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Sunshine Coast News Aug 21, 1979

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 f  legislative library  Parliaments buildini���  "ietoria, b.c. " X,  The Sunshine  Published at Qlbsons, B.C.  15�� per copy on newsstands  S*ee_OiMMafl.ta|M_)oBN��.4r02  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  August 21,1979  Volume 32, Number 34  A flag for the Chief  Vince Bothwell of Granthams flew his Red Ensign at half mast in honour of John  Diefenbaker. '  More research needed  Swap rezoning declined  by Carol Bciger  In a planner's report  presented at the August 12  regular meeting of the Village  of Sechelt Council, the  application from Shorncliffe  for rezoning of Block 7 to  Commercial 1 from Residential  1 was "declined".  In putting the Village Hall  and lot up for tender, the sale  was subject to the Village  acquiring a one-acre lot for the  proposed Joint-Use building to  house the Sunshine Coast  Regional District offices and  the local School Board as well  as the Village office.  The property has been sold  but the intended one-acre in  Block 7 for the Joint-Use  building has now been lost with  Planner Dennis Walton's  recommendation not to rezone  Shorncliffe property.  "We offered to swap, to  facilitate them and share some  good faith by them rezoning  our property," said Hayden  Killam of Shorncliffe.  "We asked for this rezoning  in June Because council wanted  us to. Council wanted some  property for their Joint-Use  office. For us to subdivide, we  had to rezone," Killam said.  According to Killam,  "Shorncliffe will just opt out  and hold" but the Village may  now have to ask for a rezoning  of the proposed one acre from  Block 7 to Public Assembly.  "I have no idea why Public  Assembly zoning was not  attempted first," Killam said  when asked why they had gone  for an entire rezoning of Block  7.  The owner of the Village  Hall building and property had  no comment, saying that he  would have to talk to Clerk-  Treasurer Malcolm Shanks  first.  Planner Dennis Walton's  reasons for recommending the  denial of rezoning stated that  "considerably more research  and thought is warranted prior  to such a substantive policy  change to the Village Plan  policy and it is premature to  consider such actions at this  time.  The report continued,  "...decline the application  while offering the applicant the  opportunity to meet such  objections as were raised by  affected property owners and  document the needs of the  community as he sees it."  The proposed complex on  Block 7 was to include shops,  restaurants and theatres with  potential parking of 400 to  600 cars at an estimated figure  of SIS million for the project.  Channel Nine support  successful  The manager of KCTS  Channel 9 has given credit to  the supportive actions of  viewers on the Sunshine Coasl  which led to the blocking of a  CBC television channel on  Channel 10 which would have  interfered with the Channel 9  transmission signal.  The message, written in the  editorial space on the Channel  9 Program Guide under the  heading Manager's Memo  reads as follows:  I want to thank the large  group of Channel 9 members  and viewers on the Sunshine  Coast of British Columbia for  their support, Recently, the  CRTC held hearings about  CBC's license for transmission  on Channel 10. The frequency  could have produced certain  detrimental effects on cable  reception in some locations on  Urges further study of power line justification  Shaffer report critical  The Shaffer Report was released by the Ministry of  Environment in Victoria last week and it is apparent that  economic consultant Dr. Marvin Shaffer is convinced of the need  for more studies before economic justification of the 300 kv  transmission line from Cheekye to Dunsmuir can be proven.  The case for the line was made by B.C. Hydro in its June 1978  report, Vancouver Island Power Supply 1982-1996 but Shaffer  points out in the introduction to his report that that economic  justification was not carried out in conformity with the ELUC  Secretariat's Guidelines for Beicflt/Cost Analysis.  * Shaffer points out that in forecasting the energy requirements  of Vancouver Island, B.C. Hydro has differed significantly from  the energy requirements forecast by the B.C. Energy Commission.  B.C. Hydro, Shaffer points out, has predicted a load growth in  excess of 5.6% whereas the Energy Commission has forecast less  than 3.5%. Shaffer points out that if further studies were to  corroborate the B.C. Energy Commission's forecast the result  would not be merely a deferral of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir power  line but "probably the adoption of alternatives such as small  hydro projects or gas turbines.   .  The difference in the  projected growth load is  therefore of maximum  importance in the justification  of the power line. B.C. Hydro  forecasts significantly higher  growth rates in both the  residential and the commercial  sectors than does the B.C.  Energy Commission. -  In the industrial or bulk sales  sector B.C. Hydro has revised  its projected load growth  upwards largely because of  increased requests for service  from pulp and paper users. The  energy Commission points out  that the allowable annual cut in  southern coastal and  Vancouver Island forests  cannot increase substantially  and there is therefore only  Council urged to  '.T  seek information  "You are fully entitled and  justified to ask for more  information," Village Planner  Dennis Walton told Sechelt  Council at the regular meeting  on August IS.