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Sunshine Coast News Jul 24, 1979

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Array WfVVfiil  mmmmmm  n  legislative library       &j ,  !V>�����, British Cofu'mbi.  The Sunshine  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Residents of the Sunshine Coast and other coastal areas Journeyed  to Victoria last Thursday to protest against the proposed Cheekye-  Dunsmuir power line.  The government has announced there will  be no further public discussion on the matter,  is questioned in some places.  Justification of the line  Lockstead in Victoria  Questions Rate Maiir  by Geeife Matthews  VICTORIA-Tuesday in the Legislature saw MLA Don Lockstead pursuing the issue of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir 500 kv transmission line planned for the Sakinaw Lake region.  During the question period, Lockstesd asked Environment  Minister Rafe Mair whether the minister would make public all  reports concerning the Cheekye-Dunsmuir line. The minister's  answer was brief snd to the point, "No."  "Will the Minister tsble the Shaffer memorandum?" continued Lockstead.  "No," was the Minister's reply.  ' 'Does the Minister's decision to keep these reports secret reflect the policy of the government?" persisted Lockstead,  angrily in an obviously rhetorics! vein.  Lockstesd has been raising   only drawback apparently is  MLA Don Lockstead confers with Regional Director  Harry Almond, left, of Roberts Creek and Howie  White of Pender Harbour during last Thursday's  demonstration in Victoria.  this issue in the House since  the beginning of the session  and the government's response hss been consistently  guarded. In his office following the question period, Lockstead ssid thst he had managed to arrange a meeting between Sunshine Coast representatives snd the Environment Minister for Thursday,  July 19. According to Lockstead, Mair was also asked  sbout the possibility of rerouting the line through Reception  Point to Nanoose Bay.   The  the military zone in the Georgia Strait, adjacent to the Reception Point-Nanoose Bay  route. Lockstesd was in the  process of writing to Nstional  Defense Minister Allan  McKinnon in an effort to determine the status of the  military zone.  Mslr hsd further agreed to  visit the Sakinaw Lake area on  Monday, July 23 to see for  himself the potential dangers  to the environment posed by  the line snd subsequent  herbicide maintenance.  Lockstead pointed out during Tuesday's interview that  as far as he was concerned  there was no question about  challenging the need for a  hydro transmission line, but  he was naturally concerned  that such a line should have as  little environmental impact as  possible.  Lockstead further challenged the government's  propensity to commission reports at taxpayers' expense  and then keep them secret.  He estimated that the government may currently have  as many as twenty-seven  reports which they are not  tabling for public debate in the  House. At issue in this case  is the so-called "Shaffer  memorandum", a report  allegedly prepared by U.B.C.  economist Marvin Shaffer  and supposedly investigating  the economic impact of energy  requirements for Vancouver  Island. No one knows what  the report contains but the  contents can't be any more  controversial than the speculation.  Further Sechelt  investigation unlikely  by Carol Berger  "On a fact-finding mission", representative! from the  Department of Municipal Affairs from Victoris met with Sechelt  Council snd representatives of the Sechelt Rstepayers' Association on July 20.  Dsve Conway and Mrs. Tsber from Administrative Services  spent over an hour discussing various bylaws snd rezoning  spplications in a closed meeting with councU.  Absent was Msyor Harold Nelson who hsd been met with the  previous evening before he left on vacation.  The meeting was "very Informal", according to Clerk-Treasurer Shanks. Mrs. Taber looked over minute books snd bylsws,  "which she does every Spring in this area," ssid Shanks.  Later in the day Sechelt Ratepayers Association President  Chuck Dowman and Director Ron Slack met with Conwsy snd  Taber In Gibsons to further discuss issues In question.  Dowman could give no estimate of how long It would be  before an answer wss known on further investigations or an  end of the matter.  Council members have expressed doubt that the meeting with  Conway snd Taber will lead to more Investigation as It is a  "������"��� i'��"-  1   On joint planning  Gibsons sees no conflict  by George Cooper  Rob Buchan, planner-  consultant to Gibsons, has  again been offered a like position with Sechelt Village.  Buchan hu been reluctant to  accept, stating that there  might be a conflict of interest  "when s developer approaches him with s proposal  snd asks in which village it  should take place". Gibsons  has assured Buchan that lt  sees no likelihood of a conflict  arising.  Sechelt, in a letter to Gibsons, offered a solution to this  apparent difficulty by suggesting "the two Villages set up  and inter-municipal planning  committee with two members  from each council. Any  proposal of a conflict-of-interest nature would be submitted  to this committee with a report  from the planner."  Although Sechelt has already named its two members, Thompson and Kolibas, Gibsons hu postponed  deciding on agreement to its  August planning meeting "in  order to give Council time  to think this joint committee  ides over thoroughly", said  Alderman Goddard.  Conflict of interest arises  occasionally in local government, the  latest  being  the  .Please tum to page nine  Buchan turns down  Sechelt position  to undertake the  posltfoo of planner for the Sechelt Village CouncU despite the  bet that Gibsons CouncU encouraged him to accept the position.  Buchan told the Cout News that he had decided to decline  the politico because of poulble confllct-of-lntereit situations  which might arise In the future.  "I remain unconvinced," said Buchan, "despite assurances  that a conflict-of-interest situation would not arise. Should a  major concern wish to establish on the Sunshine Cout I am  nacoavlaced that the circumstances would sUow me to undertake the Joint dutta* objectively."  Members of the Sechelt CouncU expressed regret at Buchan's  decision, which wu conveyed to them verbally on July 16 with a  follow-up letter oa July 20. An Interview wUI be held with a  candidate for the position on Tuesday, July 24.   July 24,1979  Volume 32, Number 30  ggamst puwm mm  Eighty in Victoria  for demonstration  byCawl  Opponents of the proposed Cheekye-Dunsmuir Hydro line  descended on the steps of the B.C. Legislature In Victoria on  July 19.  Almost eighty people participated In the demonstration  while representatives of affected areas met with Environment  Minister Rafe Mair and Energy, Mines, snd Resources Minister  James Hewitt to discuss public Input on the line.  "They never hsd s right," wss Minister Hewitt's comment  when it was suggested to him during the meeting that residents  had been "cheated out of promised Input".  Sunshine Cout Representatives Howie White of Pender  Harbour and Regional Board members Hsrry Almond snd Joe  Harrison brought three msin Issues to the ministers���release  of the Shaffer report, a future public hearing, and further  meetings.  "The only probable input is where the line will be put in,  not whether it wUI or not," ssid Harrison after the meeting.  When questioned about the   minister," Hewitt said.  Shaffer report, prepared by  University of B.C. economist  Marvin Shaffer, Mair initially  denied knowledge of the  report, but by the end of the  hour-and-a-half meeting, ssid  that he had read it but could  not answer questions about its  contents.  On July 16, Mair refused to  release the report, saying that  the report was "an internal  memo" and that as a government document he should  not, and would not, make it  public.  During the meeting Hewitt  said the decisions on the line  had been made long before  any public hearings. How  long before he would not say.  As elected officials it is our  duty to make decisions.  "The justification hu been  made. I think anything further i,\_.n that and I would be  missing   my   duties   u   a  "There is insufficient evidence to uk me to uk the  government to reverse this,"  said Mair.  Mair asked the representatives to prepare a brief to  be presented st a future meeting adding, "after two years  you should hsve information  for a brief."  "The key piece of information we need���you're sitting  on," said Howie White in  reference to the Shaffer  report.  Mair suggested thst Kim  Roberts, lawyer for the West  Cout Environmental Law  Association, could present  the brief on behalf of the  affected areas.  In conversation with MLA  Don Lockstesd following the  meeting, Lockstead ssid,  "Most important in this debate Is thst we don't want to  deny energy to  Vancouver  Island. We are questioning  the justification of the line.  As long as they keep reports  secret, we won't know.  "The structure of Hydro  must be changed. Hydro  should not be making policy  decisions...[but] should sllow  people to have meaningful  input. Its function should be  to deliver energy, snd thst's  all.  "Hydro's actions are being  sanctioned by this government; Hewitt is being directly influenced by Bonner  [B.C. Hydro Chairman].  "No more public hearings,  no more inquiries. They may  consider some small changes  in the route. The provincial  government has made up its  mind and apparently is not  going to give us any justification."  Lockstead has written to  Defense Minister Allan MacKinnon asking that B.C.  Hydro be allowed to run a line  across the Georgia Strait  military reserve in the more  preferred AFC route.  Environmental damage to  the Sunshine Coast would be  cut in half by using that route,  according to Lockstead.  "An engineer employed by  Hydro, who asked to keep his  identity unknown, agrees with  me on the route change. Some  residents wUI still be affected.  During the meeting Rafe  Mair suggested that Nanoose  Bay could be used in the alternative route. MLA for Elk  Island Bob Skelly-.answered  Pica*-; turn to page thlrtetr  Pickets at Port Mellon during the brief work stoppage last week.  Hughes opposes COLA  Mill on strike briefly  Canadian Forest Products st  Port Mellon asked the provincial Labour Relations Board  for a "cease and desist"  ruling after a labour dispute  between Local 1119 and management broke into a strike  when the Port Mellon pulp  mill was shut down at 6 p.m.  July 17.  Thc CPU contract was  signed in Vancouver In the  morning of July 18, making a  legal, binding agreement. A  complaint was served by the  company asking negotiators to  appear at informal hearings  with the Labour Relations  Board.  "We told them (CPU) to go  ahead and sign it without us;  we'd go ahead with our problems locally," explained Vice-  President of Local 1119 negotiator Dave Gant.  "We got quite a bit of static  from the men that it shouldn't  have been signed without us,"  he said.  A list of demands was drafted July 17 after a worker was  denied a negotiated day off.  "It just sort of snowballed,''  said Gant.  The demands read in part,  "Employees resent the company's method of asking for  overtime work to cover s  workmste's contracted time  off���I.e., "If you don't work  your day off, your workmate  wUI be denied his floater  request."  Other Issues in the Canfor  dispute are a shortage of  trained workers for sll departments, failure of the company  to meet contractual agreements regarding vscstions  and banked days off, snd the  need for air conditioning in  specific areas.  On July 18, over 200 local  members met in Gibsons.  Members voted 70 per cent in  favour of going back to work,  agreeing thst negotiators  meet with management Monday morning to discuss  the issues.  The mill wu started up  again at noon July 19 after the  LRB said they would negotiate if the mill were running.  Local 1119 negotiated the  Monday meeting to discuss  the issues stipulating that an  LRB represesntative, Jake  Hoist, Head of Canfor Industrial Relations, Region 4  Vice-President Art Gruntman,  and representatives from the  company and union standing  committees all be there.  A cease and desist order  was never placed. According  to Gant, by the timr the meeting had progressed, three  formal members had left the  meeting. The informal  members of the LRB could  only "recommend" a cease  and desist order.  According to Vice-President  of Pulp Bill Hughes, the  "underlying" cause of the  strike was a general dissatisfaction with the CPU agree-  Please turn to page fourteen  i*m*mm**m'  See Page 12  (or  Hospitality Directory  | Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday"! Coast News, July 24,1979  Mf f 8IWS-  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 866-7817  Advertising���  Darcla Randall  Ian Corranea  Reporter���  CarolBerger  Copyaettlng���  Joan Robb  Editor���  John Burnside  Photographer-  fan Corranea  Office Manager���  M.M. Joa  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  A tear for democracy  Who knows where the energy future  should lie? Bob Bonner ssys he knows  and that future is nuclear. Bill Bennett,  who is after all the premier of the province and Bonner's employer, says somewhat unconvincingly there will be no  nuclear energy. The discrepancy does  not fare Bonner in the least. He keeps  right on spreading his pro-nuclear  message.  At question here is much, much more  than just how we heat our homes and  fuel our factories and mills. Energy  minister Jim Hewitt is quoted as telling  Sunshine Coast demonstrators in Victoria  that thc decisions were made before the  first public hearing wu held. Big  Brother, it would seem, Is msking  decisions for us in sdvance of 1984.  It may be that a case could be msde for  s continental energy policy and for  nuclear reactors to be the backbone of  thst policy but the proponents of it are  not even going to bother to persuade.  We are going to have a nuclear future  whether we like it or not. Bob Bonner  says so and who is our elected lesder to  argue.  Spare a tear for democracy. A noble  ideal which finally seems about to go by  default.  Selective compassion - why?  We warm to the concern of local residents for the hapless refugees of the Far  East. We commend their humanity and  donate space in our paper to aid them in  their efforts.  This is not to say that we are without  question in the matter. We are struck by  the fact that the same country which  bleeds over Vietnamese is sending Chileans back to die. We are struck by the  fact that every time the new Iranian  leaders have someone shot our press  bleeds righteously. Yet, when Allende  was overthrown in Chile���a democratically elected government���there was  great silence when thousands of Chilean  democrats were machine-gunned in  soccer stadiums.  Prime Minister Trudeau rushed in  indecent haste to recognize the military  junta which replaced Allende though it  was counter to democracy, to humanitar-  ianism, and to Canada's economic self-  interest since the virtual slave labour  employed in the mines of Chile after the  coup made it impossible for Csnsds to  compete in world prices.  It is difficult to understand how hearts  which can bleed so copiously for the Vietnamese refugees can be so indifferent to  Chilean refugees or indeed the plight of  the native peoples of Csnsds in msny  parts of this country.  We are in favour of the goods of the  world being shared. Wherever people  are born and live in hunger and despair  when others live in abundance and waste  the situation cries out for redress. Unless justice is done and seen to be done  there will be no peaceful world for our  children, possibly no future st all. It is,  however, not possible to feel comfortable  before the selective and manipulative  playing on the strings of our sympathy  that seems to be taking place. No blame  to those who would offer aid. Just, why is  there so much msde of the sufferings of  one group and so little of others?  On a trivial inadequacy  We had a slick and shallow attempt  to deride our concerns about the school  system printed in the newspsper Isst  week. A junior administrator, a lesser  seeking to be a greater, pooh-poohed our  concerns making derisory reference to  Chicken Little. Poor fellow.  He hasn't lost his blinkers yet. He  doesn't even know that the doors of  advancement are closed to such as he.  Just as in the Mounties, the School  System doesn't want its administrators  with too much loyalty to the community  and appointments to manage are almost  invariably made from outside the area.  It's all very well to make heavy little  professorial jokes about Chicken Little  and the Coast Snooze but in fact no  answer to the essential question is  essayed. That question is: If one student  in three is dropping out of school is that  not cause for concern? Who are these  highly-paid professionals kidding when  they trumpet with pride about the receipt  of an official piece of paper from Victoria  or pose with a handful of award winners  lor Ihe year-end pictures?  The high schools are of no value to  one in three and if the universities are to  be believed there is some considerable  concern about many of the other two  thirds.  We are suggesting to the pompous snd  chuckling ostrich who wrote the letter  that while the sky may not be falling  much is amiss snd that in the lut thirty  years teachers generally and administrators in particular have been more adept at  improving their salary position than in  imparting a sense of the values that are  supposed to shore up this society.  Whst we sorely need is s population  schooled in the techniques snd worth of  democracy and convinced of the dignity  and value of the individual. We are at the  end of a generation of professions! educators who have not, by and large, imparted  these crucial understandings.  In the system which should shape  society the critics snd questioners have  been driven out, the self-seekers and the  cynics advanced. We have run our  schools on authoritarian lines whUe  paying lip service to democratic ideals  to the point now where too msny of our  people do not understand the Ideals  of democracy  We would argue that the situation if  not terminal is st leut serious snd yet  our professions! educator can only simper  about Chicken Little and make bad puns  on the name of the newspsper which  invites him to discuss. Is there no better  case to be made for the schools than this  trivial inadequacy?   .from the files of Coaat Newa  FIVE YEARS AGO  An application from Leo Hubel to  the  provincial   government  for  a  neighbourhood pub license receives  the backing of the Gibsons Council.  An increase In the power rates  charged by B.C. Hydro will hit every  user in the province.  Work starts on the reconstruction  of   Elphinstone  Secondary  School.  The school burnt down just over a  year ago.  TEN YEARS AGO  Not available.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Not available.  TWENTY YEARSAGO  Nota'.-Jlable.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Over a  hundred  boats  rendez-  vous-ed at Pender Harbour, Irvines  Landing, and Garden Bay for a race to  Princess Louisa Inlet.  A writer In the coast News reminisces about work on the spiral tunnel  on the CPR line at Field. Ten-hour  shifts which changed every two weeks  necessitating one giant twenty-hour  shift at the changeover.  Mr. and Mrs. Danny Smith of  Ridgeway Auto Court announce the  opening of Danny's Dining Room.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  'Bail' Mclntyre, newly-elected  member for this riding, said that he  had every hope that the Port Mellon  Road from Gibsons as far as Hillside would be started this fall.  Volunteer firemen of the Sechelt  Fire Department have laid the floor  of the new club room and plan to erect  the walls and roof at the next practice.  AJk MJt  -* - "r.  JL%*LL-   mmmaV l     *    .      ���   <* *�������    ��   *  Sechelt, 1920's. During the late 1890's, Herbert Whitaker had built  his Sechelt Hotel beyond the left of this photo. Later, he added the  building to the right of this view to his establishment as a store.  When the hotel burned In 1915, he converted the former store Into a  hotel and built a new store, seen to the left, with vintage truck In  front. Automobiles were not numerous In Vancouver fifty years and  more ago; and families of middle class background found travel by  steamer to resort spots such as Sechelt convenient. The Union  Steamships Company of Vancouver acquired the Whitaker holdings  in 1926. In 1936, when this second hotel also burned, crowds such as  are seen here were becoming rare. Photo courtesy E.S. Clayton  collection and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson  :V*yite.*��r*s*-��  ;&&  Musings  John Burnside  My son Stuart caught a very  important fish last week. It  wasn't just his first salmon,  though it was that, too. It was  a fish he had to catch and had  to catch soon. Let me explain.  By way of background I  would say that I am definitely  not a fisherman. My father  was a renowned catcher of  fish. He used to specialize in  taking trout with his base  hands in times and places  when a fishing rod would  bring a policeman to investigate.  The fishing urge somehow  passed me by, however.  Maybe it was because my first  fishing memory climaxes in  pure terror. At the age of five  or perhaps four an uncle took  me fishing. The fish in the  lakes and the rabbits on the  hill belonged to an absentee  landlord who lived in London  and was probably English at  the time, American nowadays,  and just when we had caught a  half dozen eager trout, the  gamekeeper came and we had  to flee, leaving rods and fish  behind.  I caught a few grayling  when I was in the north but  that is about the extent of my  fishing to this point in my life.  It may change, in fact the  way things are going in the  world it may have to.  Be that as it may be, I have  been of little assistance to  Stuart who has apparently  inherited in full measure his  grandfather's enthusiasm for  catching fish. With or without  assistance from his father he  has methodically ever since  he was very tiny been getting  bits of line together with hooks  and fishing ardently for anything that swims. Seven or  eight yesrs ago when he came  to visit me I could drop him off  at Gibsons Wharf in the sure  knowledge that the blonde  head would be there hours  later still pursuing shiners.  Of course, as a man grows  so too do his aspirations and  shiners gsve way to strange-  looking creatures of the deep I  was assured were sometimes  little cod, occasionally hideous  rat fish. My disinclination to  eat these prizes and my absolute refusal to have anything  to do with their capture did  nothing to diminish Stuart's  determination. He fished on  without company, without  boat, without much success,  absolutely indomitable.  Now Stuart's elder sister  Diane is a different���if you'll  pardon the expression���kettle  of fish. Diane is not now nor  ever has been much inclined  to the outdoors or strenuous activity that can be  avoided. Where Stuart at the  age of nine months had his  crib circumvented by chicken  wire to a height of three feet  above the crib to keep him  from scaling the walls and  dropping to freedom on the  floor, (it never kept him in the  crib) at the same time Diane  was an incredibly fat two-year-  old who looked like she had  absolutely no intention of  learning to crawl, roll over, or  , walk. She sat beaming contentedly amidst rolls of fat  and showed no inclination to  move.  Needless to say she is not  a fisherman. Even the  slightest suggestion of personal discomfort will deter Diane.  She's the only person who can  shame me into swimming. If  Diane is doing it I just can't  find reason not to.  I don't know how it came  about but last year during the  annual visit to Dad, somehow  Diane found herself in a boat  with a fishing rod in her hand  and, for goodness sake, on  the end of her line was a fifteen pound salmon. In all  fairness can you imagine how  Stuart felt. For years in rain  and shine he had fished for  anything with a tail regardless of size. He had fished for  years for shiners, for cod, for  trout, for dogfish, for raffish,  for any kind of fish but surely  in his heart of hearts he  dreamed of the big salmon in  his future.  