was reported on  July 30 from the Jackson  Bros, booming ground in  Wilson Creek. The twelve foot  aluminum Scott-make boat is  marked with the social insurance number 600-298-293.  The number is inscribed under  an outside Scott boat-marker.  The boat wu further described as green-coloured inside aul badly worn.  On July 31 a battery wu  stolen from a '66 Cadillac  parked on Government Road  at Sakinaw Lake. The value of  the Willard red and camel coloured battery is set at $110.  A ten speed bicycle wu  stolen from Porpoise Bay  Reserve on August 2. The  Norad bike is silver with a  black seat. No serial numbers  were given for Identification.  Local RCMP reported an increase in noise complaints  over the past week but again  noted the unusually quiet  summer they have been enjoying.  On August 2 the theft of a  Craftsman lawnmower was reported from a resident on  Highway 101 and Veterans  Road. Value of the stolen  mower is set at $170.  Three suspects have been  apprehended in connection  with willful damage on YMCA  Road. On August 1 a report  was nude of a vehicle seen  Refugee Aid  Once again the Sunshine  Cout Society for Vietnamese  Refugees would like to thank  all those people who have  been so generous with their  support toward sponsoring  several familiei of refugees  here on the Cout.  The Society has now $3,500  in Its bank account and $4,500  more in pledges. Material  donations auch aa blankets,  sheets and toweli are needed.  Materials can be left at 1247  Dolphin St., tt the home of  Howard and Maxlne Pratt,  Arrangements can be made to  have these Items picked up by  phoning Elaine Futterman at  885-2395. Actual pick-up will  begin the second week of  August.  For more information please  phone Elaine Futterman at  ������ not  knocking down sign posts.  Obscenities were discovered painted on a private parking lot on School Road on July  31. There are no suspects in  the report of mischief.  A subject wu seen on the  Co-op Food Store roof in lower  Gibsons trying to open various  metal vents on July 29. The  attempted break and enter  was not reported until the following day. RCMP request  citizens viewing such activities  to contact authorities immediately.  On July 30 an attempted  break and enter was reported  on Highway 101 when a party  of three attempted to gain  entry into a warehouse by inserting a key and then breaking that key.  Found  Pickup at Local RCMP  A camera wu found in  the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum on August 3. The  owner of the camera may pick  their property up at the  Gibsons detachment after  proper identification has been  made.  A small boy's bicycle wu  found in the vicinity of Armour's Beach. Contact Gibsons RCMP if yours.  I  . After so many years have  gone by I cannot remember  just how long my mad infatuation for Susan the English  teacher lasted, but it is not  difficult to perceive now that  what I mistook at the time for  love was purely and simply a  case of lust and she, unwittingly perhaps, abetted the  situation by a flagrant display  of some of her most interesting charms. Instead of staying  behind her desk, she had the  habit of coming to the front of  the class and sitting up on one  of the desks with one leg  drawn up in a most provocative manner, causing her  skirts to rise even higher. A1-;  tive manner, causing her  skirts to rise even higher. Although it wu in the "Roaring  Twenties", the time of the  Charleston and the heyday of  the flapper, we boys were  breathless at the sight of a  pair of beautiful silk-clad legs  and an unsurpassed view of  her unmentionables, commonly referred to as drawers or  knickers.  Whereas, before, most of us  older boys chose to occupy a  desk at the back of the classroom, now we literally fought  one another vying for a position at the front where we  could get a better view of her  nether anatomy and from time  to time we deliberately  knocked a pencil or brushed a  paper onto the floor hoping  that, in picking it up, we might  possibly see even morel  It also became a ritual for  those in front to communicate  what they had seen to the less  fortunate members of the  class at the back, so we scribbled surreptitious notes (when  she wasn't looking) detailing  such pertinent information u  the colour of the unmentionables. A typical cryptic note  would read "pink + 4" or  "pale blue + 3". To the uninitiated this meant nothing  but all of us understood that  the colour mentioned referred  to the knickers she was wearing at the time and the num-  ber was approximately the  amount of inches of the bare  thigh exposed between where  her stockings ended and the  drawers commenced. AD this,  of course, wu heady stuff to  us boys and extremely titillating but it made concentrating on what she wu saying  or attempting to teach us very  difficult u you may well imagine.  Not only wu I Indulging in  fantasies of the wildest sort  but I got so carried away that  I wrote a poem about her. It  bore scant resemblance to the  poets we were supposed to be  studying���Byron and Shelley,  Wordsworth or Tennyson, but  at the time I wu quite proud  of it and my classmates not  only praised my efforts but  predicted that I wu a definite  candidate for the position, of  poet laureate if it ever became  vacant. The "poem" went  something like this:  "Sue, Sue how I love you.  