* A     ....,.:,,^,  Planner Walton presented a,  report concerning applications  for rezoning. /  According to Walton, two of  the three applications "meet  the spirit of the Vicinity Plan  and one doesn't".    ,'  Walton's recommendation  regarding Jadran 'Construction's application- to change  Block 5 from Public Assembly  to Residential IV was that J.  Butorac of Jadran Construction be given the opportunity to  present to CouncU preliminary  sketches including a site layout  plan and building design etc.  and means of access and egress.  The proposal from Butorac  is for a twenty unit apartment  Health Unit moving  to Gibsons  block on Lot A of Block 5.  "Upon receipt of the  information Council could  then proceed with setting a date  for a public hearing,  d-ffce* ,.��*����.. - request ��������� for  rezoning by Jadran Construc-  tion'Ltd. was called "minimally  in the direction of the  Community Plan" by Planner  Walton.  Jadran Construction Ltd.  requests a zoning change from  Residential I to Residential II  for Parcels G and H of Block B.  Walton recommended a  more precise policy for the  entire block from Teredo to the  boulevard and a review and  possible steps to implement the  Community Plan's 25-foot setback from the boulevard.  Walton closed by stating the  request "premature" in terms  of council policy at this time.  Vancouver Island, and on the  B.C. lower mainland. These  transmissions could have  affected the signals carried on  Cable Channel 9. When  Channel 9 viewers in British  Columbia learned of the  pending decision, they formed  a group of concerned citizens  who intervened with the CRTC  suggesting that nothing be  done to interfere with "their"  public television station,  Channel 9  After a CRTC hearing in  Vancouver, it was decided to  postpone the construction of  this particular channel for the  time being.  I point this out to you  because this was not the first  time that concerned viewers of  Channel 9 have interceded for  the station. Thanks for  your loyalty Best wisheSi  Richard J. Meyer  Alderman Joyce Kolibas  reported to the regular meeting  of the Village of Sechelt  Council on August 15 that the  senior staff at the health unit in  Powell River will be moving to  Gibsons.  As a member of the Coast  Garibaldi Union of Health  serving Squamish to Powell  River, Kolibas met with the  health board and three  representatives from the  Ministry of Health from  Victoria also on the 15th, to  discuss the move of senior staff  to Gibsons,  The change had been voted  on in November of 1978 but  only now is the change "going  ahead according to Victoria in  a one to two year program".  According to Kolibas the  meeting with health officials  was heated. "I thought we were  going to have a little fight on  our hands," she said.  "The majority of staff  servicing the area are on the  road. I wasn't in favor of it  myself.  Kolibas also said that  representatives from Powell  River were "quite incensed"  about the move.  Teredo paving  permission  limited scope for expansion of  pulp and paper operations.  The difference between B.C.  Hydro and the Energy  Commission's forecasts refer to  total energy requirements. Two  university researchers,  Helliwell and Cox, have argued  that increased bulk rates would  cause the industry to produce  much more of its electrical  requirements from its own  waste products.  . On this subject Shaffer says:  "It is generally recognized that  if rates were based on marginal  costs, the costs of providing  additional power to. a  particular region - industrial  rates especially on the Island  would increase sharply.  Average industrial rates are  about 10 mills while the cost of  additional bulk power on the  Island exceeds 30 mills. And if  industrial rates were higher it is  generally agreed that industrial  purchased electricity require  ments would be reduced.  Industrial users would generate  more of their own power . . .  and they would try to locate  where Hydro power was more  accessible and less costly."  Shaffer points out that this is  a question of philosophy.  "Should," he asks, "a serious  attempt be made to curtail the  growth of electricity requirements in accord with the real  costs of electrical expansion or  should there be a continuation  of the growth-oriented pricing  and planning practices that  currently exist?"  "What is important to note,"  the Report concludes, "is that  almost all of the deficiencies in  Hydro's analysis (relative to a  cost/benefit evaluation) bias  the results in favour of the 500  kv line."  As an example of some of the  discrepancies, Shaffer points  out that B.C. Hydro includes  the cost of scrubbing Island  coal in their cost estimates but  not of scrubbing their  mainland Hat Creek coal; that  in calculating the cost of bland  generated electricity Hydro  considers the export value of  the coal whereas with Hat  Creek coal they consider only  the mining cost. Shaffer points  out from the public point of  view the real cost of the coal it  its opportunity or exporting  cost rather than its mining cost.  Further, Shaffer points out  that B.C. Hydro in its estimates  uses an extremely low discount  rate because the government  guarantees its borrowings thus  making Hydro prices  artificially low in comparison  with other forms of energy.  Shaffer concludes that  almost all of the factors not  considered by Hydro but which  would have been considered in  a cost-benefit evaluation would  point away from the  recommended power line.  