And here he was, still  dreaming, and his inert and  disinterested sister had  caught a fifteen-pound salmon. All who are familiar  with the ways of siblings will  appreciate the fact that Stuart  was teased about this dreadful  situation. And in all truth be it  said that he was not teased by  siblings alone. I will confess  that from time to time a  certain paternal slyness overcame me and I was compelled  to remind Stuart that Diane  had caught a fifteen-pound  salmon whilst he, well, he  shouldn't be discouraged.  The great event, as great  events will, began innocently  enough. Ian was going fishing  and somehow it was determined that Stuart was going  too. Their plans were vague  as they set off. I meanwhile  was making my regularly  weekly jaunt up to Pender  Harbour, visiting and delivering the newspaper.  It was after eleven when I  got home and an exhausted  Stuart was roused by exuberant sisters who had compelled  me to stand immobile in the  kitchen until they got him up.  He had rehearsed his big  moment but in his sleepy state  couldn't remember the line.  Then it came. "What would  you do, dear Father, if I had  caught a hundred dollars  worth offish?"  "I'd buy a freezer," said I  ���we have just bought a house  which didn't come equipped  with freezer.  "Very well, then," said  Stuart, leading me into the  bathroom and pointing to the  monstrous salmon that  seemed nearly to fill the tub,  "buy a freezer."  It weighed twenty-one  pounds of red spring salmon  and everyone was delighted.  No one more so than Diane.  Tf^|,B**^f|L^M*l^WB^BMgWB  I  Identity  When I decide I shall assemble you  Or, more precisely, when I decide which thoughts  Of mine about you tit most easily together,  Then I can learn what I have loved, what lets  Light through the mind. The residue  Of what you may be goes. I gather  Only as lovers or friends gather at all?  For making friends means this���  Image and passion combined Into a whole  Pattern within the loving mind, not her or his  Concurring there. You can project the full  Picture ot lover or friend that Is not either.  So then assemble me,  Your exact picture firm and credible,  Though as I think myself I may be free  And accurate enough.  That you love what Is truthful to your will  Is all that ever can be answered for  And, what is more,  Is all we make each other when we love.  Elizabeth Jennings  ____________t____r__ __\  Slings & Arrows ��^  George Matthews  ___m\ \  af  As a keen political observer,  I have been spending many  spare hours in the Legislative  Gallery in Victoria over the  past few weeks. Before I describe those observations, however, I must tell you about  many of the people I've met in  and around the Legislature.  Despite the fact that no one  seemed particularly impressed with the fact that I  am, and will be for the next  year, the Coast News Victoria  correspondent, I have been  greeted with warmth and  kindness by all those I've met.  I have been particularly  gratified by the helpful generosity of all those civil servants  who serve as hosts, guides,  and functionaries in the capital city. The skill of hostman-  ship is not easily come by and  whether the hosts of Victoria have been born to their  trade or carefully trained is  not important. What is interesting is how a city which depends a great deal on tourism  has clothed itself in such  gracious hospitality and how  its dependence on tourism has  not apparently jaded its citizens. Our villages could learn  some lessons from the Victorians.  In any case, in my initiation to the Legislature, I never  felt my obsessive curiosity discouraged. No matter what  question I asked, the respondent always managed to tell  me just a little more than I  wanted to know. Thank heaven, the days of Kafka appear  to be gone.  The most memorable, and  as it turns out most useful,  person I have met is Elrod  Kroon, the eighty-three-year-  old political scientiest who has  studied and haunted the B.C.  Legislature for more than  twenty-five years. A personable and affable man, it was  not half an hour after we had  met before he generously  invited me to refer to him as  "Dr. Kroon".  Dr. Kroon lives in a small  bed-sitting room in a rather  run-down section of downtown  Victoria, surrounded by his  books, three cats, and his sev-  enty-five-year-old landlady  who, he assured me, was not  his lover but lived with him  only to be able to serve as his  secretary. Kroon is well  known in legislative circles  because of his compulsive  habits of showing up every  day and taking discreet nips  from a flask which he carries  with him always, even in the  Visitors' Gallery, much to my  embarassment.  The circumstances of our  meeting are perhaps indicative of the man's innate political sense. We happened, on  my first visit to the Legislature, to sit together in the  Members' Gallery, and the  degree of respect in which Dr.  Kroon is held by the legislative members was immediately impressed upon me. No  sooner had he entered the  gallery than bells rang and all  of the members rose to greet  his arrival. The political sense  I referred to was almost immediately displayed when,  after N.D.P. Member Karen  Sanford questioned Education  Minister Pat McGeer about a  certain Jim Bennett and  McGeer answered that Bennett was the proprietor of an  "Adult Games store in Bastion Square", Kroon tugged at  my sleeve and inquired, "Tell  me, son, what's that fella  McGeer doing talking about  adult games in the Legislature for?"  My curiosity aroused, I  responded immediately to  Kroon's invitation to investigate the matter. Bastion  Square being some six blocks  from the Legislature, we proceeded in animated, but onesided conversation to the  above-mentioned store. Along  the way, Kroon theorized as  to the store's stock, referring  constantly to whips, boots, obscene devices, and ladies'  undergarments. When the  contents of the store revealed  nothing more depraved than  magnetic backgammon and  three-dimensional tic-tac-toe,  Kroon's disappointment could  not be assuaged until I had  treated him to a small bottle of  brandy, with which to refill the  ubiquitous flask.  It was on our return journey  to the Legislative gallery that  Kroon revealed to me the  depth and insight of his political knowledge. He discussed  at great length what he referred to as the Kroon typology of Legislative Members'  characteristics. It was this  discussion which brought me  to the understanding that in  Kroon I had met one of the  truly great political philosophers of our time. From thst  moment on, I made a decision  to discuss all matters of B.C.  political life with Kroon before  making any rash judgments.  Next week, I will reveal to you  the principles of Kroon's  typology and reveal Kroon's  understanding of the social  and political significance of  the Minister of Education's  plans to make everybody in  B.C. a college graduate using  books, audio tapes, and telephones.  mm Coast News, July 24,1979 3.  News Item: "You're wasting your energy," power line opponents told.  CamTrtuS  Keeping the Lines of Communication Open....  Letters to the Editor  Ordinary British Colnmbian gets mad  Editor:  A while ago, I was just sn  ordinary British Columbian,  tending to my children, cul-  tilvating my garden and min  ing my own business. Now,  since the near meltdown at the  Three Mile Island reactor and  since B.C. Hydro's insistence  upon making B.C. radioactive,  I am an ordinary British Columbian who sometimes see to  the children, just barely keeps  up with the garden and tends  to mind everybody else's  business (with the excuse thst  a nuclear disaster is everyone's affair and do we want  one in B.C.?)  Because of these kids, this  garden and that nuclear business, I write to you. You see,  I'm definitely concerned about  this nuclear business. I hsve  lovely kids snd I'm sure sny  parent would ssy the ssme  thing about their children. I  don't want them to be faced  with witnessing a world deter-  iroate around them from radioactivity. I don't want them  to be cut by cancer, In the  prime of life. I don't want  them to experience the agaony  of giving birth to a malformed  child or watching a child die of  leukemia. I feel that most parents, knowing of the present  and possible hazards of radioactive energy, would want  nothing to do with it.  Since Three Mile Island, I  have been reading everything  I can get my hands on, about  nuclear energy, the industry  and politics in B.C. I've gone  to listen to Robert Bonner  talk to businessmen, I've  listened to Bill Bennett and  talked to all kinds of people.  I've heard many people from  many walks of life and of a  wide range of ages, express  their anxiety and fears of nuclear energy. No where have  I heard any support of nuclear  energy except from the B.C.  Hydro-Socred government  camp.  There seems to be a consensus that B.C. is a beautiful  province to grow up and live  in���let's keep it that wayl  Sincerely,  Jezrah Hearne  Pope's pronouncement questioned  Editor;  Kindly publish this as an  open letter to Mr. Pope, or  as a letter to yourself, as you  please.  Dear Mr. Pope:  I wish that I were wise. I  wish I knew where to begin  and what to ssy. In the first  place, I wish you teachers  could be more direct. You  have not named me but I get  the feeling that your attack is  directed at me.  There is certainly no point  in a mud-slinging contest  between personalities. I  admit I have slung plenty of  mud, but against the schools  in general, not sgainst individuals.  I appreciate your admission  that there are "some failures"  in your schools. For ressons  too numerous to mention here,  I find this inadmissible. I  think that a system which glibly admits to failing children  lacks the sensitivity and the  powers of observation to see  that the potential of every  child is equal.  I think, at this point, that  the most constructive thing I  can offer to do is to spend a  couple of hours in your classroom on the first full day of  school and then again one  month later and be able to  report my observations in this  newspaper.  If you are so successfully  innovative within the rigid,  autocratic system that the  children in your clus are ex  periencing rapid growth in all  areas, then I need to know  about it.  If, on the other hand, you  are merely making "cosmetic  changes", as my esteemed  friend at the Coast Snooze  calls them, or "window  dressing" as I term it, ihen  Nicaraguane'  the public needs to know.  By the way, Mr. Pope, in  answer to your riddle, the response to Chicken Little wu  "Let us go and tell the King,"  wasn't it?  Yours truly,  Arthur Shsw  id aid  Editor:  Since the formation of the  Medical Aid to Nicaragua  Committee (MATN), conditions have worsened for* hundreds of thoussnds of Nicsr-  aguan refugees.  The war has devastated  Nicaragua. Today, the country faces a disastrous economic future: an inherited  foreign debt of two billion  dollars, bombed-out cities and  roads, and the prospect of  no autumn harvest (important  for food and export). There is  also a great need for medical  supplies snd this is why  MATN wss formed. MATN is  raising money for medicsl  supplies. All money collected  will be channeled through the  Catholic Relief Agency in  Costa Rica and OXFAM-  Canada. Both organizations  have established aid projects  for the refugees.  MATN hss the support snd  endorsement of over fifty  prominent British Columbia  doctors, lawyers, professors,  and politicians.  They  have  shown their concern. We  would like you to show yours  by sending s contribution for  urgently needed medical  supplies to MATN, 2524  Cypress ST., Vancouver. If  you would like s tax-deductible receipt, please make your  cheque payable to OXFAM���  Canada.  Thank you,  Rev.WesMsultssid,  Harvey MacKinnon,  Chair, Western Regional  Board, OXFAM���Canada  for MATN  Open letter  to Premier  Bennett  AN OPEN LETTER TO:  Hon. W.R. Bennett,  Premier ofB.C.  Parliament Building,  Victoria  Dear Sir:  The Federal Government is  presently negotiating with  Washington over an exchange  of fishing rights Into esch  other's territorial waters. Or  so we are being told. But I  have it in confidence from  someone in contact with the  American ambasssdor, that  THE AMERICANS ARE ACTUALLY WANTING THREE  MILES OF OUR WATERS IN  THE DIXON ENTRANCE,  NORTH OF THE QUEEN  CHARLOTTES, IN ORDER  TO BUILD A TRIDENT BASE  ON PRINCE OF WALES ISLAND.  Now a quick look at the map  reveals thst British Columbis  would thus hsve a Trident  base at each end of its cosstal  borders. We would be enclosed, ss it were, by primary  strike-target military bases  with a nuclear capacity to  destroy the world several  times over.  It is generally known by  those who take the time to  inform themselves that the  Americans are hoping to be  able to launch a limited  nuclear war with the destruction confined to "non-critical"  "buffer zones".  IN OTHER WORDS,  BRITISH COLUMBIA IS  EXPENDABLE! WE ARE INTENDED AS DECOYS FOR  THE AMERICAN NUCLEAR  WARGAMEI  Needless to say, this does  not sit very well with me and  I daresay it does not sit very  well with many other people.  .You may enforce a news blackout, but eventually the word  will get out that such is the  case. And when that happens,  Mr. Bennett, what do you suppose will be the reaction of  British Columbians?  The role of the Premier is  to give good government.  This mesns TO PROTECT  THE LAND AND THE PEOPLE FROM HARM AND DESTRUCTION.  What are you doing, Mr.  Bennett, to protect us from  harm and destruction?  In these days, with radioactive threats to our well-  being from every direction,  including your own cabinet,  words of reassurance are no  longer enough. WE NEED  CONCRETE ACTION DIRECTED TO THE WHOLESOME SURVIVAL OF THE  PROVINCE, NOT WORDS I  Therefore let us see, Mr.  Bennett, what you do for your  province!  Mad as hell and not going to  take it anymore!  J. Hearne,  Fulford Harbour,  Denman Island  P.S. How do you explain those  roads paved with radioactive tailings from uranium  explorations?  Thank you  Editor:  We would like to thank you  for the excellent coverage in  your paper of the Bood Donors  Clinic held in St. Mary's Hospital June 25,1979.  We would also like to thank  all the Auxilians who worked  at the Clinic, the Volunteer  Nurses, snd the Hospital for  the tremendous cooperation  they gave to make the Clinic  such a huge success.  Yours truly,  P. Lamb,  Secretary,  Co-ordinating Council;  C. Raines,  Chairman of the Blood Donors  Clinic  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE  SALES  STOVE, FRIDGE,  SINK  COMBINATION  $375.00  TOP OF THE LINE BRANDS  Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-9959  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  fllj��i4iws  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  r^   CENTRE  *1  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Gov't. Inspected Grade A beef Bone In  chuck blade steaks  Gov't. Inspected previously frozen  sirloin steak h  New Zealand boneless  Gov't. Inspected Schneiders' sliced  Country Maple or Kiss of Orange  side bacon  Wiltshire Gov't. Inspected  beef, pork, dinner  SaUSSOe  skmless nr sausage meat  regular price  '1.19  '1.99  '1.69  ��off  Foremost  Kraft Parkay  large eggs  Grade A  Aylmer Fancy  tomato  jUiCe 48oz. tin  margarine  3 lb. pkg.  Squirrel Smooth or Crunchy  77* peanut  butter    ^g"  n.99  detergent        *2.99  bathroom        *1-19  powder   2.4kg. tissue     4s  Super-Valu  paper $| jQ  maCroni & 4/4.00  10W6IS       OrnUncrl l^hoOCO     H 1 *. Sl Cm f 206(1111  2 roll pack  cheese dinner  Big Dip  ice milk  2 litrectn  $1 39 tomato       4.49  ketChup 32oz. bottle  cheese  $1.59  Super-Valu Medium Super-Valu White or 60%  Cheddar       10%off  bread     WhoeWhea^ (-q  CheeSe regular price (JOUgh lasjsj  B.C. Granulated . Niagara Frozen Concentrated  sugar $499  lemonade       2/89*  10 kg bag nink or plain      355 ma tins  Oven-Fresh   lb 0/. tor  g*_    ��� **_      AA  chuck l/'l.L*}  wagon bread  Weston's  pink or plain       355 mg tins  Oven-Fresh  cinnamon  buns        6s  Mrs. Willman's  melo bran QQ* berry cups  bread 24oz loaf ���  pkg.of 6  Canada #1 California  green grapes  Golden Ripe  bananas  B.C. Grown-Pender Harbour Canada #1  hot house tomatoes  Prices effective:        July 24,25,26,27,28 Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Frl.,Sat.  4./4.00 Coast News, July 24,1979  TbeWestcout'a  Most Unique Artist  Put III  From such blunt moments  of truth on the mountain,  Bus was suddenly precipitated  into a revival of his long-dormant artistic dreams. For the  already-mentioned Maple  Leaf comic-book line was  about to be launched. "I saw  in the paper that they were  starting up and were looking  for cartoonists. My wife Marg  urged me to go and see them  so I took some of my old western strips and did this. The  editor was also a cartoonist, a  nice young guy by the name of  Vern Miller. He was interested but told mc that the comics  would have to bc redrawn in  page form. He asked me if  I had any other ideas and I told  him that I'd often thought  about doing a strip on logging.  Miller liked the idea and asked  me to do up some roughs for  him. Since I was living at  home and commuting to the  Port Coquitlam camp, I had  time to work on the strip in  the evening. With Marg's  encuragement, I got those  first few pages done and that  was how the original "Now  You're lagging" series got  started."  Bus produced this kid-  oriented and still pretty-rudimentary version of the strip  for a couple of years. Later,  he launched a second title  called "Son of the Range",  inspired by the wild-horse  memories of his childhood.  But producing two comic-  strips in addition to working  full-time as a logger was to  prove too much of a burden.  Early in 1943, Bus was reluctantly obliged to shelve both  his fledging creations in deference to job-pressures. They  were to remain on the shelf for  many years.  His art fallen by the wayside  again, Bus logged on. He  continued to work for Fletcher  until the Burke Mountain  claim was finished in 1944.  Then he and the cat-skinner  were shipped to Fanny Bay  to reopen the old Deep  Bay Timber Company's camp,  confiscated from the Japanese  in 1942. It was renamed Sable  River Logging with trucks replacing the jerry-built railroad  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  show that the Japanese had  operated. Bus worked first on  the road-building, blowing  stumps; drilling and blasting  rock. He was not in love with  the work. "A lot of the time I  had a head that felt like an  accordian from the blasting-  powder fumes I"  Later when logging commenced, Bus returned to the  rigging-work he much preferred, variously chasing,  head-logging and tending-  hook. In 1947, he left Sable  River to go hand-falling for  Beban Logging at Buckley  Bay. He was to work here,  falling and bucking timber  for the next fourteen years.  Initially, they used cross-cuts  but these were soon replaced  by power-saws.  Like most men who worked  for any length of time in the  B.C. woods, Bus Griffiths  has had his quota of close  calls. He reckons the closest  was the time he almost  drowned off a log-boom.  "Like lots of boommen, I  couldn't swim a stroke and no  one in those days would think  of wearing a life-jacket. It  was in mid-February, Friday  the 13th to be exact. I was  burdened down with Stanfield  underwear, heavy wool pants  and shirt, a wool mackinaw,  and, of course, caulk-boots.  When I hit the chuck, it was  so cold that the breath was  knocked right out of me. I  swallowed a lot of water. I  came up quite a distance from  the log that had dumped me  and it was the closest one to  me. My arms and legs felt  like lead and I almost gave up  right there. Then I thought  about Marg who was carrying  our oldest son at the time and  it made me start to fight. I  began treading water and dog-  paddling. Somehow I made it  back to the middle of the log  I'd fallen from I was nearly  exhausted so decided to rest;  then work my way to the end  of the log and climb out. I  tried to put one arm over the  top of the log and the other  underneath to stop it from rolling but I guess I was too far  The log rolled over and  suddenly, I was underneath,  hanging onto a strip of cedar-  bark."  "The head boomman had a  little Scottie dog. I remember  looking up through the water  and seeing the dog standing  on the log above me. I guess  he was barking but of course,  I couldn't hear him. Next  thing, the head boomman  flopped down on the log,  reached in the water up to his  armpit and seized me by the  wrist. He hauled me to the  surface and hollered that I  should kick my feet so he  could pull me up onto the log.  When my belly touched the  bark, water shot out of my  mouth like someone had  opened a faucet. Later, Angus  McPherson my rescuer, told  me he'd seen me hit the drink  and it looked like I was swimming to beat hell. Then he  lost sight of me. He had no  idea where I'd gone until the  dog showed him. I realized  I owed my life to this good  man and his little Scottie."  Bus worked with McPherson on several occasions after  this incident, both in the  woods and on the boom. The  Scotsman was handy with an  axe and adze and they built  two donkey-sleighs together.  "Angus had quite a temper,"  Bus recalls, "and I still smile  when I think of how he used to  blow his top at the haywire  boom-winch we had to use. He  often got so annoyed at this  Library  ADULT NONFICTION:  Letters of ��. B. White, Dorothy L. Guth; The Western  Plain*, Max Braithwaite; At  One With the Sea, Naomi  James; The Canadian Shield,  Barbara Moon.  ADULT FICTION:  Farthing's Fortunes, Richard  B. Wright; The Last Convertible, Anton Myrer; Then  Should Have Been Castles,  Herman Raucher; The Last  Enchantment, Mary Stewart;  The Company, John Erlich-  man; Lusty Winter, Max  Braithwaite; Over-load,  Arthur Hailey.  particular piece of equipment,  he went stark, raving mad and  started firing all the tods off  the winch-float into the chuck.  Then he'd curse because we  had nothing to work with and  the super would bitch when  we asked for more. I figured I'd better do something.  ' 'After that, whenever I saw  him starting to lose his temper, I'd gather up all the tools.  He'd look at me with the pea-  vies, sledgehammer and axe  tucked under my arm and he'd  start to grin. He'd look at the  faulty boom-winch and start  to laugh. 'Guess I'd better  fix the sonofabitch, eh? he'd  say. 'Looks like you ain't  going to let me fire the gear  overboard.'  'Not a chancel' I'd tell him.  Angus would just laugh again  and accept it. He wu a prince  of a guy to work with and I was  greatly saddened when 1  heard when 1 heard of his  death last year."  byRae  These youngsters were part of the highly successful  Cavalcade Queen Fashion Pageant held last week  Local entertainment scene  Childgrove and Carpenter  by Allan J. Crane  There was a considerable  there was a fine performance  of a song galled "Jennie"  which started as a flute duet  General Notes; Uranus, planet of the unexpected, becomes  'stationary', bringing shocks  and surprises to our various  life departments. Sudden  changes may force us to put  aside careful planning.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19)  Other people's finances  will be the source of this  week's shocks and surprises.  Loved one may acquire much-  needed cash. Close associate  could be declared bankrupt.  Accept gratefully unexpected  generosity from nodding acquaintance. New Moon says  it's time you sought out more  stimulating social companions  TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20)  Relationships, marriages,  partnerships, and involvements are subject to unforeseen developments. Rebellious behaviour of someone  close to you will require much  understanding. To find contentment and peace of mind,  some couples may have to  split up. Sad but true. Contracts signed this week will  their presentation and another backfire.    New Moon says  year  of experience  behind y��u rein*erao^to',,!fll!lse"  where.    May 7th birthdays  incrcwasaiAinwacraDic    ���   .-  them,   CHILDGROVE   could  varietyofentertainmentatthe  and went on ���� ***** *"* very well be the sensation of 22SS!��fc-Mj!SlMi  pubs of the Sunshine Coast  vocals. The song appeared to the 1980 FerragoFestiva.         ��t^^ r!��fc��� dallv  John Dufly con-  be lost on most of the Cedars Where you perform daily  it the  patrons.    