When the pale moon flits  On your lily-white tits,  God all bloody mighty  How I love you I  About this time word got  around that our Miss Wilson,  or Susan u we preferred to  call her, was engaged to be  married to a young lawyer in  the neighbouring town of  Sittingbourne. This wu definitely a damper to our enthusiasm but it did not deter  me in the leut. I had done a  great deal of reading, the  novels of Jeffety Farnol were  some of my favourites, and I  knew when rivals appeared  on the scene or misunderstandings occurred to mar the  course of true love the only  thing to do wu to challenge  them to a duel and settle  things on the field of honour.  I had two staunch and loyal  friends in Tommy K. (die  baker's son) and Bill D. (the  butcher's ditto) to act u seconds but the problem wss I  knew of no one who owned a  pair of duelling pistols, rapiers  or swords and my familiarity  with firearms wu very limited.  My father had confiscated  my airgun after I had owned it  only three days because I had  E.E. mickey Coc  Res.  271-0486  Village motors.LW.  n MAC/ Jeep / RenaultO  2880 Arbutus St. at 12th Ava., Vancouver, B.C. VSJ 3Y7 (804) 736-3861  Morgan's Men's Wear  k mf rV,,a.a-la�� C��   - Canhalt  Cowrie St.-Sechelt  Terms-Cash  All Sales Final  ft  N  . ' t$Z*w  if-  n_  Starting August 9  112 price!  Casual Jackets f\  All Beach Shorts *\  All Swim Wear  All Short Sleeve Shirts  Dress Pants - washable  Long Sleeve Shirts  Hats and Slippers  Jeans - G.W.G. - Landlubber ���  Rugby Shirts  Terry Bath Robes  Knit Jeans  Levi'  Wool Work Jackets Reg. $31.00 - $19.98  Sport Jackets..... Reg. $69.50 -$15.00  Jeans -assorted fabrics $4.00  Shortle Pajamas $2.99  Stanfield Socks...Reg. $3.25 - $2.49or 2/$4.79  shot one of my uncle's prized  racing pigeons. The same  Uncle Charles, I knew, had an  ancient muzzle loading fowling piece with a barrel about  five feet long but I had heard  the story many times of how  my father and he had taken it  over to the Nagden Marshes to  shoot either snipe or curlew  and that when my uncle had  pointed it and pulled the trigger the resulting recoil had  knocked him flat on his back.  I, stupid u I may have been,  was certain that not only  would my uncle never lend it  to me under any circumstances but It wu hardly a  suitable weapon for a duel.  On conferring with my seconds u to the predicament I  was in they informed me of a  fact I had overlooked. In a duel  it is the one that is challenged  who hu the choice of weapons, not the challenger. This  left me in one hell of a position  because about the only weapon (if it could be clused u  such) I wu any good with wu  a catapult or slingshot, u they  call them over here, and although I wu familiar with the  story of David and Goliath I  wu not so naive u to believe  that any young man, and particularly a lawyer at that,  would make such a choice.  After giving all this matter  a great deal of thought I decided that, rather than get involved with lethal weapons, I  would invite him to fight me in  the ring���a ten round bout,  Mafquis of Queensberry's  rules, and the winner take all  (meaning Susan of course!).  When I learned he wu six  feet one inches In height and  I was a scant five foot six  inches I must admit I wu  somewhat taken aback, but I  went into "training" for the  coming bout with all the enthusiasm I could muster. With  my father's permission I fixed  up the loft over the stables  u a gym, borrowed a pair of  boxing gloves and a punching  bag, and spent all my spare  time on road work and skipping the rope. I decorated the  walls with pictures of my idol  Jack Dempsey and other fight  ers of the day, Joe Beckett,  Georges Carpentier, and  Firpo, to name a few and  dreamed of the day when I, in  perfect physical condition,  stepped into the ring and put  this upstart lawyer in his  place!  See our  Bargain Shelf  for good buys  NDP Bookstore  NOW OPEN!  SUPEUOB MUFFLER  BING'S EXHAUST PLUS LTD.  100% WARRANTY  ON ALL PARTS & LABOUR  You Never Have to Pay Again  For As Long As You Own the Car!!!  ft All Exhaust Systems  * Shocks  * Side Pipes  ft Stacks  HWY. 101, GIBSONS  * Running Boards  ft Roll Bars  ft Light Bars, etc.  886-8213  An opportunity  to invest in the  Sunshine Coast.  You can invest in the future of the Sunshine Coast by buying  shares in locally owned and operated businesses.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union is 100% locally owned and  operated. It has helped Sunshine Coast residents with  their financial needs since 1941.  Shares of the credit union are available for purchase at  $5 per share. There's no limit on the number of shares  you may buy, No broker's fees. Just come to the credit union  and fill out a simple application form.  As a shareholder you are entitled to attend shareholders  meetings and vote on.matters that could affect the  community. You are also entitled to a dividend, if declared.  (Last year's was 7%.)  Buy shares. It's an effective way of keeping the  Sunshine Coast working for the good of  Sunshine Coast residents)  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  ' "Welcome to Ford Country"  SOUTH COAST HNtft SALES LT��  Watch Pot  Our Gicincl Opening!!!          Full Line Ford and Mercury Dealer  (all Depts.)  Van. Toll Free  684-2911  __._.���. .  *���_���������  ������������������  ���  i


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