Wakefield Logger Sports  Warren McKibbin was  granted permission by the  Sechelt Council on Wednesday, August 15, to pave to  subdivision standards one  block in front of Teredo  Square.  "Our main concern is access  for tenants and if it remains  gravel it will deteriorate,"  McKibbin said.  It was agreed by McKibbin  and Council that the initial  paving would have no bearing  on cosi snaring of the whole of  Teredo Street.  "At some future point  Teredo Street will have to be  built up to grade. If they do  nothing else, they'll bury what  we put down," McKibbin said.  See Page 10  (for  Hospitality Directory  _____m____m______t  Canadian Champions of the Two-Man Crosscut, Ian Moratti and Bryan Couture in  their bid for second place In Saturday's Wakefield Logging Sports crosscut event. The  man in the middle wedging for the team is Jim Wass of New Zealand, World Champion  of the Standing Block Chop.    For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!  m__mlllmmmmmK_mmmam^m__1f___^  m Coast News, August 21,1979  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 886-7817  Editor���  John Burnside  Office Manager���  M.M. Joe  Production Manager���  Sharon L. Berg  Advertising���  Darcla Randall  Ian Corrance  Reporter���  Carol Berger  Copysetting���  Gerry Walker  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months  Canada, exceot B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  Shaffer Report instructive  The only surprising thing about the  Shaffer Report on the Cheekye-Dunsmuir  power line is that it agrees as  wholeheartedly as it does with the critics of  the line. The Report points out that the  major justification given, and it is given  again in the government blurb that  accompanied the Report, is the demand of  the forest industry for more power while  there is little scope for growth in terms of  available forest on Vancouver Island.  Purther.concern is expressed about the  fact that the forest industry is getting the  power at about one third the cost of  providing it and this is a concern that has  been expressed at the various public  hearings locally. Shaffer believes it likely  that if the cost of electricity for the forest  industry was closer to the cost of providing  it, more would be done to provide power  by the industry itself.  The present rates are designed for  everlasting growth and the Shaffer Report  asks whether it is not time to move in the  direction of energy conservation. It is  simply unlikely that much will be done in  this direction as long as the industry can  continue to be subsidized by the taxpayers  of this province.  A glance at the balance sheets in  question will reveal to the most casual  scrutiny that the forest industry is in a  much healthier financial condition than  the utility company that supplies it with  cut-rate power, lt may be time for some of  these hidden subsidies of big business to be  called into question. The salaried worker  and the small business man get precious  few breaks from the government and the  gigantic hidden subsidies given the giant  forest industries can hardly be justified.  With these considerations, it must surely  be apparent that the controversy over the  Cheekye-Dunsmuir power line has gone  beyond aesthetic dissatisfaction and is  approaching fundamental philosophic  questions that must be asked.  It is worth noting that the ELUC  Secretariat which commissioned the  Shaffer Report did so on its own initiative.  The provincial government was content to  accept the Hydro findings on blind faith  and still is. It cannot be stressed too much  that thc debt load B.C. Hydro has  accumulated as it pushes ambitious project  after ambitious project providing huge  quantities of power for largely foreign-  owned companies at a fraction of cost to  facilitate the expolitation of the resources  of the province, is truly enormous and it is  a debt load for which the taxpayers of this  province are responsible. The time has  come for a closer scrutiny of B.C. Hydro's  projects and goals than this government  seems ready to undertake.  The Shaffer Report should be required  reading for every thinking resident of the  province.  He's a winner  Really, it would take more than a weekly  newspaper to keep up with Conservative  policy shifts. Last week we ran an editorial  entitled Petrocan Reprieve as the federal  cabinet minister in charge of energy  announced that Petrocan would not be  dismembered after all. Before the paper  was properly on the streets Joe Clark was  back from Africa saying with that petulant  emphasis that we have seen before that,  yes, the Tories would 'privatize' the oil  corporation.  We are willing to lay a wager that Joe  will be talked into something approaching  sense just as he was on the question of the  Israeli embassy. In the meanwhile he  continues to confirm the sad truth that he  is as inconsequential and as stupid as he  looks.  .from the files of Coast News  FIVE YEARS AGO  Not available. The Coast News had a  holiday.  TEN YEARS AGO  F. W. McGivern Limited of Gibsons  has won the contract to build a new  liquor store at Sunnycrest Plaza. It is  understood that the liquor store at the  head of the wharf will be closed.  Newly-appointed principal Tom  Elwood explained the many  advantages of the semester system in a  meeting with school trustees on  August 14.  New teachers on the staff of  Elphinstone Secondary School  include George Matthews and John  Burnside.  A full page advertisement in the  Coast News announces Gibsons First  Annual Sea Cavalcade.