An original song The well known local enter-  by Graham Way, "Working tainer Bob Carpenter will be  Girl", demonstrated the fine featured at the Cedars Inn  pub:  last week.  tinued to entertain  Wakefield Inn.  I went with our temporary  typesetter, Joan, to hear  CHILDGROVE last Tuesday  evening. What in last week's  article I thought from the in  degree of empathy which  existed between the two musicians. "Cuckoo", which  Greg Joy described as a traditional English folksong, was  next week from July 25 until  July 28. Bob was heard most  recently at the two-day  Folk Festival held at Jericho  Beach on July 13 and 14. He  tasks and duties is scene of  startling disruptions. Uncooperative co-workers create  tense atmopsphere. Rabble-  rouser may be fired on the  spot. Anyone working with  electrical equipment should  take precautions on Thursday.  Ctattc&jS B^s: sKjft-asjr*; .s^^w--* ��.  toTe^ammtddddmer! V* with vials; and after- er/songwriter to overmen tawhatjjou thtokJHs. Ar-  and the lute was in fact a mandolin. There was a confusing  profusion of instruments, but  the real confusion was brought  about by problems in amplification. Greg Joy and Graham  wards by the dulcimer with years, and while not touring,  flute. he has lived in Roberts Creek  Joan    thought     Graham for the past five years.   He  Way's singing of the Bruce performs    blues    numbers,  Cockburn   favourite,    "The reggae,   and  rock   V   roll  Way have called themselves  Childgrove, and they are  as talented a pair of musicians  as I have heard on the Sunshine Coast. It was a pity  that many fine and'varied  performances were spoiled by  amplifier feedback.  An arrangement of Jerry  Jeff Walker's "Mr. Bojang-  les" for mandolin, guitar, and  vocals was very effective, and  Blues Got the World by the  Balls" an effective imitative  rendition. "Summertime"  (George Gershwin), "Scarborough Fair", Led Zeppelin's "Stairway to Heaven",  and Neil Young's "Old Man"  were among the other items  we heard along with a number  of reels and jigs which caught  the attention of the Cedars clientele. ,   ,  During an intermission,  Greg Joy told me that they  had been performing together  since February of this year  and that they most enjoyed  playing in folk festivals such  as those recently held at Jericho Beach in Vancouver  and the annual Courtenay  Renaissance Faire. He said  that they had wanted to perform at the prestigious annual  Ferrago Festival held in early  Fall each year in Faro, Yukon  Territory, but that their application had been too late and  they hoped to enter next year.  With a little more attention to  songs from the Fifties, but  he is best known for his original songs, many of which  have been sung by Brent  Titcombe and King Anderson, another Roberts Creek  resident.  Bob has been featured in  the CBC radio programme,  "Touch the Earth". He met  up with Brent Titcombe in  Vancouver in 1968, and they  went together to Toronto  where Bob was signed to a  recording contract by Brent's  manager. They cut an album  with a group which included  Emmy Lou Harris, Anne  Murray, and Lowell George  who died last year. Due to  difficulties with Brent's manager, this album was never  released in Canada, but you  can buy it in Japan when  you're next visiting. Get a  copy for me tool Even though  you may not easily be able to  get the album, you can hear  Bob Carpenter in person at the  Cedars this week.  High-level noise. You can't see it or feel it,  but it's one of the worst hazards of the workplace. Where possible, employers should  control it at its source. In the meantime,  it's up to you to wear proper  hearing protection. Otherwise  your hearing may become  more and more impaired. And  that damage will be permanent.  Protect yourself. Starting now.  ��  WORKERS COfTlPENSATION BOARD SS." ,  ;-.t HOfltno ...<���."���! . i      ."-������ BC V57.JL8 ToteohOi.a ?6GU?n It*. 04 507765 I!  range check-up.   New Moon  says it's time you re-scheduled local trips and journeys.  CANCER (June 22-July22)  Social activities, pleasures,  and pastimes introduce  strange companions and weird  situations. Think twice before  slipping away with irresistible stranger. Carry cash for  cab ride home. Meanwhile,  children in your life need firmer control. Expectant mothers  should be prepared on Thursday. Lottery win could be  yours. New Moon says it's  time to re-organize your personal finances.  LEO(June22-July22)  The Sun, New Moon, Mercury and Jupiter in your sign  find you optimistic, talkative,  and ready for a change of  image. Persons starting new  ventures will be glad they did.  Meanwhile, prepare for unusual incidents around the  home. Unexpected visitors  may disrupt routines. Sign no  real estate deals. Handle electrical appliances with extra  care.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  Prepare for a very strange  week. Daily routines will be  interrupted by sudden events.  Rushed journey may result  from hysterical phone call or  false alarm. Try to stay off the  highway on Thursday. Don't  expect co-operation from brother, sster, or neighbour. It's  the wrong time to write that  complaining   letter.       New  Moon says find a quiet place  and restore calm composure.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Be ready for a sudden  change in your financial situation. Accumulation or depletion of cash may occur without  warning. Unforeseen incident  may necessitate -purchase of  expensive item. If possible,  avoid acquisition of electrical  appliance till next week.  Those awaiting large sums of  money should collect on  Thursday. New Moon says  accept friendship of recent  acquaintance.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Uranus, planet, .of freedom  and originality, occupies your  sign and finds you longing  to break from conventional  ideas and situations. Many of  you have been experiencing a  sense of freedom which has  awakened your true potential.  Continue to ignore those who  find you odd or eccentric. Enjoy new personal awareness  while it lasts. Those born  Nov, 9-10 experience a very  eventful week. i  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  Prepare for surprising  events in private places. Solitude may be shattered by unpredictable incident. This  isn't the time to sneak awny  for a little peace and quiet.  Interruptions are guaranteed  to disturb. A few of you may  have to take hasty trip to hospital or similar institution.  New Moon says it's time you  revised philosophical outlook  and re-contacted forgotten  friends far away.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. 19)  Looks like your long-range  plans may have to be changed  suddenly owing to unforeseen  circumstances. Revised goals  will need more daring and  originality. Complete change  of direction seems best  course. Those involved with  local groups or projects will  welcome relaxed rules and  regulations. Tolerate friend's  strange behaviour on Thursday. New Moon says approach fresh source for hassle-  free loan.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Honour, position, career  or public standing is subject  to abrupt change. Wrings  and firings are on the agenda.  Unexpected or unusual job  opportunity should be  grabbed. Bosses and superiors are looking for initiative  and independence. Now's  the time to leap out of rut.  New Moon says it's time to  speak honestly with loved one  and reassess your relationship,  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Others may find you fanatical about your present philosophical or religious convictions. As usual you're convinced you have all the answers. Keeping the mouth  shut will be difficult. Spare  the agony and ponder beliefs  alone in local library. Sudden  events are linked to people  and affairs in far-away places.  New Moon says approach  daily routines with greater  enthusiasm.  Carpepter  -e? appearing ^y  July 25*28  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat  ebar* 3fan 1  Booknan's Cnrn��r  Wilderness Men worthwhile  r John Moon  Mo  m  I'd read Howard  's WlUerness Mm  Books) before I went on  lys. As we drove  the North YeUowhead  ly and caught our first  e of the sheer face of  Robson looming in the  distance, I knew we were  entering the country of legend, the land in which the  evens of O'Hagan's novel,  Tay -Un, were set. Yet as the  lakei and mountains of my  's imagination suddenly  beanie resl, was conscious  of alother sensation: not  disappointment (nobody  couM be disappointed by the  Roclies), but frustration���  sometking akin to what Raincoast Chronicles editor Howard White dubbed "Rupert's  ComAlaint". The mountains,  for ill their closeness, seemed  inh��manly remote, alien, and  empty. Only the railroad and  tht highway, two thin ribbons  ' of steel and asphalt, indica-  ' ted that men had ever passed  : among them. Like the mus-  leg-bound forests of the north  tnd the rusty rain-forest of  this coast, there are times  hen it's hard to believe that  anyone ever, by birth or by  choice, called these places  'home. But generations of people have done, and a handful  of these are the subjects of  WUdeness Men.  : The first story, "The Black  Ghost', is set in the mountains around Jasper, O'Hagan's own stomping-grounds,  'and the author himself appears as a minor character  in third-person disguise,  "'old" MacNamara, the her-  Ynit-trapper around whom the  events of the story unfold is a  classic misanthropic "mount-  kin man", slow to trust his  fellow creatures, and, even  when he does, prone to long  fits of moody silence. When  he does break his taciturn  .silence it is to a genuinely  - hair-raising tale of his encounter with the legendary Sas-  quatch and a longer, and in  many ways more terrifying  story of his war with that all-  too-real Trapper's nightmare:  the Wolverine. A thirty-  pound, foul-smelling, ill-  tempered and well-armed  weasel, the Wolverine possesses one attribute that is even  more frightening than his  renowned ferocity-a very high  level of intelligence. A master  of evading traps, while robbing traplines and vindictively ransacking trappers'  cabins, the Wolverine is fearlessly tenacious, and has a  habit of turning the tables on  enraged trappers who attempt  to exterminate him. He has  only one real weakness, and  it saves MacNamara's life.  (I'm not going to spoil any of  these stories by retelling.  O'Hagan should be read firsthand.)  "The Man Who Chose to  Die" is a story about another  ikind of "mountain man",  Albert Johnson, "The Mad  Trapper of Rat River", a man  whose identity remains as  much a mystery as the details  of his early life. All we know  of him is the dramatic way he  Chose to end his life. One of  the breed of men who move to  ��he frontiers of civilization by  it kind of psychological centri-  ���ftigal force, cast or driven out  ���because of some' innate hatred  of their fellow men, Johnson  inade headlines when, in  1931, he deliberately brought  down on himself the full legal  weight of the society he had  forsaken. Having built him-  feelf a near-Impregnable fortress on the Rat River, he be-  ^ systematically looting the  .ilines of other trappers, a  hctic certain to come to the  attention of the R.C.M.P.  When the investigating constables arrived, he replied to  Iheir inquiries by shooting one  of them. Fleeing from his  beseiged fortress, he led the  police on an incredible chase  through the Rockies in the  middle of winter and was finally brought to bay only by the  use of an aeroplane. The paradoxical way in which he deliberately invited destruction,  then fought with almost superhuman strength to escape it Is  one of the most fascinating  stories I've ever heard.  The story of Albert Johnson  is both fascinating and puzzling. It Is very like another  story in the book, "Schwst the  EndofTzovhalem". Tzovhal-  em wu a Cowichan' Indian  who, during the early 19th  Century, made Ms name synonymous with terror among  his own people. Bom to humble parents, hunchbacked,  Tzovhalem still might have  been able to find a place in his  own society, but like Albert  Johnson, he seems to have  deliberately chosen outlawry.  Gathering over renegates to  him, he built his own "village", commissioned his own  totem poles, (with distinctive  spiked tops for his own unique  totems) and embarked on a  career of robbery and rape  that ended only when his penchant for rape overcame his  innate cunning.  Two of the other stories,  "The Singer in the Willows"  and "The Little Bear That  Climbs Trees" also deal with  outlaws and great manhunts,  but unlike Albert Johnson and  Tzovhalem the men Involved  did not choose to live outside  the law. "The Utile Bear That  Climbs Trees", the story of  Simon Gun-an-moot, the Kia-  piox Indian who was accused  of murdering two men near  hazelton in 1908, will be familiar to those who've picked up  on George Woodcock's article  in the latest Rafcweaat Chronicles. "The Singer in the Willows is the story of Almighty  Voice, the young Cree who in  1897 was arrested for shooting  a white man's steer. The  pathetic element in this story  lies in the fact that the whole  incident might have ended  there with a light slap-on-the  wrist fine. But Destiny works  in subtle and devious ways. A  bored and sadistic Northwest  Mounted corporal who whiled  away his time on guard duty  by terrifiying his young prisoner with promises that he  would surely be hanged  touched off one of the most  dramatic and costly manhunts  in the history of die force.  Almighty Voice, declining  to dance at the end of a white  man's rope, broke jail and  when a member of die Force  attempted to arrest him in the  wilderness, calling his bluff  in the best Mountie tradition,  Almighty Voice shot him  dead. Almighty Voice had  none of the scruples of Gun-  an-noot, who, in the thirteen  years he was hunted, never  took so much as a shot at his  pursuers. A twenty-month  manhunt which covered much  of northern Saskatchewan and  eventually cost the lives of a  half-dozen men in a pitched  battle, during which the police  had to bring up reinforcements and artillery to subdue  three young men. In the  meantime Almighty Voice had  found his true identity as a  wilderness man and became,  to his people, a symbol of  their vanishing way of life.  I can't recommend these  stories too highly. O'Hagan's  skill at simple, straightforward narration makes these  pieces seem "heard" rather  than "read". They have all  the original flavour of tales  told by firelight, yet they make  a priceless contribution to our  knowledge of our history and  ourselves. If it Isn't already,  this book ought to be part of  die highschool curriculum for  Canadian history. A lot of  kids might not find their own  history so damned dull'. Howard White has pointed out that  if you want to see the ghosts  and learn the legends of your  own homeland, you have to  be willing to make the attempt  to do so. With books like WUdeness Man available,  there's really no excuse. My  thanks again to Talon Books.  All for now.  In State of Excitement  Skylab lands down under  by Joy Graham  "THE STATE OF EXCITEMENT" is how Western Australian travel posters* boast  of that third of the continent  of Australia, where this year's  150th anniversary celebrations  were upstaged by the dramatic arrival of Skylab. The Friday, July 13 edition of IV  Western Australian reported  that the largest piece of wreckage was a cylindrical chunk a  metre in diameter and two  metres long, and appeared to  be coated with a substance  similar to fibreglass. The  scorched piece was towed  back to Rawlinna, a tiny town  on the Transcontinental railway line, not far from the  South Australian border.  Here on the Nullabor, a vast,  flat, treeless line runs straight  for 483 km, the longest,  straightest stretch of rail lilne  in the world.  At Balladonia  (population  14) on the Eyre Highway to  the south of Rawlinna, the  residents were up all night  answering phone calls from  all over the world. President  Carter spoke to the motel  manageress, apologized about  the Skylab landing, and  offered to repair any damage.  An enterprising American  photographer, who was in  Perth for the Miss Universe  contest, bundled Miss U.S.A.  into an aircraft and flew her to  Belladonia to be photographed with the station manager at Noondoonia, the  140,000 Ha sheep property  where Skylab cascaded with  sonic booms and a kaleidoscope of colours.  North of Esperance, small  pieces of debris landed on the  roof of a farmhouse. Grey in  colour and resembling pumice  or cement, they hit the roof  like heavy hailstones, after a  rumbling like thunder. A  spokesman for  the  Bickley  Astronomical Observatory  said that remnants from space  craft can take on the appearance of cement. "There were  four astronauts up there for a  long time, and what they left  behind is anyone's guess."  The San Francisco Examiner, owned by Mr. Randolph  Hearst, offered $10,000 for the  first piece of authentic debris  from the aircraft. Asked how  he felt about the tantalizing  prospect of sudden riches, Mr.  Seller of the Noondonia station  said, "We start mustering  sheep for shearing in a few  weeks���that's when it will  turn up. There's plenty to do  around here without worrying  about Skylab."  The Prime Minister of Australia, Mr. Malcolm Frazer,  om a light-hearted reply to  Mr. Carter's expression of  sympathy, said; "Dear  Jimmy, Thank you for your  message.  It appears we can  r.  A Coast News scoop. This is, wa ve assured, Rawlinna in Western Australla-  where Skylab came down.  CARSANDTRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  -Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  Qlbsons at Pratt &  Hwy. 101  Seaside Rentals  885-2848      686-2848  hue  HARDWARE & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER     ... AA t .  MADEIRA PARK 883-9? 14  Is now serving PENDER HARBOUR  as drop off for  Classified Advertisements  Deadline 1.00 p.m. Fridays  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written.  All Information in Classified Ad section of Coast News.  Coast News, July 24,1979  THE GIBSONS OFFICIAL  COMMUNITY PLAN COMMITTEE  Invites You To A  PUBLIC MEETING  Dale:    Jill)) 30, 1979.  Time:    7:30 p.m.  Place:   Council Chambers  Chairman: L. Labonte  Topics: Roads, Recreation, Agricultural  Land Reserve and other tonics  of Intent to the planning of the  Vlllege of Gibsons.  The provincial government Intends to allow logging  In Princess Louise Inlet despite Regional Board  protests.  Princess Louisa logging  Logging will go ahead in the  famed and scenic Princess  Louisa Inlet and Chatterbox  Falls area of this regional  district despite a plea made by  the Regional Board that the  area be saved.  A response to the Regional  Board from cabinet ministers  Chabot and Waterland  claimed that only 40 acres of  the logging operation would  be visible from the inlet, that  no logging would take place in  the Chatterbox Falls area, and  that the logs would not be  dumped in Princess Lousisa  Inlet.  The letter received purported to have photographs  which made clear the minimal  visual impact but Area A  Director Joe Harrison said  that it contained only one indistinct and Xeroxed copy of  a photograph.  all breathe a sigh of relief.  "If we find the pieces,"  he added, "I shall happily  trade them for additions to the  beef quota."  Mrs. Dale Johnson, a  farmer's wife from Gibson,  near Norseman, said she was  awakened by a loud booming  noise. "I thought, it's bloody  well going to hit us. I could  not wake my husband because  I was too terrified to speak. I  have to go and change the  sheets now."  The crew and passengers of  an MMA jet had a startling  forty-five seconds face-to-face  with Skylab.  Captain Ander  son was flying at 8500 metres,  200 km east of Perth, when he  saw a bright blue light  through the cockpit window. '/>  "The colour changed to  orange-red as it re-entered the  atmosphere, and then the  break-up started. There was a  spark effect forming a tail to  the body. As the disintegration started, the tail grew with  the whole mass moving in  front of the aircraft. It. went  out of sight with five bright  red balls with a long tail over  hundreds of kilometres. It  was a most incredible sight.  We sat in awe and wonderment."  CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa,  .Parish Priest  Timet of Mum*  Sataiday, 5.00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Saturday eve. 7.30 p.m.  St. Andrews (Anglican)  Pender Harbour  Regular Sunday Masses  9.00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 a.m. Holy Family Church,  Sechelt  12.00Noon St. Mary'sChurch,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass.  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Roatl  Phone 88II-2M0  Sunday School ��� 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� 11:00a.m.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Study ��� Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nanev Dykes  GIBSONS PI Ml ((ISI  (III lit II  High* it  ���    I   lit:  Stimlat School  Morning Worsliii  Evening I-Vllinisl ip  Bible SlUlii tti-ilnesilaa  I.  p.l  88II-7III7  l\lfili: *  t .i  Bi.  118(1 'line  SEVENTH- Di- tun  CHURCH  Sahhalh School Sal.. I  Hour nl Worship iai . t  St.John's United < hu  Davit Bav  Pastor C.Driebers  Everyone u, Icom  lor inlorm.'lion phol  885-<*750or H8.1-27.1  i\ Church Services  m  ia  r***^**WMp II  Eipy Ihe besl of summer'  Bill Edney's     SHOP TALK  NEW EARLY DUG POTATOES  Are a special treat at this time of year.  They're delicious any way you serve them,  and very economical, tool For your gourmet  delight, we offer three Potato Salad Recipes:  one plain, one with fish, and one with beef.  Potato and Beef Salad  ���Mr  *  ip  \  Potato Salad with Fish  lib. (500 g) fish fillets  1 lb. (SkOO g) cooked diced potatoes  '/ic.ch. celery  '/i onion, ch.  3 tbsp. ch. parsley  1tbsp.ch.chives  French Dressing  salt and pepper  paprika  Break the fish into bite-size pieces.  Combine the fish with the potstoes,  onion, psrsley, and chives. Mis well.  Add the dressing and toss thoroughly.  Season to taste with salt and pepper.  Garnish with paprika...  Serves 4-6. '���   , '>���  ' Vt Ib. (375 g) cold cooked beef, cut into strips  4 tomatoes, quartered  4 potatoes, cooked and diced  2 tbsp. ch. parsley  1 large dill pickle, ch.  3 tbsp. ch.chives  bunch of watercress  Combine the beef, tomatoes, p* ntoes, pats-  ley, pickle and chives. Mix well.  Pour on French Dressing or a dressing of  your choice. Toss thoroughly.  Put on a bed of watercress.       ,  Potato Salad  I  celery,  4 lb. (2 kg) potatoes  '/i c. (125 ml) vinegar  1 onion, ch. ,  ���/jc (125 ml) salad oil  2 onions, sl.  Vi C (1250) sour cream  salt and pepper  minced psrsley  2 hard-boiled eggs, riced  \ -arf:  ���V.. �����������*   '.      \-  ���  m  '&*  vl  %  Boil potstoes in their skins until  tendei  While still warm, slice thinly.  Put vinegar, chopped onion, and water in o  small saucepan and bring to a boll,  Remove  from heat.  In a large salad bowl put a layer ol potatoes  and then a layer of sliced onions.   Sprinkle  salt, pepper, a little oil and a few ipoonfula  of the vinegar mixture over  lhc  potatoes  and onions.  Continue the layering until the  potatoes and onion ar: used.  Gengly fold in the sour cream..  Garnish with parsley and riced egg-  Serves 8-10.  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR   FOODS LI D  Free Delivery                 HourS  to the Wharf             9���fi Daily  o 7 PfjrJav  886-2257    WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -     io-5Sundayy  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS Coast News, July 24,1979  Carefree gardening  by Sandy Loam  Eternal optimism and  dreams of future glory occupy  thc minds of most gardeners,  along with a touch of megalomania. It's what makes them  so endearing and enduring.  As he views this year's flops,  he knocks them off his list  without malice and still sees,  for next year, the flowing  colours and massed bloom he  saw last year for this. What's  past is indeed prologue and  next year is always IT.  This summer seems to be a  particularly good one for tub  and pot gardening. All the  hanging baskets and potted  geraniums seem to be doing  marvellously. Several of my  geraniums have many more  buds than usual and the blue  trailing Lobelia is all over the  place. It must be the 'just  right' amounts of sun and  rain, plus a dash of Alaska  fish in the watering can occasionally. I have always preferred single blossom geraniums to the doubles, as they  don't mug up so badly in the  rain, but when they do turn  black and sloppy, just nip out  that one bud and clean up the  cluster. It will continue  blooming for a couple more  weeks.  Also, for those of you who  tossed Schizanthus (poor  man's orchid) seeds into the  POTTERY SALE  Handcrafted Stoneware  n by Elaine Futterman  SATURDAY,  AUGUST 4th  9:30a. m���1 p.m.  St. Hilda's Hall,  Sechelt  ground this year, just on the  off-chance, you are probably  being pushed off your lot by  an absolute welter of colourful bloom. It's a great summer for that, and for silly  bright pink Clarkia. Very  pretty and who's to know in  advance? However, it is still  a good idea to plop them on  the list for next year. They  have certainly passed muster  in 79.  When removing the deaders  from your roses, cut the stalk  back beyond the three-leaved  branch and clip above the first  five-leaved branch���and do  remember to remove the dead  blooms from all your plants so  that they will continue blooming. What holds true for pan-  sies really holds true for all  plants. The more you pick  them, the more they bloom for  you.  This is the best time of  year for rooting geraniums.  Please don't ask me why, it  just is. They will root in sand  or a glass of water all through  August and then for some  reason they toughen up in the  Fall, so if you can BEAR to  take some small cuttings  now you can set them in a flat  in a cool place and easily preserve them over the winter,  thus saving a fortune in the  Spring. I've done it many  times but it does hurt to start  picking at them while they are  in such glorious shape.  Now let's talk about that  ubiquitous pain in the neck,  the "silly suburban sporadic  sprinkler". The worst offenders always appear during a  heat wave when they can do  the most damage. These misguided souls just love to wander around, during their  sprinkling hours of course,  surface-spraying everything in  sight. They really feel great  about the nice wash they are  giving all the leaves and the  lovely scent the sprinkling  produces. If you dig into the  ground where they've been  you will find about a quarter  of an inch of water on the  surface, and almost none of  it penetrating. The garden  is in trouble, as the roots of  the plants remain in the top  few inches of soil, and thus  they are at the mercy of the  broiling sun and must be  watered more often.  I feel the confusing local  water restrictions add to the  problem of improper watering  because people feel, "Oh,  now'it's mv time to sprinkle."  GET MB BtST  CLASSIFIED  MM IH TOWN  s_*t_ \m^}\Xi*^���-m^ ���*... 'A.YI-fl^Tlnaiff:;  fVlbNIlS  il  AnurnttUK  tihtwurvu  'Lmjoi i .tmiPit  m  ftnutctn u-nWnn  r*aK"ii,i rwju.-���  _wn.sf.Sir  Utl  a CIMTIila  tu Tuanfi1  ILIIEMTflFN  Reasons for using  The Coast News  Classified  S2.15  $1.75  /TAPE  Emit  ��� Paper   A   charges  for 12 words.  ��� Paper   B   charges  for 12 words.  ��� The Coaat News gives you^  20 words for $2.00.  ��� In addition, the Coast News)  hits  the  streets first  everylj  week.   If it's fast action you  want, use the Coast News  Classifieds.  N.B. As a community service,  Lost and Found items are  carried at no charge.  liil.MI'H.1.1  .UK.I..H  taint t  Min ���,-"01111* iV  .....*.i Munmai  .��"   iitiTnimim  HitUf  Mflgtt  FUIH WIFUI    ,   m  .._���_ afcilfatiKLtirtlMUtfH  MIIM uniOUJi  ui  tWM.M.&&MW>MmM  Wildlife  corner  by Ian Corrance  Double Header  Last Monday I was a big  game guide to a friend's fourteen-year-old son from the  States. So starting off with my  usual flair we went down to  Gibsons Wharf with my shiner  lines to pick up some cod  bait.  I guess it does look a little  ridiculous to see a man of my  poise and maturity acting like  an urchin, so I didn't have to  think too long when Gary  White came over and asked us  if we wanted to do some real  (no pun) fishing.  Gary owns a twenty-seven-  foot power boat called the  Double Header, so named because on the first three times  out he had double headers���  that's the enjoyable feeling of  having two fish on at the same  time.  By the time you read this,  he should be in the charter  business with it, but at the  time of my wee story, he was  working out the final details.  "When I charter I want to  make sure that I've already  experienced any problems  that could arise with inexperienced fishermen." I  guess Stuart and I fitted the  bill.  I had heard that the salmon  were abundant, but it was still  a surprise when we got our  first strike off Roberts Creek  before we had time to put the  and they rush about accomplishing little, when with no  restrictions, sprinkling  wouldn't have crossed their  minds. One simple rule to  follow is "water thoroughly  and infrequently". Let those  plants acquire nice long roots  so that they will be less affected by heat waves. Check out  the soil by turning it with a  fork. If it's wet a couple of  inches down, go and do something useful. Water well and  then stretch the intervals  between watering. Shallow  watering creates a shallow  root system. Most automatic  sprinklers are another pain in  the neck.  Oh, well���Happy Gardening.  third line in the water.  Stuart, who has had the  cloud of his older sister Diane  disinterestedly catching a fifteen-pounder hanging over  his head for a couple of years,  played the first two or three  strikes until he hooked solidly into one.  It rolled over close to the  boat at the beginning of the  half-hour fight, and it sure  didn't look like a coho. About  twenty minutes into the battle,  the subject of Diane's prize  came up. "Don't worry,"  Gary told him, "You have her  beat."  "But hers was fifteen  pounds."  "That's OK. You'll still  beat her."  At this point, the most  famous of fishermen may have  given a helping hand, because  I certainly heard his assistance  being asked for.  As in all fishing stories that  end up being told, the boat  eventually had an extra passenger, a twenty-one-pound  red spring. It's hard to imagine that Stuart was more  proud than me, but he sure  looked it.  A bit later, I hooked into  one myself. It was (as Stuart  pointed out), only a nineteen-  pounder, but what does he  know, heck, he even denied  that mine was prettier.  In all fairness to Diane, she  was just as excited as Stuart  and even complied when  asked to give the salmon a  peck on the cheek.  If the day's performance  was anything to go by, Gary  should have no trouble  giving his clients their  money's worth. Good luck in  your business, Gary. You  sure gave one kid a story to  take home with him.  Oh, ling Trip  Last Wednesday's owling  trip was successful. About  twenty-five people showed up  at Porpoise Bay for the outing  and came up with two pairs of  screech owls. They managed  to get a good look at one of the  pairs���the other ones were  a bit flighty���but they finally managed to get one of  them in the beam of a flash-  Young Stuart Burnside on tho left caught his first salmon last week In the compaiy  of Ian Corrance and Wharfinger Gary White. Story In the Wildlife Column.  light.  According to Wayne Diakow, they were probably nesting and were therefore a bit  more inclined to protect their  territory from invaders.  Marsh Society  The Marsh Society has now  become affiliated with the  B.C. Federation of Naturalists. What this means is that  there will be more informational services available to us.  According to their latest newsletter, three more nesting  birds have been added to the  B.C. list. They are the  mourning warbler (Peace  River), the Canada warbler  (Peace River), and the Arctic  loon (Alaska Highway).  This brings the total to two  hundred and eighty-five.  Another interesting thing  from the newsletter is a picture of a penguin of Mittle-  nach Island���that's the bird  sanctuary between here and  Campbell River.  It's thought  that it was probably released  by Peruvian fishermen.  Odds V Ends  You've probably all heard  about the pilot whales that  went aground in Newfoundland���is this becoming a more  common occurrence, or is it  just that communication is  better now?  I was reading in The Province that Kemps Ridlet sea  turtles are being airlifted out  of the Gulf of Mexico, in case  the underwater oil spill  reaches their breeding  grounds and wipes them out.  The way it looks right now is  that if that doesn't get them,  then supertankers playing  silly bugger a bit further south  will finish the job.  My hopes are shattered for  a new truck. Here are the  winners of the B.C. Wildlife  Federation raffle: Don Swen-  son (no address given) won  the Datsun truck and camper,  and Mr. Jutila (Coquitlam),  L. McLeod (Coquitlam),  W.   Jeffery   (Burnaby),   H.  Thaker (Vancouver) all won  Datsun pickups  I was out at the Whittaketj'  of the Garden Bay Resol  a couple of days ago. They'v;  got aboul twenty-six night  hawks there feeding on flying  ants. They also told me that  Martin Lueck had picked up a  thirty-six-pound spring salmon and donated it to St.  Mary's Hospital. It's fine to  hear about good salmaritans.  I'm sure it was appreciated.  Now that I have the salmon  bug, I'm looking for an inexpensive craft with which to  pursue them. So if anyone has  a small cheap boat that's  hanging around not doing  anything, give me a call.  What I'm mainly looking for is  about a twelve-to-fourteen-  footer with a Briggs and Strat-  ton. (They have fewer moving  parts and even I understand  them.)  If anything interesting  comes up, give me a call  at 886-2622. 886-7817 or  886-9151, ta.  Refugee response very positive  It has been four weeks since  plans were first started to  bring a group of Vietnamese  refugees to the Sunshine  Coast. Community response  to this idea has been very positive, and the Sunshine Coast  Society for Vietnamese Refugees is pleased to announce  that members of the community have donated and pledged  a total of $8225 toward the  project. Many offers of clothing, furniture, and help in orientation have been received.  Several individuals have  agreed to provide accomodation for the refugees. Medical  NOTICE BOARD  POTTERY SALE  Saturday. Aug. 4, tt30l.rn.-1 p.m., St. Hltda'l Halt, Sachalt. All  pota by Elalna Fultarman #31  EVANGELIST  Tuaaday, July 31 at 7:30 p.m., Evangattat Shawn Kearney Iron Naw  Zaaland wilt vl.lt Glad Tldlnga Tabernacle, Qowar Point Rd., Qlbaona  Awarmwelcometoall. PlHnaMS-2M0 #31  SWAP MEET AND CRAFT FAIR  Flnt Saturday ol every month al Madatra Park Community Hall,  10.00a.m. to 3.00p.m. Call 863-9291 or 363-9379 lor labia booklnga  or arrlva bafora 10.00a.m.  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  Maata ovary third Tuaaday ol tha month at Harmony Hall In Qlbaona.  Ladlaa ol all agaa welcome. Phono 806*7426 lor Information.  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY 4 CRAFTS CLUB  Club maata tat Wadnaaday amy month al 7:30 p.m. For Inlormatlon phono 869-2378 or 866-9204. tin  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you a tingle parent? Divorcad? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. la an International non-profit, non-aoctarlan,  educational organisation devotod to tho welfara and Intereata of tingle parent! and their children. A chapter It now being co-ordinated  on tha Sunahlna Coaat. For information plaaaa phone Gordy al 886-  7421 or Lily al 866.9137.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY HOURS  Tuaaday and Thuraday 1.30 to 3.90 p.m. Salurday 1.30 to 4.00 p.m.  Wa havaanlargad tha library and hava added a number ol naw booka.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every aecond Wednoaday ot tha month at 8 p.m., al the Wlf*  son Creek Club Houte  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday, 7���9 p.m. at Sachalt Elementary for training  in: Search & Rescue. First Aid; Map Using: Communications: Water  Salety: Marksmanship: elc. Interested males and females eged 13  to 18 apply lor further Information to: G.Banyay 883*9012:  R.Summerlield888-2180. T Goddard 886-2668  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thursday at 10:00 a.m. Everyone welcome. For regis*  (ration phone 886*9386.  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday-Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary,  It a.m.  SI.Aldan's Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1-3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church base*  Al ANON MEETING  Every Thursday In Gibsons at 800 p.m. For Inlormatlon call E  9569 or 886-9037.  V!l/A\\lllll(l\V/;//ltViliirT/A  and dental services have been  assured. It has become very  obvious that the people of the  Sunshine Coast want to do  what they can to help the boat  people.  The Department of Immigration has approved the Society's application to become a  sponsoring organization and  in return the Society has indicated to the Canadian government that enough resources  have been accumulated to  resettle and support two families of Vietnamese refugees.  The federal government has  telexed this information to  Canadian officials in Singapore who are presently  screening the thousands of  refugees staying in temporary  camps in the area. When two  families are chosen, the Society will be notified by the Department of Immigration and a  final binding agreement will  be signed. The agreement  will simply indicate that the  Society will sponsor these  families for up to one year.  The government has stated  that it may be anywhere from  one-and-a-half to two months  before the families actually  arrive, the problem is one of  transportation. And although  the federal government has  recently booked a large number of seats on flights out of  that area, there has been no  indication that the families  will arrive earlier than first  anticipated.  The Society hopes that the  people of the Sunshine Coast  will look upon this sponsorship program as a community  project. Anyone who makes a  donation���be it financial,  material, or by way of an offer  of help and friendship to the  refugees���automatically becomes a member of the Society, the directors are very  willing to do as much as they  can to resettle as many refugees as possible. It is up to  the community to set the limit.  As long as donations keep  coming and response is positive, efforts to sponsor refugees will continue. Last week  the federal government announced that for every refugee  brought into Canada through  private sponsorship, groups  (such as the Sunshine Coast  ���  REFUGEE AID  I enclose a single donation of $  [_J | enclose 12 post-dated cheques of  $  each.  (Please make cheques and money orders  payable to: SUNSHINE COAST SOCIETY  FOR VIETNAMESE REFUGEES)  ] I would like a copy of the constitution  and I therefore enclose a stamped  self* addressed envelope.  I-] I can donate, (e.g., clothes, food,  l���' accomodation, time, etc.)  NAIvE_  /���JXRESSL  PHONE_  Please return to P.O. Box 1186 Sechelt B.C.  Society for Vietnamese Refugees), it will match that support one-for-one. It is estimated that if public response is  good, this plan will result in  50,000 refugees being brought  to Canada by thc end of 1980.  Thus the response of this  community will directly influence the government's quota  of refugees.  If you would like to be a  part of this sponsorship program, please fill in the Refugee Aid coupon and send any  financial donations to the address below. If you have previously sent a pledge to the  Society, you can now match  the pledge with a donation by  filling in the coupon and  sending a cheque or money  order to the address below.  (Last week it was reported Ihat  it could take up lo six months  before thc Society would be  given a taxation number for  the purpose of issuing tax  receipts. It has now been  learned that although Revenue Canada does have a large  backlog of work, groups  formed to help thc Vietnamese  refugees are being given top  priority. It should only be a  matter of weeks before thc  Society can issue tax receipts. I  Al the moment the Society  is trying to find low-cost  rental (or free) accomodation  for the refugees. If anyone  knows of a house or cabin  thai will be available near the  end of August, please indicate  on lhc Refugee Aid Coupon  or phone 885-9798. As well,  several single beds or a bunk  bed with mattresses are  needed.  For more information,  please photic Susan Nichols,  885-9798.  WANTED  Used Furniture  or Whaf Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES    ft  1 Rockwood rezoning approved  The rezoning of Rockwood  Lodge property from "Public  Assembly" to "Residential  IV" was approved by the  Sechelt Council at the July 18  regular meeting.  Apartment construction by  Jadran Construction can now  begin on the site across from  the Sechelt Elementary  School.  "It's been in front of  council since December.     I  "I still think it's the wrong  place for it," said Alderman  MacDonald.  In favour of the rezoning  were Aldermen Jorgensen and  Thompson and in opposition  were Aldermen MacDonald  and Kolibas.  According to Mayor Nelson,  the objection against the rezoning was the need for a  parking screen and the School  Board's concern with the extra  vehicles that will be using the  feel they should be giwn the , road. Entrance and exit to the  opportunity of knowing wheth-   twenty-six-unit       apartment  planner can be put into deliberations by Council.  Following the regular  meeting of Council, an  In-camera session was held to  discuss four applications for  the position of Village of  Sechelt Planner.  The Planner Selection  Committee of Aldermen  Thompson and Kolibas selected one application to recommend to Council for further  interview. The result should  be known by next week.  Coast News, July 24,1979  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off >nur (oast Ni*h<.  Classiflt'ds al tampbi'M's  Famil* Shoes & Leather  Goodfc In dowp-towia..fryliflt.  For all your Carpets  Argosheen  Carpet C'eanjnS  ��  Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts are pictured at Langdale terminal as they took off last week on a trip  Hydro doesn't know better  to Hawaii under the leadership of Scout Master  Bud Norris.  No apology for anger needed  by Maryanne West  For goodness sake, we don't  have to feel guilty or apologize  for our anger and violent  feelings against Hydro. We  should be angry. We care  about our beautiful Sunshine  Coast, don't we?  When Hydro says, "To  hell with you guys, we're  going to cut a swathe about a  quarter of a mile wide across  the Sakinaw Lake area of Pender Harbour for those huge  high-tension pylons", we're  supposed to prostrate ourselves abjectly before their  superior wisdom? Nonsense.  Those mealy-mouthed,  hypocritical editors, who of  course never harbour nasty  thoughts about anyone,  should better be asking how it  is in this land of freedom,  democracy, equality and what*  have-you  that  decent,  law-  their rights are ignored or  something they care very  much about is being destroyed. When this happens,  it's customary for (lie established regime, too often supported by the media, to hold  up ils hands in self-righteous  horror and brand the participants as irresponsible, anarchists, terrorists, or worse. It  helps divert attention from the  real issues and where the  focus should be���on the Governmeni. After all, who is  running this province, Bonner  or Bennet?  In my opinion, thc only criticism which could and should  be levelled at residents of the  Sunshine Coast is that too  few of us have become involved. Most of us, because  those pylons won't stomp  across Gibsons or Sechelt  haven't bothered. Perhaps if  we had, Hydro would have  had second thoughts.    They  abiding, responsible citizens  are driven to even thinking of backed down when Ihe popu-  blowing up power lines. lation   of   Lasqueti    Island  People only revert to gueril-  rose up and said,' 'no way  la warfare and civil disobedience when they feel themselves   threatened.      When  The people of Pender Harbour, Nelson Island, and Texada  have acted with  exem  plary behaviour, they've gone  through channels, done their  homework, researched briefs  (where were the journalists?)  and taken the proper procedures. Hydro in its arrogance  has gone through the motions  of listening���as required by  Ihe Government, but discarded everything which doesn't  lit with their pre-conceived  plans. Hydro contends, with  some justice, that it has a job  to do, to make sure the people  of British Columbia have  power, that the generating  capacity can keep up with the  demand, Let's face it���it's a  complex and difficult job in  these uncertain times. However, engineers, J suspect, are  greatly attracted to the big,  complex project. It's a challenge, a power trip which is  difficult to forego. Traditionally, the only restraint they  have recognised was economic, the environment was  something to subdue; and  people you got out of the way.  Obviously they find it hard to  adapt to changing circumstances. This dedication and  singlemindedness   is   exem  plified by Bob Bonner and  Charles Nash,  All verv fine and praiseworthy if all we want in life is  electricity. But it isn't. It's  important���even essential���to  our way of life, but there are  some other things too. Of  course we know we can't have  our cake and eat it���in fact,  that's just what we are saying  ���that if power will be in short  supply���then it should be  used for essential needs���we  should all cut back on luxuries  and wasteful habits, and alternatives���of which there are  many���should be used where  practical. And that's where  the art of Government comes  in. There have to be priorities and a lot of complex and  conflicting possibilities have  to be weighed and balanced.  Difficult enough if they could  all be rated in dollars and  cents, but how do you assess  the recreational and aesthetic  value of the Sunshine Coast?  Not just for those of us who  are fortunate enough to live  here, but as a playground for  Lower Mainland residents?  The weekend ferry lineups are  %t or not it is going through,'  said      Alderman      Morgan  ���ffhompson, prior to the vote  by council.  proof that this area is important to an increasing number  of city folk.  We're reasonable, intelligent people who appreciate  the difficulties, hut so far  neither Hydro, which flatly  refuses to alter its outdated  rate structure, designed to  encourage consumption rather  than support conservation,  nor the Government, which  apparently has kept aloof from  the whole issue until forced  out into the open and now  refuses to make public the  reports on the project, have  earned themselves any credibility.  Governments and their  agencies who destroy public  faith and trust by paying lip-  service to environmental and  social issues, by trying to  suppress information and  reports paid for by public  money and by denying and  making a farce of public  hearings must take the responsibility for feelings of  violence and any acts of civil  disobedience taken by those  who care.  The Government's reaction  to last week's delegation was  predictable. Who cares about  the Sunshine Coast? It's unlikely they even knew where it  was until we got some publicity. No one in his right mind  condones violence. It's too  bad no one listens until it's  threatened.     building will be from the top of  the road with parking in the  back.  "Doug Roy recommended  that they come in from the end  and park from the side. Nobody will see the cars," said  Pat Murphy during the council's discussion.  "Some day Highways are  going to figure it out, so they  can fix it," said Mayor  Nelson.  Mayor Nelson then proceeded to vote in favour of the rezoning.  All other bylaw amendments and proposed rezonings  were left until a future date  when "expertise" from a new  BflSLNIEBROPK L0DG|ff  fags  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  * Dining Room   886*9033    ffiMU,  \    Province of  WSi)    British Co1"���15'3  Ministry of  Forests  The Issuance of Woodlot Licences  The Ministry of Forests has produced, for discussion, a white  paper entitled "Policies and Procedures Concerning the Issuance  of Woodlot Licences". The Ministry would appreciate comments  from the public regarding these matters.  Copies of this paper are available from the following  Ministry of Forests Regional Offtees:  631 - 355 Burrard Street    540 Borland Street  Vancouver  Williams Lake  515Columbia Street  Kamloops  11014th Street  Prince George  518 Lake Street  Nelson  Market Place  Prince Rupert  Replies and comments should be lorwarded to The Director. Timber  Management Branch, Ministry of Forests. Victoria. B.C., V8W 3E7.  The Deadline (or returns is January 31,1980.  y  PICK *N WIN  MATCH THE MERCHANT  WITH THE  STORE  Q  RCA  SELECTAVISION 400  Automatically records your favourite  program while you watch another,  are asleep or away. Produce your own  home movies.  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Radio /haek  authorized Sales Centre  885-2568 .  There has been a great deal of Interest in the Coast  News "PICK 'N' WIN" contest where entrants have to  match an unidentified picture agalnat tha merchants _m*  advertising In this special feature. /  Last week's winner, John Cole, spent ovar an hour in  the Peach Tree store, reported the manager, Nell  Jager. Actually, Gordon would rather the prize had  been for Sunshine Auto Parts, but hit girlfriend reaped  the benefits. John spent $50.39 In the Peach Tree, and  bought only a T-shirt for himself. Try again, Johnl  MM  ower*  IN STOCK, A COMPLETE LINE  OF BOHEMIAN CRYSTAL,  LIMOGES, FIGURINES.  SILK FLOWERS IN  ALL THE LATEST COLOURS.  Cowrie SI.  Sechelt  ��  ASSOCIATE  SUNSHINE  AUTO PARTS LTD.  ���  COWRIE ST., SECHELT, B.C. TEL.: 885-2296-7  35,000 PARTS-AS CLOSE AS YOUR TELEPHONE  885-9455  $50.00  You Just  Can't Beat  �� MacLeod's,;  * Sechelt !':!  Johnson  OUTBOARDS  Sales & Service Dept.  Sangster Boats  EZLoader Trailers  Lawnboy Mowers  Bike Sales & Repairs  YOUR SPORTS &MARINESPECIAUSTS  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  SECHELT- 885-2512  GIBSONS -   886-8020  The winner of but week's Pick V Win  Conical wu Mn. Reta Hlggs of Sechelt, who  matched Jean's picture with Ann-Lynn  Flowers. Her prize may be picked up al the  Coast News office.  1. Send your entries to the COAST NEWS,  Box 460, Gibsons.  2. The winner of the $50 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.   CAMpbell's shoEs  a and   LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO  roonu JAccthb  In the Heart of Seehelt  885-9345 885-2912 Coast News, July 24,1979  Fastball final this week  1.  Cedars Inn  Weldwood  GP  IS  W  11  L  4  per.  .733  CM.  2.  14  10  7  JL  4  7  14  .713  '/i  3.  4.  KcnMac  Wanderers  14  15  .500  .066  3  6'/j  Weldwood and KenMac  left their final rained-out game  unplayed, as it would not  affect final standings.  PLAYOFFS: SEMIFINALS,  Cedars Inn vs. Wanderer*  Game #1, Cedars 19, Wanderers, 7.    Thc Cedars Inn  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables   7  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed. July 25  0025 10.2  0505 12.9  1200 3.2  1920 14.9  Thurs. July 26  0110 9.8  0550 12.7  1240 3.8  1945 14.8  ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Pacific  Standard Time  Fri. July 27  0140 9.3  1635 12.4  1315 4.5  2020 14.8  Sat. July 28  0215 8.8  0720 12.0  1355 5.3  2045 14.7  Open 9���9  Days a Week  Sun. July 29  0315 8.4  0815 11.6  1420 6.4  2110 14.6  Mon. July 30  0350 7.8  0920 11.2  1505 7.5  2145 14.4  Tues. July 31  0440 7.1  1030 11.0  1550 8.6  2215 14.2  continued to have little trouble with the young Wanderers  team in the opening game of  the semifinals. It was newcomer Doug Elson returning  to the lineup for the Cedars  squad getting the win over  brother Don Elson who had  beat the Cedars once earlier  in the season. Kerry Eldred  hit one homerun for the winners.  Game #2, Cedars 17, Wanderers 9. The Cedars wrapped  up their series in convincing  fashion with a three-run  first inning behind the pitching of Brent Lineker. Robbie  Williams took the loss for the  Wanderers with Don Elson In  relief. Kerry Eldred and Dick  Gaines led the way with a  home run each in the game.  PLAYOFFS, SEMIFINALS:  Weldwood va. KenMac  Game Hi, Weldwood 3,  KenMac 0. In what turned  out to be an excellent and exciting series, it was all Carl  Kohuck in game one as he  recorded a one-hit shutout,  putting six strikeouts on the  board for the winners. With  Weldwood showing a strong  defensive performance, all  they  needed were the two  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  ���Drainrock * Washed Rock  *|an d        'Concrete Anchors  ���Road Mulch       AvaiL$20  Monday���Friday 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  ^&?s&-sjTs?J.  hits they got out of Dan Reitlo  to put the game away. While  scoring just one earned run,  with KenMac making a two-  run throwing error, salting the  contest away.  Game #2: Weldwood 1,  KenMac 3. In another tense  game with good fielding plays  and superb pitching by both  Dan Reitlo and Carl Kohuck, it  appeared that the Weldwood  Club was on its way to a  sweep of the series in the first  inning when Weldwood's  Sean vanStreppen hit one out  of the park in his first at bat.  But after that initial hit, Reitlo  settled down and threw an  excellent two-hitter, while  getting some final plays  behind him. On the other  side, Kohuch pitched well  again, giving up just five hits  scattered throughout the  game, but it was three costly  throwing errors in succession  by the Weldwood team that  proved their undoing and  giving Reitlo his first win in  the playoffs.  Game #3: Weldwood 10,  MenMac 0. In the deciding  game, Dan Reitlo's pitching  heroics just weren't enough as  the Weldwood club jumped  out to a six-nothing first inning lead which proved mote  than enough to decide the  game. Tom Hansen came in  in relief and gave up the final  four runs in good effort. It  was Rick Waugh who picked  up the win in this game,  throwing an impressive three-  hitter, striking out five in the  process.  PLAYOFFS, FINALS:  Cedars Inn vs. Weldwood  The final series in the Sunshine Coast senior men's  league is expected to be a  great series with both clubs  having solid pitching and good  defenses as well as strong bats  in their lineups. If the previous five meetins of the two  teams are any indication of the  ball to come, it should be a  fine series, as nearly all of the  games were of the one- or  two-run variety. The schedule  for this best-of-five series is:  Tuesday, July 24 at Brothers Park, Gibsons  Wednesday, July 25 at  Hackett Park, Sechelt  Thursday, July 26 at Brothers Park, Gibsons  IS YOUR CAR SAFE FOR HOLIDAYS?  "THINK"  TIRES Condition & Pressure  EX-.AL3T Leaking  BALANCING Shaking & aouncing  ALIGNMENT Wanders, Pulls  FRONT END PARTS Worn, Loose  BRAKES Worn Out, Pulling  SHOCKS, Bouncing, Wandering  REMEMBER YOU'RE READY FOR HOLIDAYS  BUT IS YOUR CAR?  Ires  QASTAl  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700  On Hwy 101  MM  1 Mile West of Gibsons  MMMMMMM*  MMMM  Golf Club's men's winners  Left to right we have Men's Champion Ken Hincks,  Runner-up Paul Smith, Graham Chapman, Low-Net  winner, and Don Douglas, Dean Warne, Roy Taylor  8oner Lake  (Lac de faux pas)  ��m;  :aft*>a��* Hex  who completed First Flight. Bill Peterson, Vic  Marteddu, and Art Kiloh were the leaders of the  Second Flight.  Hawk Talk  by D.J. Hauka  Ok, ffceyVe sprsuinj ihe line dear?  7h��i's nice ��� wnal color?  Cavalcade Rugby  "The problem with you is  that you're out of shape,"  said my friend. "Why, you'd  never be able to play a full  game of soccer. You'd die  off."  "Who are you trying to  kid?" 1 mumbled into my  chocolate milkshake. "I'm  as fit as the next fellow.''  "The next fellow happens  to be just as bad. The average  Canadian who's twenty..."  "You mean we haven't  caught up to the sixty-year-old  Swede yet?" I gasped.  "Nope." My companion  shook his head sadly. "Although we are gaining. Why,  according to Stats Canada,  the problem with the average  Canadian  male   is   that   he  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  This year the Sea Cavalcade is featuring a new sporting event���a rugby tournament.  Sponsored in conjunction  with the Gibsons Rugby Dub,  it brings that most ferocious of  winter games, played by thirty  intrepid souls, usually midst  the winter sleet and mud, to  grace the green sward of Elphi  and Langdale school fields  during the high summer madness of the Gibsons Mardi  Gnu.  For those of you who have  neither seen nor played the  game, it is played between  two fifteen-man (generic  noun) teams, both of which  endeavour to propel a leather  ball over the opposition  touch lines. It is a game of  handling, passing, catching,  and kicking a ball (rather like a  pregnant American football),  running and tackling. It is a  game which requires skill, in*  telligence, and a certain bravado. A game for all ages and  sexes who are tired of lawn  bowls, soccer, watching television, and other sedentary  activities, who wish to engage  in high-speed contact. (By  the way, no padding or helmets are allowed.)  The games start at Elphinstone High School field on  Saturday, August 4 at 10:00  a.m, and continue there and at  Langdale until the Championship game at Elphie on Sunday, starting at 11:00a.m.  Teams playing from Vancouver are The Eastmen, Red  Lions, and Scribes; from Vancouver Island���Nanaimo;  from the Coast���Gibsons and  Powell River; and from the  Fraser Valley, Abbotsford.  The spirit of the tournament  will be a light-hearted one, but  the fields will be fast and the  rivalry and ribaldry keen. It  promises to be a festive athletic event which further  enhances and broadens the  <%Zmt!^mmm^^frm^mmvm9mmm9mM9i^v?m'  scope of the Sea Cavalcade.  If successful, it is hoped  .that the tournament will  become an annual affair.  Success means not only  players, but supporters. So  come on out during Saturday  and Sunday, August 3 and 4,  and support your local team.  For further details either for  game times or if you wish  perhaps to help or play,  please contact Leif Mjanes,  Garry Gray, or Bill Grisent-  waithe.  GAMES SCHEDULE  Saturday, August 4  Games   1  &  3  at  Elphie,  10:00 a.m.   Games 2 & 4 at  Langdale, 11:15 a.m. Game 5  at Elphie, 12:30 a.m. Game 6  at Elphie, 1:45 p.m. Game 7 at  Elphie, 3:00 p.m.  Game 8 at  Elphie, 4: IS p.m.  Sunday, August 5  Game 9 at Langdale, 8:30 a.m.  Game 10 at Elphie, 8:30 a.m.  Game 11 at Elphie at 9:45 a.m.  Championship Game: Elphie,  11:00a.m. Sunday.   (TW^t. tr*wt> s>wti trw-s^ tryv  GIBSONS |  j-cotA ftwid More  " Shaw Road Industrial Park  (Behind Gibsons Motors)  We Buy Sell Trade Consign  or We'll Even "Rent It"  Furniture, Appliances, Tools,  Lawnmowers, etc.  Delivery Available  We Buy Batteries and Radiators  Hours. Wed.  ���it BEER BOTTLE DEPOT  lay  9:30-6 P.M. 885-5131   evenings 886-2650  Thru Sunda  ilSlAlSmJ. ^��SJ ^t^^Jmm��i��%m^mmiim^S^^m^mm*^^^����S^M^^  ��OOf  *m��at*h  BING'S EXHAUST PLUS  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  100% GUARANTEED  .EXHAUST SYSTEMS  PARTS & LABOUR  HWY. 101, GIBSONS  never uses his arm enough.  One wag even stated, 'We  might yet see the day when  the Canadian bride carries the  Canadian groom over the  threshhold,' and he may be  right."  "My arm used to get  plenty of exercise," I whined,  "but since I came up with that  Labatt's elbow..."  "And the Molson's muscle..."  "Don't be cruel," I sniffed.  "I had a difficult childhood. I  was given an average upbringing."  "Then you're the perfect  example of what I've been  trying to put across to you all  night. You've got to break out  of the mold! Be active, enjoy  lifel Swim, exercise, play  a little tennis."  "People will laugh at me.  The last time I was on the  courts, I was charged with  incompetence. A cop pulled  up and asked if I'd been  drinking."  "Don't pay any attention to  them," my friend persisted,  "You don't have to be a jock  to play tennis or any other  sport. It's your health that  you should be concerned  about. Better to have a few  people laugh while you're  alive than to have everyone  cry at your death���caused  by a heart failure at the age of  thirty."  "Ah, I don't have time. I'm  a working man, you know."  "Bullfeathers," snorted my  friend, "So am I. How many  hours a day do you work?''  "Nine."  "And how many hours do  you sleep?"  "Around eight."  "Now, how many hours in a  twenty-four-hour day does  that leave?"  "It leaves seven, teacher,"  I whimpered, seeing what was  coming.  "That leaves you with seven  hours to exercise. Even if you  allow for meals, meetings,  parties, the like, you should  have at least a couple of hours  a day left to do something athletic to keep you in shape.''  "Two hours? Why bother?"  "Two hours is really all it  takes? You get pooped out  after much longer. Try it,  Swim, don't just dive in and  climb out. Play some real  basketball, don't just shoot  from the outside and walk  around. Make the time, don't  waste the time."  "There's sense in what you  say," I admitted. "Maybe I  ought to take better care of  myself."  "Of course you should.  Well, I'm off. See you later."  "Right," I said, saying  farewell, "Take care of yourself, Mr. Chuvalo."  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 2-4 p.m  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  Saturd.iy2-4p.rn.  886-2130  il  _____________  mm  HI  1mm___________________m_mm Coast News, July 24,1979  Golf news  Hincks winner  The Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club men's  championship was finalised  last Sunday. Young Kenny  Hincks shot a fine 223 for 54  holes to win the championship  for 1979. Paul Smith claimed  the runner-up spot with a fine  232. The best net score for the  tournament went to Graham  Chapman with 203, followed  by Dean Wanes and Don  Douglas with 204 and Roy  Taylor, 206, who were winners  of the 0 to 17 handicap flight.  The 17-and-over handicap  flight wu won by Bill Peterson, Vic Marteddu, and Art  Kiloh, all with nice scores of  204. The golfers who played  their way into the Sea Cavalcade Golf Tournament will  have their names posted on  the notice board at the Clubhouse. Good Luck to all of you.  The golf tournament held  under the auspices of the  Roberts Creek Daze Celebration proved quite successful.  It is hoped that tt may be  played every year in conjunction with Roberts Creek Annual Celebration. It was the  same type of golf tournament  that started the Sea Cavalcade Golf Tournament going  and has proved so successful  over the years.  The Seymour Golf Club will  be returning our visit on  Thursday, July 26. Let's  hope we continue to enjoy the  beautiful Sunshine Coast  weather for the return match.  Our congenial Jack Redman is still providing our out-  of-town and local Green Fee  Players *, pleasant day on an  excellent golf course. Take  advantage of a sandwich and  liquid refreshment on the sundeck overlooking the course  and the Georgia Strait.  /sA SUNSHINE  X_y KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  686-9411  Gibsons,  ���  Last week we ran a picture ol an accident with a truck In Qlbsons. Unfortunately  the impression could have been left that It was Totem Log Hauling that had run Into  difficulties. In fact, Ed Meldrum of Totem Log Hauling was clearing up the situation as he has done over twenty times already.  Gibsons Council cont.  Cavalcade Tennis  tht  Ken Hincks shows the driving form which won him  men's Club championship last week.  if,  Looking back  n Mariner IV  w  there is any punch line,  any nostalgia or reminiscence  in respect of Samson IV  and those that remember her  as the former M.V. Quilla-  yute on the run between  Horseshoe Say and my home  town of Giisons, in West  Howe Sound 'broadly known  as the SunsHne Coast) it  would be thus;  I first set fott on board  Quillayute in the summer of  commuter's ticket; ten rides  for$7.00.  I would board M.V. Quillayute leaving the Gibsons dock  at 7 a.m.; sit down in my office  at 8:50 a.m. precisely. On  the return, I would reach  home by 7 p.m. I continued  this daily commuting until  the end of 1952 when I resigned my position to enter  private business.  M.V. Quillayute, now Sam-  Entries for the Tennis Tournament over the Sea Cavalcade weekend of August 3rd,  4th and 5th can be made at  Trail Bay Sporting Goods In  the Sunnycrest Mall. Again  this year there will be Singles  and Doubles for both men and  women, with Mixed Doubles  for a true test of team work  between partners.  The courts at the high  school end at Brothers Park  will be reserved for the  matches for the duration of  the tournament, which, tt is  hoped, will be over by noon on  Sunday so that all contestants  can get down to the Firemen's  Water Sports in the afternoon,  and for the prize giving to  the lucky and skillful winners.  Consolation matches will  be played for all first round  losers so that for the $4 entry  fee for each even everyone will  have at least two games. Balls  will also be provided for all  matches.  All in all it sounds like a  pretty good deal for those  interested, and if the number  of entries over the past couple  of yean is any indication 50  to 60 players should gather in  Gibsons including a contingent down from Powell River  and those up from the city for  the long weekend.  The winners of last yew's  events are asked to return the  perpetual trophies as soon aa  possible to Trail Bay Sports  where there is a display of  these and other prizes.  If anyone wishes information they can contact Wendy  or Nell at Trail Bay or Eric  Cardinall at 886-7449.  1952 when she wis operated  son IV has not resigned her  by George Paulin'l Black Ball  position of serving people.  Quiet police week  muttered suspicions that  Dayton and Knight, consulting engineers to both the  Regional District and Gibsons  Village would have to take  sides in the water war of  almost two years ago.  The Bluff sewer project is  now approved by Municipal  Affairs. A letter from J.P.  Taylor, Deputy Inspector of  Municipalities, confirms approval in principle on the understanding that a loan bylaw for $390,000 will be approved by the Village. Grants  will make up the difference  between that sum and the  half-million the project is to  cost. Since the project will  serve eighty-six lots, a little  arithmetic will show that the  village taxpayer is faced with  a large addition to an already  burdensome sewer cost.  Grammas Marine Inn Ltd.,  the new pub on Marine Drive,  in a letter to Council regarding hours of operation, said it  was their intention to operate  a quiet comfortable interior  with an accent on good food.  The name "Grammas"  gives the hint of an air of tea  and old lace, and anyone who  might suppose Gibsons' first  marine pub to have a name  like The Admiral's Reach or  Deckhand's Delight will have  to go elsewhere to drown his  Ferries, (later to bt sold outright to B.C. Ferrieb."'  At that time, I was Port  Meteorological Oficer for  Port of Vancouverand commuted daily bekveen my  home in Gibsons', and my  office Ministry of Transport  located in the WinciBuilding.  My job requird that I  visit most deep set vessels to  provide weather Igs, charts,  check instrument) and provide other servics required  for weather reportug at sea.  As a result, I kd frequent  chats with Jim Jairley, the  then marine editcof the Vancouver Daily Fovince and  later the editor of Harbour  & Shipping maazine which  prompted him tcdo an article  on my job, healining it and  dubbing me 'King of the  Commuters", viich of course  I was, after kving written  George Paulin f the Blackball  Ferries, eventally getting a  In her near thirty year span  as a free enterpriser under  Black Ball; to Crown corporate  B.C.Ferries; and back to the  free-trading flag of British  Columbia Packers, she continues to meet the needs of  people, the commercial fisherman. It is rumoured she will  eventually be phased out.  After all she too is a senior  citizen ship, almost as old  as myself.  Not just a Cloverleaf, but  also a liberal rose to you  Samson IV, you are British  Columbia Packers' answer to  "Love Boat" and much more.  All that is missing is the  camera crew.  On June 20th, after guests  on board had bid farewell  and gone ashore, Samson IV,  all heart but void of engines,  was towed through the Gulf  of Georgia to her station at  Wadhams in Rivers Inlet.  As she crosses the path of  Local RCMP reported another unusually quiet week for  the Sunshine Coast.  Gibsons RCMP received  two reports of stolen bicycles.  On July 16, a yellow Hiawatha  five-speed men's bicycle was  stolen from Porpoise Bay Road  in Sechelt, and on July 15, a  gold CCM boy's five-speed  was reported stolen from the  Port Mellon mill site.  A resident on Hillcrest  Avenue reported the theft of  approximately $500 in cash  from a purse on July 14. No  force was used to gain access  into the residence.  those fancy B.C. Ferries  skimming across the Gulf, (my  brother Bill, one notch away  from being senior skipper on  B.C.'s coast refers to them as  the flying flounders) one can  almost hear the waves whispering to Samson IV, "You  started ail this."  Nostalgic maybe, but true.  'Alderman Goddard reported an average month's attendance at the pool of 4,800.  Council agreed to the request  for a lifeguard course in  Gibsons at a net cost of $200.  Alderman Marshall's recommendation to install a streetlight at the turnaround on  Shoal Lookout was accepted.  Bylaws before Council dealt  with a request from the Pentecostal Church to re-zone a lot  on School Road between the  Legion and the Village work-  yard. Another bylaw sets  the penalty interest rate on  unpaid taxes at twelve percent.  When looking over the committee minutes, Mayor Blain  observed that "appellant"  appeared as "appealant".  He might have observed, too,  that a letter from a provincial  government official showed  ignorance of the difference  between "principle" and  "principal". Now if spelling  were fhe only mistakes in  government....  The minutes of the planning  committee meeting of July  16 dealt with requests for a  proposed subdivision, road  width requirements, and a  change in a zoning requirement.  R. Maxwell proposes to purchase a portion of Lot 73 in  the Bluff area to add to his  Lot 74, which extends from  Burns Road to Arbutus Reach.  The proposed sub-division  was approved, subject to the  registration of a ten-foot  easement for sewer and a  deposit of $2,000 towards the  extension of the sewer from  Burns and Headlands to Lot  74, the property of Mrs. M.  Jones.  ' Gibsons'hopes to find "out  soon from the Highways  Department whether North  Road can remain at a 66-foot  width now that the new highway access is expected to be  Gilmour and Sunnycrest  rather than the 100 feet required for grid and access  roads.  The next zoning bylaw  will include a new minimum  area for RM3 lots���15,000  square feet, reduced from  18,000. Because these two  matters affect the planned  duplexes on Creekside's  lots on North Road, their  representative, J. McRae, was  informed there would be  delays of uncertain duration.  Several proposals for  re-subdividing lots in Sea-  mount Industrial Park on  Highway 101 were considered.  The plan for Lot 1, about 3'/>  acres, was tabled for further  study when the planner  expressed some concern over  a proposed road of only fifty  feet and a very restricted  turn-around. Applications  to sub-divide Lots 21 and ii  were approved.  E.E. (Mickey) COE  Malcolm Powell, Pres. of  Village Motors is pleased to  announce Ihat E.E.  (Mickey) Coe has joined our  sales staff and welcomes  his many friends and customers over the past thirty-  three years to drop in and  see him.  Village Motors have an  expanding Fleet and Lease  Dept., and Mickey would  be pleased to look after  your requirements for all  makes, plus help you with  the selection of one of our  fine used cars.  Village motors Lid  ri AWC / Jeep  Renault 0  Keb    271-04-SQ  Cavalcade Kids Fishing  Discus.ion on Co-op Radio Thursday  Cheekye-Dunsmuir line  The propsed construction of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir Hydro  line will bifcatured on "Talking Law", a Legal Services Com-  mission-spnsored production on Co-op Radio 103.7 FM,  The pritram to be aired Thursday, July 26 at 8:30 p.m. plans  to show le proposed line as an example of the power held by  B.C. Hyw, according to Kim Roberts of the West Coast Environment Aaw Association (WCELA).  The sjbw will include interviews with Environment Minister  Rafe Mir, New Democratic MLA Don Lockstead, B.C. economist lirvin Shaffer of the unreleased Shaffer Report���said to  oppostfhe line���and Hilda Kellington of SANE (Solar Alternative*) Nuclear Energy).  "w/hope to distribute tapes of the show to other concerned  peopli get it aired in other places, and to get more information,'/explained Roberts, who will be doing some of the programs interviews.  by Monday, Roberts says Mair  will be called.  "I don't want to pressure  Rafe Mair into taking a hard  stand on this but I think.if the  pressure from the people continues they will have to  respond. He also hu a lot of  pressure coming from the  Cabinet.  disappointment.  Sechelt  On July 19 a resident on  Porpoise Bay Road reported  the theft of weight-lifting  equipment valued at $140.  Arson is believed to be the  cause of an early morning fire  at the Community Hall in the  Waterfront Reserve. Damage  from the July 19 fire was set at  $300.  Also on July 19, a hit-and-  run was reported by an individual who had parked his  car at the Sechelt Legion the TIamIiv l��vn Pill la  previous evening. Damage Is *��*Brpy, AC.TO ItlllD  estimated at $400. 1?1_ �� J  11*1        n  European Motors on Field   t lY-DaSl.   and  Dike   RSLCB  Road and Highway 101 in J    r 7  Again this year the Gibsons  Wildlife  Club  will  sponsor  a Kid's Fishing Derby at the  Gibsons  Wharf on  Sunday  morning, August 5.  The Fishing Derby is restricted to those twelve years  and under,  Elphinstone Aero Cub will  conduct a fly-by on Sunday  between 11 and 12 noon as a  contribution    to    the    Sea  Cavalcade Water Festivities.  On    Saturday    morning,  August 4, a Bike Race will be  held In conjunction with the  Sea Cavalcade. The race will  be from the Beach Buoy in  Davis Bay to the Sunnycrest  Mall. The event is open to all  101 in  Wilson Creek reported the  theft of mechanics' tools  valued at $500 on July 16.  An outboard motor was  stolen from the north end of  Ruby Lake on July 15. The  three hp Johnson 1968 motor  is maroon in colour with white  trim. Value set at approximately $250.  ������������������������������  and will get underway at  9:15 a.m. All interested in  participate should contact  Cam McCallum at 886-8047.  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  IL-j,   SSC-fMIS  f==irjl   Serving the Sunshine Coast  FREE estimates without obligation  Week-long programs of  SUMMER  ACTIVITIES  FOR  CHILDREN  SunchlrwCoMt  Fttnm *& Ricreitlon Service  Call 865-9386  Tib West Coast Environ-  merial Law Association repre-  sink public interest groups  Sid gives legal advice on en-  vronmental issues. They are  ftnded mainly by the Law  foundation in Vancouver and  lartly by the Legal Services  Commission and student  vorker government grants.  The six groups represented  ry WCELA are! SANE,  CHARA (Coonfcs-Hillier-  Errington-Residents' Association), Texada Community  Society,    Bowser   Environ  mental Concern, and CASE  (Citizens' Action to Save the  Environment).  ' 'We sent a letter on July 14 to  Minister Mair on behalf of  these groups suggesting a  public meeting to discuss the  need for a public hearing and  the release of the Schafer  Report," said Roberts.  The letter read in part,  "Our [WCELA] experience  is that if people are not satisfied it will inevitably lead to a  confrontation."  If WCELA is not contacted  886-2417  SEAVIEW PLACE,  GIBSONS  922-2017  i  CAMpbcll's shoes  1 and   LEATHER GOODS  In the Heart of Sechelt  Summer SANDALS for the Whole Family  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  ���ip.NSO,v,  >    Excavatlna Ltd.    V  Excavating Ltd  Wharf Road, Box 172  Seclwlt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excevatlons  Dralnflelds  885-5333  L.4H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks        European CLOGS lor Men and Women,  Orthopeodically shaped for comfort  Children's RUNNING SHOES  Ladles' Summer HANDBAGS  Cowrie St.,      885-9345  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  ($6]iM$lmV   MMWSSt    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  All information in classified ad section of Coast News , 10.  Coast News, July 24,1979  In Christ's service  Power of Pentacost  bv the Rev. George W. Inglis  Sunshine Coast  United Churches  The power of Pentecost  has a way of cropping up, just  whin   the   church   needs   it  It was the power of Pentecost. God's Holy Spirit  descending like tongues of  flame on the disciples gathered in the Upper Room in  Jerusalem 2.000 years ago,  thai founded the Church, and  it is this same power that has  come to the rescue, every time  the Church founders in its  preoccupation with self.  The problem with this  awesome force is that it is  little understood and much-  abused by well-intentioned  men and women, just as it was  in the city of Corinth, just a  few short years after the Apostle Paul had founded the  Church on the narrow isthmus  that was truly the crossroads  of the world, and Paul had the  difficult task of curbing the  force and enthusiasm of the  Spirit's   action   among   the  new-born Christians.  The result of his attempts  to straighten them out by  mail without squelching  their enthusiasm has resulted  in the finest piece of persuasive writing in the Bible���I Cor.  12, 13, 141  In the past decade, all of the  mainline churches have been  forced to face the fact that  there was revolution in the  ranks, and church officials  and clerics were brought up  sharply out of their complacency by the knowledge that  their members and adherents  were deserting in bunches,  taking their enthusiasm to the  major sects and cults where  free rein of the Spirit-filled  emotions was encouraged,  rather than squelched, and  where free-wheeling and exciting sessions took the place  of the staid and traditional  services of the mainline  churches.  All of the major denominations undertook studies to  determine whether they  should attempt to stem the  tide of enthusiasm, and shape  it into a more palatable form  for the old guard of their congregations, who were the  mainstay of the Church's  life and yet were visibly and  vocally offended by these  newly visible "upstarts".  Probably the most responsible  studies were made by the  Roman Catholic Church, and  their studies pointed to the  desirability of fostering and  nurturing this newly-unleashed power and using it  to the advantage of God's  Church in the world.  This series of studies fo-  cussed sharply on Paul's  admonitions to the Corinthian  church, and using responsible  Bible study and interpretation of the current problem  as it related (in astonishing  similarity!) to the Corinthian  problem, they came up with  some pertinent and helpful suggestions, which were  incorporated into the Church's  traditional worship structure  with as little unsettling effect  on the more staid members  of the congregation as possible.  Unfortunately, in some of  the other traditions, there was  a concerted effort to re-vamp  entirely the liturgical structure, trying to come up with  some responsible worship  pattern which was going to be  attractive enough to the spiritually awakened, and yet be  palatable to the worshippers  in whom the Spirit moved in  less visible ways.  The result, in many congregations, was slightly chaotic,  as worship services became  dramatic and  off-beat,   but  failed to reach the main body  of worshippers, who were  offended by the unaccustomed  outburst of outgoing behaviour in their dignified places of  worship. There were some  defections on the part of the  older worshippers, and in  some cases they sought congregations which were staying closer to conventional worship patterns.  The movement toward  overhauling the liturgical life  of the Church, while a splendid concept, was forced and  contrived, and fell into the  cracks between tradition and  awakening.  The result has been a great  loss in membership in the  mainline  churches,   to   the  sects and cults, as even the  pentecostally minded did  not find the revisions met their  needs. At the same time,  there has been a slight movement back toward a worship  service that is more compatible with the main body of  believers, and which is based  on a sounder Biblical concept.  It is high time, because the  traditional mainline churches  have never been in such need  of responsible revitalizing  that is based on the will of  God, inspired by the example  of the gospel of Jesus Christ,  and powered by the Holy  Spirit!  And the only sure /nude-  is that three-thousand-.eat*  old book, the Biblel  .fymumu i...iffrifffifw|  rAAI *        PUBLIC HOUSE  BIC MAPLE  Skm.ej  BOnniCBROOK  LODGC  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  thc private beach.  Skm 9  886-9033  LrOzu      Lr-ourt  WoUt  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  -e 17 modern units  ���h Kitchen units *.v ColourT.V.  -.'.* Wall to wall carpeting  Close lo shopping & fishing  885-9314 Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  Ole's    Cove,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  it Excellent dining facilities  it Heated swimming pool  ���f. Sauna  it Cocktail lounge  Under New Management  Skm48      Tel: 685-2232  Duncan  Cove  Resort  Cottages Motel Unite Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  SanilaiyDump  To the scenic  SUNSHINE COAST  mmm&i  FACIAL SALON  LAUREL RD., DAVIS BAY  # Specializing in facials  (massage) and mini-facials  $ Manicures (cream or plain)  Eyebrow arching  # Make-up  # Nutrl-metlcs, cosmetics  By appointment   885-9328  'X��t<T..rW*g'B<r*����fra��T)<rWa  Skm 74  883-2424  your hospitality directory   "'automotive "*"  *BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING * HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision ft  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  RESTAURANTS  R|iggers  oost  Restaurant  In the Pender Harbour Hotel-  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m. -10 p.m.  Sundays     10a.m. -9p.m.  ��� Reservations Recommended I  Skm 63       883-9311  CASb      C  MTINGZi  ReSTdURMTT  "On  thc  waterfront1  at   Davis Bay  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fully licensed premises*  PLEASE I'HONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skm 2*1 885-2911  anoys  famWy  uvataimant  **���>   *1��     'Uptown Plaza'  Caleand  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  Lunches, Dinners  ' Specializing in Greek Food"  skm5   (after 5:30 p.m.)  open 7 days a week  *.  licensed premises fr  eSunnuc'iEit  Jv\oto%eMotsi  Hwy. #101.  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping k Housekeeping  Unite  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  skms 886-9920  Edgewater  e service  Ltd.  in upper Gibsons  across from mall  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m. - 10:00p.m.  7 days a week  skm 2?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  Mon.���Fri. S a.m.���5 p.m.  SkmS 886-7611   Illlllllllllll  GIFTS  "26,:  Glbsons.B.C. ���  Skm 5    voN 1V0    ���  flje  CeDara  inn  MON-SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  skms a����ont886-9815  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC, Evinrude, Volvo,  Honda. Chrysler, Mercruiser  Housekeeping Unite,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party & Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm 62 883-2266  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service & Engine  Repair to all Makes  Diving-Moorage-MarineWays  883-2535  MARINAS St RECREATION  NOBLE CHARTERS  Salmon Sport Fishing  1 to 4 person charter  Why rent a boat and tackle  whan for about the same price  you can have a professional  guide and fully equipped  boat at your disposal?  Phone JOLLY ROGER  MARINA 885-3529  Or Garry Noble 883-9134  %*??M  >oa&  Moorage���    loostips  ���Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  Skm 52 885-3529  THE HERON  GOOD_WHOLESOME  FOOD  7-5, 7 days a week  Try Our  Nightly Specials  and  Salad Bar  SkmS Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  MURRAYS' STUDIO  HASTI-NOTES  BLOCK PRINTS  WATERCOLORS  SELMA PARK  Up Nestman Rd.  One block left on Radcllffe.  "WE'RE OPEN  WHEN WE'RE HOME"  885-9662  ���YUDfo  V  ���f.    Helen's  * Fashion  hf    Shoppe  *t   Gifts & Souvenirs  *T    Everything for  * the Ladies  fit Gibsons Secheh  J, 886-9941       885-9222  Seaview Gardens  CWnwa Western Food  Lower Gibsons  Tues. - Thurs.  11:30 a.m.-9 p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  11:30 a.m.-10p.m.  Sun. 11:30 a.m.-9p.m.  Take Out Available  skms 886-9219  '   CENTRE  HARDWARE  AND GIFTS  883-9914  Fishing Tackle  Housewares, Giftwares  Hardware, (ifU,  Small Appliances    \;>>  Pop Shoppe      4gj^  Pender Harbour Centre  Skm 62     I" Madeira Park  BOOKS;.  ���POSTWKfT'MAPS  CARDS^e^ BOOKS  ir Tourist  Information  A Complete  Selection of Books  Skms        886-9711  Wharf St. Sechelt, B.C.      ; '  CHINESE &   ci����d  CANADIAN   Tues.  CUISINE  ���Skm 27.2 885-2511  SUPPLIES  :r  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Service Wort on All dee Appllsncee  Coanpteto line et electric ages  oppfllsnoocend esnteejflo equipment:  WeeheriOryen)  a.!,**.*. IcanadmnI  ���erB-Q'l I       II       I  Full line of R.V.Aeelamee  Porpoise Bay Rd.    885-2360  AC RENTALS  &BUILDINC  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 -  Francis Peninsula  Rentals,      Yp/  Garden CentreMy  & Building Supplies  skm 61  883-2585  I.G.A. ��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  Open Mon.-Sat.,  9-6  Pender Harbour  Centre  in Madeira Park  Variety  Jfootisi  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks in the Sun  Just Past  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons  886-2936  Skm.5  KINS     Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Urge selections  of groceries  and Import foods  ��� Non-rood section  Includes camper Items  STORK HOURS  9 a.m. Inn p.m.  Fritla) In 7 p.m.  Sundaa III a.m. In 5 p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  SkmS and shop with us."  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Produce  Chevron gas, oil & supplies  Open 7 days a week  8a.m.-Midnight  ��m-72-��- ���SrdenB*y  883-2253  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a^week  ��� Fresh bakery predicts  bom oar bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meats  ��� Finest freeh produce  ��� ke, pop, Ice cream,  nd dwiy product!  tm_mm_______________m Coast News, July 24,1979  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50�� per Hue per week.        CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  or use the Economical 3 (or 2 rate NOON SATURDAY  J weeks for the price of 2 , fc fc ^ ,,������,���,  Minimum  S2.00  per  Insertion,    publisher shall be responsible for  All fees payable prior to Insertion,    one corrected Insertion only.  This offer Is aaade available for private ImUvMiale.  These Clesslflcatloas  remain bee  - Coming Events  lest  -Feaad  Print year ad la tha sqaan* Incmdlng the price of the Nam and yonr telephone nam-  bar. Be sue lo leave a blank space after each word.  Nephsas sedan Usees. Jaet ami la the eoanan below ecrnmpsnled by cash, cbeqae  er money older, to Coaat News, Classifieds, Boi 4(0, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, at  bring bi penon to the Const News office, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store. Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  opportunities/ oppo��tm��UI��/  Mike Danroth, your local Sunlife  representative is pleased to  sponsor this space for your  Birth Announcements. Phone the  Coast News for this free service  and a free Bab:  **********3  Transcendental ' Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Mahaiishi Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instate-  Orange and white kitten, Point  Rd., Hopkins. 886-2514 #30  Found:   man's ring at Porpoise  Bay Campsite. 886-2514        #30  Lemkyi It's a girl, Sanuntha Mae  9 Ib. S'A ox. Born July 4, St.  Mary's Hospital. A sister fot  Tracy and Chris.  obUuoik/  '- ^<^.��'  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.   '  i:::t._::_. :::::::: ::::: :::  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON �������������������������� ---  a, Alice, longtime real-  dent of 10(0 Franklin Rd., Gibsons, and widow of Daniel  Hardman and Frederic Stott, la  her 96th year. Born In Dunscar,  Lancashire, England, daughter of  George Thornly and Catherine  Howarth. Memorial service at  Gibsons Uniteed Church at 3 p.m.  on Wednesday, July 25. Rev.  George Inglis officiating. Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors.  onnounccmonl/  Pender Harbour Aquatic Committee Is sponsoring a MIDSUMMER DANCE Friday, July 27, at  the Community Hall. 9 p.m. to  2 a.m. Music by Sound Great 16  a person. Everyone welcome. #30  Ballet for Adult Beginners  Summer classes commence  Wed. July 11,2 pm. 886-2531 #30  ���THANKS*  Olga Pawlik, Ed and Val Pawlik,  Tom and Jean Kerrone would like  to thank all their friends and relatives who sent cards and flowers  and donations to the Cancer and  Heart Funds, and the kind expressions of sympathy during the  recent loss of a loving father,  grandfather, and great-grandfather. Special thanks for the ambulance drivers, doctors, and nurses  of St. Mary's Hospital, Secheh,  B.C., and to Father Rossitier  for his special help. #30  Many thanks to Jim Rldgewell  and Jim Ironside for their help  with my problem. Betsy Palmer,  Roberts Creek. #30  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance  open for private tuition during  Summer. All levels Ballet, Tap,  Jazz. 886-2531. tfo  ptr/onol  Baha'i Faith. For information  write Box 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078.  . Hours  tOn.m  -5pm,  Appoinln    <is anytime  Call 886-7621  One puppy, one male dog needs  good country home. 886-9842 #30  FREE: 2 fluffy male kittens���one  black, one orange. Will deliver.  Soon I Free puppies too. 886-9516  #30  FOR SALE: 2 Egyptian Wau  kittens, S25 or less if someone  takes both. 885-2443 #30  found  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  Tarp for boat canopy or? Found  on Hwy. near Soames Rd. Phone  886-2622, Coast News. #30  S.C. Trailer Court, Hwy. 101.  Two keys with 1977 auto license  K 27494. Collect at Coast News  office. #30  Purebred Reg'd Persian kittens  12 weeks old all shots given.  Cream male, black male & black  female $100. Also cream point  Himalayan male kitten 10 wks.  $125.886-7732. #30  Part Siamese, part Persian kittens, weaned. 2 all white, 2  all black, $5 each. 886-9443    #31  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. tfn  Bob Kcll) Clean-Up  Basements ��� Yards ���Garages  ��� Anything  Duntptruck lor hire  7 days a week  886-9433 Bin 131, Gibsons  tfn  amirmitmn*t*titit1t1tKaiF*t  Opportunity: Under J20.000  and good return. Have to sell Vi  partnership in thriving restaurant in the growing Village of  Gibsons. Antique furnishings,  close to Molly's Reach and  boat harbour. 886-8301 eves. #30  ��r   JToto gen set il...^  Jlowgoudonl?  Thal'a him fa>ta rlaaaifinl  teanl ad Murka! Clrar oul  unwanlrrl artirlr* ami  make monr* loo! J     I  J~3^   Coast Business Directory ^C~U  ********* AUTOMOTIVE     *********  Economy nino parts Ltd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  and Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  ******** MISC. SERVICES ********  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700   ********* PLUMBING  R.Ginn Electric:  1-���  TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS  ��  w  (1965) LTD.  \mZS  Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875            886-7511  Gibsons  ��� ���  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE:     ���._...  Complete Instrument OOO' /111  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  ROBERTSCREEK B��5-0��JfS  **********   EXCAVATING    *******  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPEFITTING -STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 88M003   DANS BACKHOE  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations  Sand & Gravel        P.O.Box 1429  Vjanlel T. Johnson Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VQ/  ******* CONTBACJMGe-rAa'*******  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929        Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  Crane & Dragline Services  DRAGLINE OR CLAM BUCKET WORK  PILEDRIVINQ ft WHARF CONSTRUCTION  beach or breakwater Job quoted on - traa of charge  FROM THE LAND OR BARGE  Lorna Allan  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.C*>  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Framing, remodelling, additionst  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat a Land Clearing  a Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  GIBSONS SAND Si GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial 885-2992       Maintenance  Residential Continuous  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks PKSffif  Daryll Starbuek Dennla Colllna  ^ Wi.TV HHh-7100 J  Cadre Construction Ltd.        ^  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons  Classified  aggregates  S*{luU f?eret��ttttfttt d*tif  mmW\*a*^****W       ^m*^ \W^m^A*r**WmW***lmmm*mW      *^*WW*Wj  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-2830  886-2311  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Governmeni Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavations * Drainage Water lines etc  Ph 885*2921   ******** ?MUJ\HQa\*m*******aw  A****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND***  . CRAFT SUPPLIES .Cj^^feL N���  SEWING NOTIONS   y^f   BOW       WOOL  ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Gibsons    886-2525  MD*****|  JEWELRY J  WOOL  5-2525     J  *-   I  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Jl       P.O. Box609  1      Sechell. B.C.  IH      V0N3A0  But. BSS-2332  flea. BB6-7701  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving S. Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 8961664     Member Allied Van Lines     RR1. Gibsons  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE- MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1 I I CDt-.DC Til P       JOHNLEPORE  Gibsons, B.C.       J.LSKUHt IILC      ph()ne  VON ".'0 886*8097     .  B.A. BLACKTOP LTD.  "Quality Service since 1966"  '$*, Paving, Curbs, Drainage Free Estimates  f\     885-5151     East Porpoise Bay Road  ���K~*>   . .izlLe ____^mmmmmm_____mmmmmmmmmmm_mmm^^m  ^���2CM GIBSONS LANES H">1(%  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent lo building  886-9597  ��  CLOSED FOR JULY ��  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -  �� Feed * Fencing    *"6,-,7R5d27  * Pet Food    �� Fertilizer   ���  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  685-9973 886*2938  Commerciai Containers available  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  ^^in *��* W Pmwootf  -  frainfaWMlu F,nc*' P"1*1*' ���"��<*ll��,lon. OOM*. BllOldS,  ;  tl J     Construction Plywood, and all Accessor las.  Delivery Phone 886-9221 Hlghwey 101, Qlbsons  ********** Cabinets **********  Roberts   Creek  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE  GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  ********* ELECTRIC  ***********  I��M'S Tom Flieger   Phone886-7868  ^WlECTRICAL  v3  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  "ONTRACTING V0N1V0  ��� Exterior Painting ���  ��� Professional Work ���  ��� Airless Spray Jobs*  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311  <*  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODEIUNU  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        nut  \m.OPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  ��� -94II I  ******* FLOOR COVERING Ar*******  Upholsterers  9       fiarvlna Sunehlna   Cjtmml and Venefluvar  Serving Sunshine Coast and Vancouver  All Furniture- Marina-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  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  KLliCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreessen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  Terry Connor  88H-TO-IO  PAINTING C0NTRAC  BcxO-lV. Gibsons. B.C  PACIFIC-O-FIBERQLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981  SEAVIEW CARPETS ��� CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  10-6      Tues.-Sat.  886-2417        922-2017    TOLL FREE  ______________���      _____________________________________  ___________ MM  mmmmm  12. Coast News, July 24,1979  ���announcement:/  for /ole  foi /ok  mobile, homo/  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  Grt your life m s-tape.  legal  SCHOOL DISTRICT  NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  The Information required to be published  PURSUANT TO THE  PROVISIONS OF Sections S, T, AND U Of  the Public Bodies Financial Information  Act, covering the 1978  calendar year, is now  available for inspection at the School  Board office, 1490  South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C., by  those interested.  R. Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer,  P.O. Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  worK wonted  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  # Topping  ���A- Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  i or Explosive Requirements:  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, II line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  '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.  Journeyman Carpenter ��� finish*  mi: carpenter and cabinet maker.  If a quality job at a competitive  rate is what you are after, you've  found it, no job too big or small.  For a free estimate, call Guy  Curwen, at 885*5.128. eves.     tfn  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Rocling  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  0      MUSIC  "     LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  Jessie  ���jUo/i/tison  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885*2032. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir. hemlock,  cedar anil poles, Top prices,  let us give you an estimate.  IKVO Ion Sorting Ltd. Phone  B86-7896 or 886-7700, tl"  howl  Moving, hauling, cleanups, house  and garden maintenance. Also  2 teenage boys want work of any  kind. 886-9503 #31  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  trawl  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  pioptrtu,  joj font  DIAMOND  TV AND RADIO  VHF Sales Service  and Installations  Western Radio  Dealer  Call Larry Steed  886-7215  D6Cbmshblade $2,500. 886-2357  #31  Horse Show, Pcmber Trail Riding  Club. Sunday, July 29, 9 a.m.-  all day. Judge: Jeff Parrish from  Langley. Halter, English, Western, and Games. Lockyer Rd.,  Roberts Creek. #30  woih wonted  OddJobs. Phone tt noon.  886-7890.,   tfn  No job too menial. Two young  men, with truck and work equipment prepared to do grass, woodcutting, cleaning up, etc. Experienced and reliable. 886-7880 #32  help wonted  FREE RENT Couple wanted for  caretaking. Beach area near Sechelt. No salary; three room  furnished appartment. 261-9510  or 733-2364 or 434-1298 #31  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  Needed: fully experienced full-  and part-time waitresses. Apply  in person, Seaview Gardens,  1556 Marine Dr., Gibsons, or  ph. 886-9219. #31  wonted  Do you have a small boat  which has been lying around  your yard taking up space? If  so and you want to make a few  dollars on it, call Ian at  886-2622. #32  Hydroplane, with or without  engine. 886-8258 #32  Used louvred doors or folding  doors to fit a space about 70"  886-7238  *30  Volkswagen Beetle, 1968 to 1970  in good running condition.  886-9851 after 6. #32  WANTED TO BUY  Small boat for fishing in Gibsons  area. Preferably with a Briggs  and Stratton. 886-2622 #32  Very large second hand bird cage  by senior citizen, reas. please.  886-9443 #31  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  LftK LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  tfn  1969 21' Travel Trailer in good  condition. $2,750.886-7601.   #30  You just can't beat  MacLeods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us In Sechelt  MacLEODS  fcnUnyU  flanU  A Prints  Pottery  \     Weaving  Baskets  Wicker >^,  if  &>'  Freshy  Summer Flowers  Green  Plants  Sechelt  885-3818  ���������>���*������������������������������������  New console stereo with warranty, $200. 886-7424 after  6 p.m. Ask for Al. tfn  AIR CONDITIONER  $299.95  $259.95  While They Last  MACLEODS  Sechelt  -    ar     -��������*���  Butcher block, solid maple.  31"x31"xl5". Stands 32V4* high.  $200, good condition 886-9983 #30  MMMMMMMMMMMM  SUPPLIES  CANNING  Pressure  Canners  MacLeod's Sechelt  MMMMMMMMMMMM  llve/toch  23 Channel CB (digital alarm  clock comb.) with aerial $250.  886-9157. #30  Earth suitable for garden use.  $6.00 yard plus delivery. Creek  Services. 886-9654. Also roto-  tilling and cartage. Low rates. #30  051 $125. 041 $125. Homelite 904  $55.886-8030. #30  Thoroughbred gelding. Registered, beautiful, well trained,  gentle. $350 to good home!  885-9285. #30  Child's horse, 14 hands high,  gelding. Ph. Saturday afternoon  & eves. 886-2153 #31  mobile home/  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. SI3.50yd. 886-9031.  tfn  |j ���  niusic Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The I lome of People's Prices  Ip        886-9737       _  Electric well pump & lank $125.  Oil fired range & hot water  cylinder $125. Phone 926-4832  weekend inspection. #30  Washer, spin dryer $90. Wall-  hugger recliner $95,885-S467.#30  Two large insulated boxes, suitable for storing fish on ice, etc.  886-7369 #31  Top soil. Very clean. No rock.  Reasonably priced plus trucking  charge. 886-9890. TFN  Porcelain pedestal sink, $100.00.  886-7574 after 6 p.m. #31  Electric range, $285, Washer,  $150, dryer, $150. Avail. Aug. 10  886-9685 anytime. #32  FOR SALE  200 cement drain tiles, 4" diameter, 30�� each. 886-9411        #30  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. & den  2 full bathrooms, full lap  siding, 16* eaves, 3rd gable  roof. Tastefully decorated.  10 x  45  2 bdrm.  Travello  furnished. Propane stove & oil  heat.  24x28 Statesman - 2 B.R. &  Den. All appliances.  1973 12 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.  frig & stove, washer & dryer.  Partially furnished.  Serving The Peninsula  For Over 10 Yean  MOBILE HOMES  SALES* SERVICE  AREOUR  ONLY BUSINESS  886-9826  H.T. Tent trailer "Kaplan".  Propane stove, sink, Icebox,  plus awning, spare tire, 20 Ib.  propane tank. Good condition.  Firm $900.886-2946 tfn  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.       tfn  Mobile home, 10x48 with extra  LR, 10x16 on PAO in nice trailer  court at reas. rent. Close to shop-  ing, etc. $6,000 obo.886-9203  #31  *        BEST PRICES! *  BEST SERVICE!  LARGEST VOLUME!  CHECK OUT THIS FOR  VALUE!!  22* suitcase on wheels, $15.  886-2978 #30  5' widex 4' deep Venetian blind,  $20.886-7098 #32  Crib and mattress, $35. Wooden  high chair, $20.886-7843       #30  Glass fireplace screen, $120  (Hammered steel). Water pump,  $80. Small tractor-bulldozer,  $1,200. Fireplace grate with heating pipes, $35.886-9181        #32  FRESH   FARM   VEGETABLES  886-7046 tfn  24x40  Highwood  1      A**...  2 bedroom  ensuite batt  Dlx Drapes  Dlx Carpets  Duroidafflof^  Guttersl^^nspouts  DIxHotpoint  2 iWfcF. Fridge  D^jypoint Range  DEL & SET-UP  IQWOO Gal. OIL TANK,  SfTir STEPS,  SEWER, WATER CONN.  ALL TAXES  $23,900 F.P.  New Hornet  Arriving Soon  "No Hidden Charges"  Coaat Mobile Homes Ltd.  885-9979  "Across from  Sechelt Legion"  ��^     M.D.L.      6393     J  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 Trailer  Park. $15,000,886-2740 #32  Automotive  '69 Chev Impala. Approx.  56,000 miles. Asking $600.  886-9770 #31  1976 Jeep CJ5 41,000 miles.  Brand new soft top. New paint  job. Runs well mechan-  cally, body good condition. Ps Pb  3sp st. Roll bar. Asking $6450 obo  885-3307 #31  '74 Audi Fox, 44,000 mi., sunrf.,  4 spd., 2 dr., $3,500 obo 886-  2880 or 886-7534 OR will trade  forvanof similar value. #31  61 VW Camper Van with 76  engine. Good, comforable,  reliable transportation. $800.  886-7891 Eves. #31  67 Plymouth SW runs well. Some  rust. $200.886-7732. #30  72 Lincoln Contnental. Good  condition. With all extras. $2,500.  O.B.O. Ph. 886-2497. #30  1970 'Cuda 383. 340 hp. Special  Cam mtr. $1500. 886-2708 eves.  #31  69 Ford Station Wagon ��� B.O.  886-7988. #30  '69 VW van. Pop-up roof, sink  and stove. No motor. $300 obo.  886-9137 #32  74 VOLVO WAGON  $4,000.      886-7098      #31  '64 Ford Falcon Futura in running  condition.   $100 firm. 886-9851  #32  motorcycle/  1977 Suzuki 75, Good condition.  $300.886-2534 #31  Kawasaki 400 KH.   Low miles.  Good shape. $800. 886-7963   #32  wonted to rent  12x50 Commodore Noble mobile  Home. Cdn. built, unfurnished.  New electric range, gun furnace.  Tank of fuel. New carpets in Lr,  corridors, master BR. Lots of  cupboards. I block to Sunnycrest Sh. Ctr. Storeroom under  const. To be sold as is, where is,  $7,000 cash. 886-7432 #31  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886*9826. tfn  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  Beautiful ocean view lot. Gower  Point area. By owner. Cash offers  886-2887. tfn  2 bdrm modular home, 24x36, on  large leased lot. Many improvements. $22,000885-3947        #31  Gibsons village home 2'/i yr 1260  sq. ft. up-heatilator FP, 3 BR,  enste., Ige. kit. w/nook and din.  R. 800 sq. ft. down���4th br, laundry rm & toilet, Ige fin. rec rm.  w/FP, workshop, elec. ht��� dbl.  windows. Ocean view. Landscaped, fenced, close to beach.  886-2024 #31  House for Sale by Owner. 2  bedroom family home with 1  bedroom in basement suite.  On sewer. All cedar. Fenced  yard. Fireplace, w/w carpet both  floors Bay area. $49,900. Phone  886-9453. #30  Close to beach and shopping  area. 3 bdrms. Lower Gibsons.  Spectacular view. Duplex zoned.  Completely remodelled. New  carpets. Fruit trees. Excellent  investment. Open Sat. & Sun.  July 28 & 29,1613 Marine DR.,  Gibsons. $47,500.886-9316.   #31  b.c.C yuhon  WORK WANTED: Male, 48,  seeks post as reporter-editor.  Experienced with all beats, has  taken some pictures. No sports  ability, but has done stories.  Worked for Nelson Daily News,  Kirkland Lake Northern Dally  News, Owen Sound Sun-Times,  Sudbury Daily Star (last three in  Ontario), Kelowna Daily Courier,  Quesnel Cariboo Observer, Coquitlam Enterprise, Kamloops  News. Operated weekly here  (Cache Creek) for two years, and  corresponded for Vancouver  Sun and Kamloops Daily. High  school graduate, single, have own  car, Non-smoker or drinker,  never in trouble with police.  More details from George White*  ly, P.O. Box 610, Cache Creek,  B.C. 457-6626 #30  68 MOUNTAIN ACRES, Southern exposure, 7-acre meadow.  New cabin, gravity water. Electricity avail, soon. $37,000  G.Rempel, Box 46, Grand Forks,  B.C, 447-6682 _#30  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  kiln lumber. Reply to A. Kov-  laske, Mainland Sawmills Ltd.,  8707 Yukon St., Vancuover.    #30  FOR SALE: Two old Friden  perforators, one justifler. Suitable for parts. Asking $500.  Pioneer, Box 610, Cache Creek,  B.C. 457-6626      #30  MM  <V��MMMMM<M*MMM��MM��  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  Deluxe Ige. 3 bdrm suite in triplex. LR. with sliding glass doors  opening onto large sundeck.  Green w/w. Feature wall of  red tile with hooded electric FP.  Novelty bay window, swag lamps.  Lovely vanity bathrm with large  gilt mirror. Area with upholstered  bar, stools & mirrored back bar.  Dining room, crystal chandelier,  lighted valanced pass-through  into cabinet kit., range k fridge.  Drapes throughout. Heated utll.  rm., laundry facil. Friendly,  peaceful location on Port Mellon  Hwy. 20 minute drive to Gibsons Shopping Ctr. Rent, $300  a month. 886-9352 #31  West Sechelt: New 3 BR house.  Fridge, stove, washer, dryer.  Spectacular view. $350. Immediate viewing, 885-3377. #31  Clean modern apt. for rent.  Suitable for older couple. 886-  2417. tfn  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping.  886-7836 tfn  Available July 15. Waterfront 1  bdrm. bachelor suite furnished.  2 bdrm. trailer furnished. Sorry  no dogs. Phone 886-2887.       tfn  2 bdrm well-kept home, Granthams, avail. Sept. 1. Lge living  room, panoramic view, carport.  $200/month. 886-7907 #32  MNaMMMMMMMMMMM  FOR RENT  School Rd. & Gower  Point Rd.Presently  NDP quarters.Please  call collect 581-0995.  Willing to alter to customer's liking,      tfn.  MMtMMMMaf  |HWal.W��WWI  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  ________  3 bdr. mobile home in Selma  Vista Trailer Park $175. plus  pad rental, or will sell for $6,900.  on terms. Responsible adults  with refs. Avail. July 15. Ph. 885-  3417 or 885-3310. #30  2 bdrm. duplex, w/w carpeting &  appliances inc. washer & dryer.  $250.886-7037. #30  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  3 bdrm. doublewide mobile home  with addition, drapes, FP, washer, dryer, fridge, stove, huge  yard, avail. Aug. 1 $325/mo.  Resp. adults. 886-9157 #30  Waterfront 2 br. house, Gibsons.  Georgia Bluff. FP, w/w, fruit  trees, garden. No pets. Avail.  Aug. 1886-2781 or 886-2344   #30  morlne  AjVA  PAINTING  VARNISHING  ANTIFOULING  Dean Clapp  886-7406  IAN  MORROW   t   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  Marine Electronics  mmmmmm*mmmmmmmm  14 ft. aluminum boat, as new  with oars and trailer. $750. OBO.  886-7424 after 6p.m. Ask for Al.  16' clinker boat with cabin and  inboard motor, $450. Boat trailer,  $100.886-9503 #30  Deceit Marine Radar  S&TVHF&SSBcS  Universe CB  See Lorne  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  Ssggsssssss&gsssggi  b.c.fl yuhon  Cottage or beach house for month  of August. 886-7044. Ask for Lutz  #32  West Sechelt���Halfmoon Bay.  House 1 or 2 bdrms., Sept. (or before) to June. 886-7727 or collect  734-1467 #31  b.c.fl yuhon  140-ACRE FARM log home,  barns, corrals, alfalfa, hay,  pasture land, ample water supply  $175,000. Dirks Realty Ltd.,  Box 1700, Salmon Arm. B.C.  832-7111 #30  HELP WANTED: One mature,  confident salesperson to fill  immediate position. Weekly  draws while training. 525-0181  for appointment. Collect when  necessary. #30  BUSY NANAIMO A.M.C.  DEALER requires journeyman  mechanic. Union wages and benefits. Reply in confidence to Service Manager, Box 238, Lantz-  ville, B.C. 390-4033. #31  TWO OR THREE-YEAR Gen-  eral News Reporter for Island  newspaper. Must use camera  and darkroom. Apply Ladysmith-  Chemainus Chronicle, 245-2277,  Box 400, Ladysmith, B.C.       #30  FOR SALE: Five Pin Bowling  Alley. 12 Brunswick Lanes with  Stricland Automatic Pin Setters  Subway Ball Returns. Well-  established business. Write Alpine Ventures, Ltd. P.O. Box  410, Revelstoke, B.C. #30  PROPERTY: Kamloops. New  two and three bdrm homes for  sale by builder, $45,000 and up.  Five-year homeowner warranty.  Phone Ed. Seidel at 573-3834,  Kamloops. #30  MUSKOL INSECT REPELLANT.  Proved best. 100% active, wipe-  on, virtually odourless. 50 ml  bottle, $4.50 postpaid. Siskon  Sales, Box 310, Brackendale,  b.c. vON IH0. Dealers needed.  898-5998 #30  1977 Yamaha XS-750-2D "Silver  Eagle", Fully dressed, all touring miles. 1977 Mazda Cosmo  car, low mileage, loaded.265-4668  Box 621, Nakusp, B.C. #30  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 2  only CAT 631 B's and D9 with  ripper. Overhauled and ready to  go. $135,000 takes ad. 271-0343  or 687-2872 #30  HELP WANTED: Alignment,  Front-end Specialist for thriving  tire shop, Vancouver Is. Excellent conditions. Salary commensurate with experience. Reply to  OK Tire Store, Ltd., 971 Cumberland Rd., Courtenay, B.C.      #30  FOR SALE���SHOE REPAIR  SHOP in fast-growing community  Excellent location. Will sell shoe  repair and retail sales together or  separately. 845-7464, Houston,  B.C. #30  10x36 PORTABLE JAW 2 deck  3x8 Simplicity Screen, all on I-  Beam 5th wheel trailer, 180 K W  KATO generator in separate  van���300 hours total time.  $48,500.271-0343 or 687-2872 #30  1973 PRENTICE RT 600B Hydraulic Log Roller. B boom, 4-  wheel drive, 4-wheel steer carrier  Vancouver $82,000. Also 1975  2500 TIMBERJACK with 25  Weldco Grapple, 23. 5x25 tires  80%, excellent, Peace River,  $47,500. Also 1977P&H 1250 l'/a  YARD Hydraulic Excavator with  dozer-type u/c, bush guarding,  l'/i-yard bucket with teeth,  total hours 1600, Vancouver  $110,000. 271-0343,687-2872 #30  1964 JAGUAR MK-10, rebuilt  motor and transmission. Four  new radial tires. $2,000 obo.  845-2973, Houston, B.C.       #30  YOGA RETREAT WITH BABA  HARI DASS. August 15-20 in  Oyama, B.C. $75 ($50, children  2-14 yrs. Information: Dharma-  sara Retreat, 2649 West 4th Ave.,  Van., B.C. V6K 1P8. 931-8456  or 732-9864 #31  BEST BUYS IN 100 Mile House;  Restaurant, gross over $100,000.  Real family money-maker, best  and busiest in town. Doug's  Supermarket���high gross, high  net, an opportunity! Double R  meat market, low rent. Sales  $200,000. Call Doug Leslie  988-1175, 24 hours. Mitten  Realty Ltd. 139 West 16th,  North Vancouver. #30  HOCKEY PLAYERS WANTED  for a well-established intermediate "A" hockey club. Must have  Junior "A" experience. Write  Powell River Regals, Box 262,  Powell River, B.C. #30  EQUIPMENT: 1974 Flat Allis  H.D. 16B Crawler Tractor, 1975  Prencice Log Loader, 1978 White  Western Star Truck, 1978 Peerless Page Shsort Log Trailer.  992-6583 Quesnel. Pref.eves. #30  ASPHALT EQUIPMENT including Mobile B.C. Drum Miher  B.C. Spreaders Cone Crusher  Jaws Screening Plants Conveyors Roller Radios Low Bed Hand  Tools Truck Speed Plow. 837-4343   #30  FOR SALE: 80 ton bulk livestock  feed facilities. System includes  four 20 ton bulk tanks, augers,  scales, conveyors and elevating  leg. Central Cariboo Co-op, 1060  South Lakeside, Williams Lake,  B.C. 392-2992 #M  ________________  ________________ RESL ESTfiTE  Coast News, July 24,1979  13.  AUr.DRliCEDRRHOn.ES  921-1010  921-9268  l.idependBnlly Distributed by:  M. 0. MACKENZIE LIMITED  Display Homt  and Office  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver  V7W 2G9  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  PRIME COMMERCIAL SITE  WIN build to suit or lease the raw land.  Situated between Theatre and Arena  In Gibsons.  886-2311  Cadre Construction ltd.  YOUR AUTOPLAN  Taking care of    all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000   Norm Peterson     Dennis Suveges  886-9121    886-2607 or 886-7264  [foi  .XVkSSSSVS&S  Wa  FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS  Trev Goddard     886-2658  Pat Murphy        885-9487  MARLENE ROAD: L168. Two V4 acre lots, zonad R2.*1  OCEANVIEW PROPERTY  ON GOWER POINT ROAD: L172 4  3 bathi-one enaulte end magnificent���itone  llrepleoe, unique den with Franklin Move on ell lendiceped,  almoet one-acre lot. F.P. $109,500  LOWER GIBSONS WITH KEATS VIEW: L 178. Totally  rebuilt 3 br. home cloae to stores, transport, etc. Later development potential. F.P. $48,900  CROWE ROAD MINI-FARM: L178. Owner has been transferred so this 2500-plus square foot, 7 bedroom (3 up, 4 down)  home is for sale. Wall-to-wall carpets, two brlok fireplaces,  ensuite bathroom to mstr. bedroom. 32' x 25' sundeck, two  car enclosed garage. Horse paddock, approx. 1 acre cleared,  lots of vegetable gardens and a pathway all around property.  Fruit trees and quite a nice stand ol trees on property. To  make appointment to view this lovely family home, call Pat,  885-5171. F.P. $88,500  ROBERTSCREEK: L 188. 9.7acres with two homee, level  land, fronting on Highway 101 and Conrad Road. Good future  potential for this property. Let me show you and then you  make your decision. Call Pat, 885-5171. F.P.$98,000  GRANTHAMS WATERFRONT: L.154. 5 suite block nets  over $8,000 per annum. Tremendous location and excellent  holding property. $88,500  REVENUE PROPERTY: L 109. Modern duplex on Marlene  Rd. 2 bedroom homes with separate laundry and heating facilities. Rents almoet $500 per month. Small subdivision of  lotcomer will slightly reduce present asking price of $55,000  DAVIS BAY: L 177. Two bedroom with large covered sundeck where you can enjoy the expansive view of the ocean.  Full basement which you can finish to your own ideas. Gent-  lyslopedlot, westerly outlook. Covered carport. Only 1 block  tothebest beach at Devls Bay. Call Pat, 885-5171. F.P. $52,900  BALS LANE: L143. Totally remodelled 3 bedroom starter  home with view of Keats and the Bluff.  Backs onto ravine.     F.P. $34,900  30Boss*��Btaoats��8KMB  HOPKINS LANDING: L 189. Fantastic view famlly S br.  home, 2 baths, utility, huge famlly room with bar and fireplace built to George Skea's usual superb standard.    FP.159,000  GIBSONS BLUFF:  L 181. Seven water-���  front lota ranging  from $32,000 to >  $48,000-all with  view of Harbour  Gambler, and Keats  A rare opportunity.  : CRESCENT: L170. #1277, a house with many fine  featurea���such as stuccoed exterior (no painting), a lovely  warm brick fireplace with slate hearth, two full bathrooms,  twobedrooms, utility room. Level lot with rock walla around  garden. Fruit trees. Close to all amenities. Call Pat to view  at886-5171. F.P.JM90OQ       $44,000  GEORGIA DRIVE: L98. 3 bedroom, with unobstructed view  to Nanaimo. Where else could you buy such a setting for only  aEB5����3H>������BBB9��^  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  885-3211  [aiidersonl  REALTY LTD  Don Hadden   885-9504  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Stan Anderson  885-2385  Vancouver Toll Free:  6844016  HOMES  DAVIS BAY: $84,500 full price. 3 bedroom with view, plus  2 bedroom suite. Two 4 pee baths plus ensuite. Insulated  drive-in garage. Fireplace, large sundeck and close to beach  and store. Call Jack.  ROBERTSCREEK: $52,000. 3bedroom home on 1.87 acres.  Spacious open plan of 1320 aq. ft. has ensuite off matter  bdrm. Home has family room and utility. Reduced drastically In price lor Immediate sale. Take Gibsons home in  trade. Bob.  SECHELT VILLAGE: $52,900. NEW-NEW-WITH-VIEWI  View from kitchen, living room, and sundeck. Includes 3  bedrooms, kitchen pantry, flrepiaoe, carport, large lot. Call  Bob to view anytime.  SECHELT: $47,500. Near naw, large, bright, economical  three bedroom home, 1 year new, 1280 aq. ft. Thermopane windows and doors, central fireplace, open plan, no  stairs, level lot. Large sundeck, carport, and storage. Qood  value at $47,600. Call Don.  WEST 8ECHELT: Asking $43,500. Contemporary 2 BR  home. Total of 1168 sq.ft. on 2 levels. Fireplace. See Doug.  WEST SECHELT: $75,000. Four bedroom home, 2 baths, 2  FP, auto-oll haat, sundeck and carport on gentle slope.  1 acre lot overlooking Trail Islands. Half block to beach aocess. Also hat small rental cottage. An appointment necessary. Call Don.  WATERFRONT  EGMONT WATERFRONT AGE: Over 20 tores with approx.  1000'of waterfront. Could be an excellent Investment. Vendor offers terms with $60,000 dn. Consideration given to  trades.  REDROOFFS: $67,500. New waterfront 3 bdrm home with  expansive view of Georgia Strait and Vanoouvar laland.  Features shake roof, stainless steel 'Shaw' fireplace and skylight. Treed lol. Bob.  BUSINESS  WATERFRONT  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT: Lot, 100' x 725'. Great view  with all services, water, paved road, cablevision, hydro.  FP $39,000  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have a few  parcels of evergreen forest, 6 to 10 teres etch. Minimum of  250 feet of waterlront and stream through moat lots. Located  22 miles out of Sechelt by wtter or tlr only. Fly In with Tyee  Airways, Ltd. from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own  boat. Call Don.  SECHELT-SANDY HOOK: $135,000. Waterfront-Moor  your sailboat at this dock. Large cedar homa with super  sauna, decks everywhere. Privacy and expansive view.  Phone Bob for a viewing. This Is a unique home.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Excellenl Investment, opportunity. Close to 580' of waterlront with 6 acres and a 5 yr.  old double wide home. Aaklng $85,000 with % dn. All offers  and trades will be considered.  SEMI-RETIREMENT BUSINESS, GOING CONCERN.  $74,500 FULL PRICE. TWO LAUNDROMAT LOCATIONS.  TERMS Si TRADE. Both of these sites tra Ideal for yetr-  round steady trade. 14 washer-dryers In one location, 7  dryers tnd 14 wethers In 2nd locttlon. All equipment In top  condition. Stores tre clean tnd newly decorated. Grots revenue tpprox. $2,800 per month. For further Inlormitlon, call  J. Anderson, 885-2053 or Van. 8844016.  WEST 8ECHELT, HWY. 101: $149,000. Move Into thle  spacious, comfortable home tnd enjoy t greet view ot the  Trill Itltndt. The rental from the fourpltx on the proptrty  will htlp pay expenses. Thlt proptrty It ltrgt���80' x 474' -  and It nicely landtctped. Call Bob for mora Informttlon.  ACREAGE  REDROOFFS ACREAGE: 3% teres, subdlvldtblt. All facilities. Including power. Could be 44 lota. Very reasonable.  F.P. $29,250. Call Stan.  ROBERTSCREEK: $18,500. Privacy In the trees on thlt 1.3  ten parcel with gentle slope towards the set. Hydro, phone,  tnd reg. weter et rotd. Call Don.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 5 teres measuring 330 x 860. Will  eventutlly htvt t vltw. Close to the trent. Try your olftr to  $35,000.  NEW ACREAGE: 5 acres In West Sechelt. Some view of the  ocean. Nicely treed. Qood access. No logeble timbers.  F.P. $25,900.  WEST SECHELT ACREAGE: Qood Inveetment for the  patient. 200x1000 ft. of Highway frontage. Good access tnd  a small stream for waler. F.P. $22,900.  A FINE ACREAGE: $35,260 full price. Seehelt Village.  Just under five acres with an attractive view and lota of  garden toll. Treed property with t developed well tnd good  road access. Partly cleared. Call Stan.  JjgAjvLo^ Lo. ��lid,.  We have an excellent line of PRE-FAB HOUSES  as well as   CONTRACT FRAMING St ROOFING  We also carry a full line of ALUMINUM PRODUCTS  including windows, Inside storms and conversions.  Call about our SPRING TIME SPECIAL on aluminum  Patio Covers.  A  -  K  ALCAN'  Authorized  ALCAN  Representative  885-3268 Day  885-2768 ^  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Registered Builder Member  A Division of Pacific Ntw Homo Services, loc.  Power line  continued from page one  his suggestion saying, "You  land a line there and you'll  have two thousand people on  your doorstep."  When Sunshine Coast representatives were asked  whether they felt the trip had  been a successful one after thc  "stonewalling" by the ministers regarding input, the  answer was "Yes".  Representatives said they  felt they had helped to "focus  the public's eye on the prospect of nuclear power through  the building of Hydro".  When asked about the  possibility of nuclear plants  being built from the line, thc  ministers would not confirm or  deny the idea.  B.C. Hydro Chairman  Robert Bonner was quoted in  the Vancouver Son on July 18  restating his pro-nuclear  stance, calling for "an end tu  the confrontation between  those who want to build  nuclear plants and those who  place their entire trust in conservation and 'exotic alternatives' like tidal, wind, solar  power."  ' 'Five to ten years from now  the cost of a power line will be  greatly increased. If they can  get the planning in now it will  help cut costs for future nuclear construction," said Sunshine Coast Regional Board  Director Joe Harrison.  "Without the transmission  line there they can't even consider nuclear power. That's  fair enough but they should  have let everyone know to discuss it," he said.  Mair said he was unhappy  about public participation and  that he planned to make changes saying it was "a legacy of  the past government".  When representatives said  they were willing to talk to him  on this, Mair "pulled a sour  face" as one representative  put it.  Minister Mair will be arriving by helicopter Monday,  July 23 to tour around Sakinaw  Lake with a representative  from B.C. Hydro. Sunshine  Coast representatives will join  Mair in his tour to further discuss the route.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  Q  K  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  IBSONS KEALTY 68���  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  1103 FRANKLIN ROAD: Large family Mm In btautlful araa, Stont  flraplact In living mm. Ltvtl, nicely landecaped lot. Southern txpoturt, ciott to Pebble Bttch, Pott Offkt. and ahopplng. Frldgt,  etova.anddlebwaeharlncluded. Mull Still ses.MO  1984 SEAVIEW ROAD: Idttl Invtttmtnt. Presently ranttd �� 9000/month or  would mtkt ltrgt family homa. Braath-  taking vlaw of Kaata laland and Howa  Sound. Qultt araa data to ihopplng.  Quallty homa built on doublt landtoapad  lot. Priced loaell quickly. Maktanoffar.  179,900  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT: A moat  appealing proptrty with over 190 feat  watarfrantaga, tunny tenth wttlttly  txpoturt end a beautiful vlaw. Small but  comfortable homa In excellent condition and with character and charm.  A fantastic hideaway lor a young couple.  9SS,S00.  GRANDVIEW ROAD (off Final: Lovtly  thraa badroom ranch ityle homa altuatad  on ttcludtd and fully landacaptd tt aora.  Soulharnaipoauraoombliiaa privacy wilh  view ol Georgia Strait and Vanoouvar  laland. Huge carport allow for aaay  addition of a famlly room and Mill laavaa  a carport. Sundae* accaaaad tram living-  room end maatar bedroom. Floor to calling out rock flraplaot,  lharmopant  and many othar faaturaa.  990,600.  HILLCREST ROAD: A famlly homa locatad on qultt cul-dt-ttc with tome view.  Five badroom upataln and one downturn. Kitchen haa bum-In braakfaal  nook, gertsaja compactor, and diah-  waaher. OouWtHnu In the main bathroom plua a four plaoa anaulta. Full  baaamant haa 10 a 19 rac room with fl-  nlahad bar. aundaak haa a built-in  SUNSHINE COA9T TRAILER COURT:  immaculate ]Vt yaar ok) double wide,  24 �� 41, on largo plot In trallar court  with ton of privacy. Include! waaher,  dryer, fridge, stove, wtieakj and hatches.  Double wlndowi and U > tl addition tt  entrance. Livingroom haa flrepiaoe.  919,990.  OAVIOaONRD.: Partial vlaw from thla  da-aac with all naw homaa. Full baaamant fof workshop or rac. room. 19x10  aundack to enjoy outdoor entertaining  and aunbathlng. Undar (he Naw Horn  Warranty Programme. 994,900  HOPKIN9: Large Domic Arch horn on  nicely landacaptd lot wilh wattr vlaw.  Main floor lo approximately 1,000 aquart  faat open plan.  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Architect  daalgnad tudor homa In qultt cul-da-atc  with aoma ocean view. Thla large 1278  aquare faat thraa bedroom homa mull  ba aaan. Two flnlahed f irtplactt, finlehed  rec room, ontultt plumbing, two eun-  dtcki and tht Hit kttpe going on. situated amongat other quality homaa.  Front yard landaotpad with many evergreen. Don't buy btfore teeing thla  horn. 994,900.  NORTH ROAO: 4Va acraa level, meetly  cleared In paature. Mutt eat tha Inside  ol thla gorgeoua dtluxt doublt wldt.  Hugt bathtub In anaulta off mailer bedroom, plua eeparata thower. Three  bedroom, large kitchen and famlly  living room. Earth atove cuta heating  bill! to a fraction. Qood Inveetment and  holding property. 991,600  CRUCIL ROAO: Bright and apaclcm  thraa bedroom family vlaw home in  excellent condition loceted within eaay  walking diitance to achoola and ahopa.  Large kitchen wilh built-in dlihweahar  and Indirect lighting. Taw llreplacee.  Hugt recreation room. Lota of extra apaoi  In daylight baaamant for den or extra  badroom and workahop. 9SS.S00.  LANODALE: Thla non baaamant Lang*  dale three bedroom view home feature.  extenalvo uee of granite on exterior tnd  hugt walk around flraplact. Modern  kitchen hoc tolld walnut cablneta and  bulll-ln dlahwaaher. A garage and wort-  mop round oul the picture. 949,900.  DAVIS ROAD: Exceptionally well built  Ihree bedroom home. Heetolotor lire-  pun, iwo aundaokt, ftmlly dining room  plua eating area In kitchen. All thla on  main floor. Lovely lendaoapad level lot  with iioragt ehed, full garden In and  double garaga. PLUS * two furnlahed  aultaa In baaamant, itii-ooniiined with  private entrance!, rental 9200 each aulla.  Thla la a fantaatle value and only two  WocM to ihopplng, ichooli, etc ssr.aoo.  JOE ROAD: FM yaar dd thraa bedroom  full baaamant home In Roberta Crack.  Sllueled on 1 ecra below Hlghwey 101  with 4/10 of en acre above the highway.  Nicely Ireed and landecaped wilh ocean  vltw. Thlt homt la 1200 aquare fail wilh  fireplace on livingroom feature wall.  Oil find hot wtter heating lyilem provide! maximum efficiency. Baeement haa  roughed In plumbing and fixture! and  awalti the handyman to llnlah the rac  room, etc. Hugt aundack wilh aoulhern  oxpooure accent! thli lovely home.  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ANNEGURNEY  886-2164       CHRIS KANKAINEN  885*3545  CHAMBERLIN ROAD: Almosi iquare  4.38 acres located a couple of minutes  Irom Gibsons shopping Three years new  21X plus iquare leel tri-level home has  Ihe best ol everything. Includes three  large bedrooms, master with lull enaulte,  large family room, kitchen with famlly  ealing area, formal dining room, 2 lire-  places, all double glass, double carport.  Almost i/i acre landscaped with the be-  lance ol the property mostly cleared  to put into pasture. Shown by appointment. $102,000  BEACH AVENUE: New three bedroom  and den home with skylights In living,  dining end both. Cedar vaulted callings,  lireplace. shake root and large lunny  deck. Situated on nicely Ireed v. acre lot  In Roberls Creek. IS7.500.  1857 NORTH FLETCHER: Two bedroom  homt on large view lol In the Village.  Fireplace  In  good  ailed  livingroom.  949,000.  GRANTHAMS:   Beach house located  al Granthams on a sandy beach wilh  good summer moorage In front. House  has three bedrooms, large kilchen, living room and full bath.    Juit pay  SM,0OOandaaaume lease.       919,000  CHASTER ROAD: Two bedroom A*  Iremeon large lut tor small prkje.S24.S00.  1760 SCHOOL ROAD: Cozy, comlorlable  four bedroom older home on large lot  conveniently located between upper end  lower Qlbaona. Several fruit treea. Zoned  lor multiple dwelling. Excellent alerter  home and a good Investment and holding  property. 911,800.  COMMERCIAL  SEAVIEW MARKET. ROBERTS CREEK  Living quarters of 804 square (Mt. Thli  It tha only groovy ���lore In tht aree and  the business is growing steadily. An Ideal  ���at-up lor a family operation. The ilore  houreare 10a,m. to9.30p.m. eeven days  a week. Prom and Ion statement end tilt  of equipment available to bona fide  purchaser!. Slock li approximately  $15,000. 171,000 plua itoch,  REVENUE  GOWER PT. & STEWART RD.:  Duplex on corner or Gower Point and  Stewart Road. Both aidea have large  kitchens and large llvlngroome with  flreplacea. One has one bedroom and  the other ihree, Extra large view lot  with brook. Village location near boat  launching, tennis, post office, and  shopping. 182,500  FAIRVIEW ROAO: Revenue. Duplex on  a Vi sere lot represents the Ideal Inveetment properly. There are 1232 aquare  feat In both of theee side by aide units.  Featurea are post and beam construction  with feature wall fireplace and sundecks.  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793        STEVE SAWYER  885-2691  There Is appeal to separate rental markets with a two and a three bedroom  suite. Assumption of preeent mortgage  makes purchase very easy and a yearly  Income of over $7,000 makes this property hard to beat. 175,500  PORT MELLON HGHWY & DUNHAM  ROAD: This beautiful triplex has been  completely renovated from the ground  up. An Ideal Investment with three large  three bedroom suites with electric  fireplaces in each. All suites are beautifully finished and many extras Including  all new landscaping make these suites  very rentable at $300.00/p.m. Mountain  and ocean view. Highway accesi  LOTS      ,mm  LANGDALE RIDGE: Lot 6. Davidson  Road. Bargain price on this lot amongst  attractive new homes on quiet cul-de-sac.  10,950  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Sechelt Inlet  Estates. Excellent building lot with  water, hydro and telephone to lot. A  spectacular view ol Porpoise Bay and only  4 V, miles from Sechelt. 15,900.  SANDY HOOK ROAO: Tnree Ideal bull-  ding lots In beautifully wooded and park  like setting. These view lots overlook  Porpolstr Bay and Sechelt Inlet. Weter,  hydro and paved roads In good quality  sub-division. Vendor may carry Agreement for Sale. 510,000 Each.  TRAIL ISLANDS: Large waterfront lot  with small cove lor moorage Beautiful  view on three sides. Excellent fishing  spot on your doorstep. Call and let us  show you this waterlront retreat 917,900.  UPLANDS ROAD Tuwanek. Ideel recreation lot In beautllully wooded and  park like setting Zoned lor trailers  This loi overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the  Umb island 55,900.  McCULLOUGH ROAO Wilson Creak  Cloae lo one acre of treed property with  Sub-dlvlSlon possibilities 522,500.  CHASTER ROAD 50' x 200' sloping lot  with nice trees facing on two roads.  Spring on property with water rights.  Close to beach and school.         514,500.  ACREAGE  GAMBIER ISLAND: 8.2 WATERFRONT  acraa on Gambler Island. 200' on waterfront x 1230. Approximately 2 acraa  cleared plua 0 acraa tall timber. Secluded  bay with 2 year old wharf, ramp and float  approximately 40 x 15. Sandy beach,  stream and pool then proptrty. Water,  power and telephone In. Approximately  800 square feet cabin yet to be finished.  200 degree west-south-west view. 27S  foot supply train to cabin. Ideal recreational and Inveetment. 1125,000.  NORTH ROAD: 3.4 park like acres.  Access from side road will secure privacy.  Niooly treed. Closeto the village. 529,000  JAYVISSER  885-3300     DAVE ROBERTS  886-8040   mm_mW___________________________mt_^^ 14.
Coast News, July 24,1979
School Board briefs
No one successfully located the abovo lut week, so the prize goes to $10.00 this
week. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 480, Qlbsons.
On becoming a Rover
Ramblings of a Rover
by Dee Cec
After my brief bout with
Bacchus during Latin class
and the stern lecture 1 received from my Dad next
morning on the evils of intemperance, I, although professing repentance, was far
from finished with the delights
offered by the varied assortment of bottles in my father's
wine cellar. Strangely enough
I don't recall having suffered
any hangover from my overindulgence in port wine and
was able to consume my customary large breakfast of
porridge and bacon and eggs
without any feelings of queasi-
ness in the stomach region.
My mother and sister were
unusually silent during the
meal while my brother George
gave me, from time to time, a
strange look which could be
interpreted as wanting to have
no part in his young brother's
disgraceful conduct.
The incident seemed to
leave an indelible mark, however, on my schoolmates'
attitude towards me. They
now seemed to treat me with
a certain new deference as if
I had achieved something
worthy of respect by getting
drunk in class. The teachers'
—or as we called them,
masters'—attitudes was
something else again. They
regarded me with a frostiness
and severity even more apparent than before. Monsieur
LeSage gloomily deducted
another two years off my life
expectancy. I was now to have
my date with the hangman at
nineteen instead of twenty-
one I The only exception was
old Bill P., the teacher of
Latin. I thought I could detect
a certain twinkle in his eye
when he addressed me on
some subject, and once I
could swear he gave me a
wink as if we were co-conspirators or fellow partners in
some joke that was only
shared by us two while the
rest of the boys and teachers
alike were in ignorance of
what it was all about.
Anyway, the dull routine of
school went on and I played it
by ear, so to speak, till another
Incident occurred which necessitated another trip to the
wine cellar.
There was, near the sleepy
little town of F. in Kent,
anoiher small village called
Boughton, about four miles
away. It was on the way to
Canterbury and was at the
foot of one of the steepest
hills in Kent. On the hill were
Ihe ruins of an old castle and
lookout tower which commanded an imposing view of
all lhc countryside, particularly over thc marshes leading
lo (hc sea. 1 presume it had
been erected many centuries
before as an ideal place not
only to defend, but to view
from the tower any invasion
of the coast. As a historical
ruin it held no interest for
me but, like many other
ancient castles, it was reputed
to be haunted, and rumour
waving the bayonet and inviting all and sundry, including
ghosts, to come forth and do
battle, before I too succumbed
to the effects of the gin and
passed out, I awoke to a chilly
gray dawn (we hadn't thought
of bringing a blanket) and was
I ever sick I At first I thought
my friend was dead—it took
so long to arouse him—but
eventually we pulled ourselves
together, retrieved our bicycles and sad, sick, and
dejected, started the four-mile
journey back home.
For many years the mere
sight of a gin bottle or the
smell of its contents was
enough to induce a feeling of
nausea in me and to this day,
of all the spirits available, I
hold it in the lowest esteem.
In retrospect, I have often
wondered what would have
happened had we encountered
something or somebody that
Saturday night. Had we stumbled into some old tramp who
was using the ruins as a shelter or some young lovers
using them as a trysting place,
would I have run them
through with the bayonet or
taken to my heels? I doubt I
could have run very far, I
was too Inebriated, but lt is a
frightening thought just the
To Be Continued.
had it that around the witching
hour of midnight a man or
men could be heard clanking
their chains up and down the
broken steps leading to the
tower. That was all my friend
Tommy K. (the baker's son)
and I needed—a haunted castle and the opportunity, not
only to prove or disprove the
legend, but a great chance to
show the other boys at school
that we were fearless and that
the laying of ghosts was a
commonplace matter as far
as we were concerned,
Fortunately, or otherwise,
my older brotitor Alec had acquired, fiiajjpJM source, an
old bayoneiifSfaiplete with
scabbard, si W§ decided that
we needed it for our adventure. Then as the date ap-
proached-it was to be on Saturday night— it was decided I
should "borrow" another
bottle of something or other
from my Dad's cellar to give
us moral support—we refused
to admit it was courage we
needed. This time the liquid
refreshment I chose was a
bottle of Gordon's Dry Gin
and its consumption was to
have an effect on me that lasted for many years.
Well, the fated Saturday
night arrived, and we not only
reached the ruins, but, due
to the steepness of the hill
we had to stop many times,
pushing our bikes, and refresh
ourselves with swallows of
straight gin I By the time we
got to our destination neither
of us was in any condition to
lay anything but ourselves.
Tommy K. soon turned a
ghastly greenish yellow and
was violently sick while I,
with simulated bravado, staggered around in the darkness
Continued from Page One
ment, in particular for tour
"This is the first time some
of these issues have been
raised," Hughes said of the
Local 1119 demand list.
Regarding   tour   workers,
Hughes said their dissatisfaction rises from "nothing in /~   •
the agreement for them and (.' f?n)"lyJV)
no   cost-of-living   allowance V^ ■■' v-» W 1/
(cola)." 886-9744
"Personally, I support the
elimination of COLA", said
"We are the major industry
in B.C. If we permit a COLA
clause we'll be making an
example...take away their
concern about inflation.''
"I think that it is dangerous, especially in a unionized
part of your population," he
"We have our good years
and our bad years; this Is one
of our good years," he said.
(^ftons Harrcfyy-Area
Great Canadian and
British Paperbacks
It was with considerable
pride that Superintendent
Denley reported to the School
Board last week that Elphinstone Secondary had received
full accreditation for the next
three years. "The school,"
he said, "is in excellent
A letter of congratulation
expressing their pleasure has
been sent by the trustees to
Principal Barrie Boulton and
his staff.
Student employment
Attention Hon. Allan Williams: Some person or persons in the Employment Opportunity Programs Department of the Ministry of Labour
appears to have exceeded her
level of competence, or is she
the victim of her superiors'
bad management, or of Government vacillation?
Six weeks ago the School
District was assured that all
thirteen projects involving
summer employment for
students had been approved
and could go ahead. Now that
number has been arbitrarily reduced to three.
Imagine, not only the disappointment and frustration
for ten students who had been
promised summer employment left high and dry now
that local jobs have already
been filled, but the wasted
time and money in setting up
these projects and of course
the improvements which
won't get done.
It seems particularly unfortunate that bureaucratic
bungling should involve' the
young, who need to have some
faith that government works,
but apparently no explanation
has been forthcoming.
That a mistake has been
made is something everyone
can understand—but Victoria
just announced ' cheerfully
they were happy to fund these
three projects, no explanaion,
not even a "sorry for the inconvenience". That's not
good enough.
Kindergarten report card
The Kindergarten report
card was accepted by  the
Anywhere on the Peninsula
Mobile Unit
Blown in New Homes or Existing Homes
Siding-Vinyl or Aluminum
Sundeck Cover! • Aluminum
Awnlngi ■ Roll Up. Adluileble
School Trustees with pleasure—the result of two years of
consultation and study by the
Kindergarten teachers has
produced an attractive, easily
understood document, the
delightful illustrations the
work of the Coast News's
talented cartoonist Veronica
Don Douglas, retiring
chairman of the Board's
Salary Committee, appointed
Trustee Len Van Egmond to
take his place and also as
chairman of the South Cout
Branch Salary Committee
which includes Powell River
and Howe Sound School
Cavalcade Tug of
War shaping up
Part Ttn» Secretary
The School Board approved
the establishment of a position
of part-time secretary to the
Director of Buildings and
Maintenance to free Bob
Rutter from his desk and
paperwork and enable him to
spend more time supervising
the many capital projects
being undertaken in the District. Work is presently being
done at Pender Harbour Secondary on site development
around the new school, at
Sechelt Elementary, rerooflng
the old building and the Kindergarten building, new eaves
troughs and partitioning of the
open areas section; renovation
of the Commerce wing  at
Elphinstone is being done.
Because the residents of
Roberts Creek wish to explore
ways and means of joint use
for a larger gymnasium and
extension of the Roberts
Creek School, a process which
will take time—the monev
budgeted for gymnasium extension this year has been
transferred to Langdale Elementary where a simple extension of the existing gymnasium is planned.
A general schedule of
events will tie available covering the activities of Gibsons
Sea Cavalcade next week, but
in the meantime the program
is beginning to take shape.
One of the most popular
features of Sunday's Water
Sports will be the Tug of War
competition. While the tug of
war is popular at most events
the added wrinkle at Sea
Cavalcade is of course that
competing teams do so from
barges with the losers being
hauled into the water.
It is with dire background
that several questions were
being discussed lut week. In
some quarters it wu hotly debated u to whether the Peninsula Hotel team wu tougher
than that representing the
Elsewhere the key question
wu whether the Bank of Montreal team could pull their
weight against the Royal
The various debates raged
fiercely. Can a team representing Super Valu outstraln
a team from Ken's Lucky
Dollar? How do the Howe
sound Mechanics stack up to
the Howe Sound Boom Men?
At least some of these
questions should be clearly
resolved during Sunday,
August 5. Teams competing
will be 10-member teams in
Heavyweight and Lightweight divisions. The teams in
the Lightweight division must
have a minimum of five
women competing.
Entry forms snd rules for
the Challenge Tug of Ward
can be picked up at the
Cedars Inn.
Personalized, guaranteed service. See
our selection of cabinets by Pandolfo,
Loc-Wood, Carefree, Citation and others.
Showroom above the Twilight Theatre
open Saturdays 10—5 or any time, day or
evening, by appointment.
Spec. $7.98
8 Deluxe
for thirsty gardens,
- Fingertip adjustment
—full or half circle.
[Spec. $11.88
and up.
DNow   that   canning
season Is here—how
J about   a
\" Kitchen
]  Magician'
*9fi88 fi       ,00d cutter.
a   [jSpec.jr9.95i
Miniature  precision [
6-plece   screwdriver p
sat for hobbyist or L
jewellery       repair.
Comes with  plastic «
Poinlain-on steel blandisi
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Super        n
Special R
7 piece copperclad (H
bottom stainless
steel cook were set. !
♦998jj Spec.$29.95
Hut (reeled tumble
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Foam-filled chair pad JJ LINK 6-volt  Screw
a I.    nasi ueeies mmoie        Tflee —
I" poWad blade. *t      |>
star iir iiv.
SD-7QO   '59.95
n-uuea cnair peiu j,
j to fit standard lawn r terminal
chair.     Green/blue p battery.
| floral pattern. L
*« AO0 Spec. $4.79 ■ l Spec. $4.88
Spec. $3.98
Individual metal
T.V. Trays
lor home or patio.
x%*Km. Toys 0fr*


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