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  MP Jack Davis assures Sunshine  Coast residents that he is convinced  that a breakwater should be  constructed at Sechelt.  Children are advised to avoid eating  any wild berries they may come across  lest they be poisoned.  Fran West reports in the Coast News  how she and two companions  achieved their Camper's Badge by  camping out from Wednesday to  Saturday.  Cabinet Minister Eric Martin in a  letter to the Coast News clarifies the  historic bond burning conducted by  Premier Bennett in Kelowna to  celebrate the emergence of British  Columbia as a debt-free province.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Shouts of a passing fishboat  operator saved the lives of Mrs. Young  and her two young children as fire  engulfed the house half-way between  Gibsons and Granthams on the  shoreline.  The annual Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  is lauded by the Coast News as the best  visual Fair to be held so far.  A letter to the Coast News complains  about the lack of toilet facilities at  Gibsons Wharf.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The extension of Black Ball Ferry  Service to Powell River means that for  the first time the entire Sunshine Coast  is accessible to automobile travel. MV  Quillayute will inaugurate the new run  on August 21.  Last Sunday night was "Burglar  Night" in Gibsons when five places of  business including the Post Office  were broken into.  The Sechelt Peninsula Board of  Trade is sponsoring a circus in Sechelt  this weekend. Included in the live  animals will be a Hon.  Mrs. Nuotio, cook at the Ferry Cafe,  was baking cakes on Friday and chose  a particularly large egg for the  purpose. On breaking the shell she  found, in addition to the normal yolk  and white, a complete smaller egg,  shell and all.  The Coast News speculates the  columns of the Police Court news may  be emptied as the speed limit on the  Sunshine Coast Highway goes up to  forty miles an hour from the previous  thirty-five.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Over 5,000 people attended the third  annual Pender Harbour Regatta on the  shores of beautiful Garden Bay.  Weekly Fishing Report from Harry  Smith's Deluxe Fishing Guide Service  in Gibsons indicates that fishing is  improving both in terms of size and  quantity. Four fish over twenty-four  pounds wbre brought in this week.  Mr. H.W. Booker, who has a  chinchilla ranch in Sechelt, has been  elected as one of the judges in a  forthcoming chinchilla exposition.  Cordero Channel, 1930's. Venturesome Individuals who wandered to the Pacific  Northwest earlier in this century discovered that, regardless of what they had done  hitherto for a livelihood, here one of a handful of basic sources of income lay in the  extraction of timber. They also learned that varying conditions called for a variety of  logging .methods; now a skidroad, now a flume, now a tightline, now a high lead,  Sigurd felllngsen managed to establish a foothold along mainland shores above and  below the Yuclata Rapids. At the site shown here, he has utilized the terrain to best  advantage by construction of a chute, fed by a steam donkey. A log that had hurtled  down this slide has struck the salt water with such force that the entire operation  behind its' plume is blotted out. Every woodsman who survived a stint with it came  away with at least one tale of the vagaries of fate relating to the log chute. Photo  courtesy Allen Ellingsen and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson  The last time I wrote about  John George Diefenbaker it  was on the occasion of his  eighty-third birthday, just last  year. Today it is a sadder duty  to observe the passing of this  fine and pugnacious old  Canadian.  It's not that I ever voted for  Diefenbaker. I doubt that I  would have if he had been  another half century in public  life. Diefenbaker in himself and  in his relations with his party  represented much that was  amiss with the Canadian  political system.  Put quite simply, the country  is governed at the federal level  by two right wing parties which  have no real philosophic  differences. Somewhere  around the turn of the century  the Liberals became the party  of the main stream and the  Conservatives were pushed  into a poslion of perennial  opposition.  In the scramble of the  Conservative party for some  workable identity, lacking a  different philosophy, which  would enable them lo wrest  power from the dominant  Liberals, the Progressive  Conservative Party of Canada  developed the acute case of  schizophrenia which is so  accurately reflected in its name.  Usually in democratic  countries the words 'progressive' and 'conservative' are  used to denote political  oppostition. Progressives are  generally regarded as those in  favour of change and  conservatives as those in  oppostion tc change. The  Progressive Conservative party  of Canada is an unfortunate  blend of populist prairie  radicals and stalwart and  unflinching   Bay  Street,  big  money, status quo types.  It was this unfortunate  composite picture of a party  which was Diefenbaker's  undoing after he swept to  power in the late 1950's with  the largest majority ever  accorded a Canadian Prime  Minister. As a prairie populist  he was distrusted and  neutralized by the power  brokers of Bay Street in the  Conservative party such as  Senator Wallach McCutcheon.  Historically, then, he was an  ineffectual prime minister who  came to power at the head ofa  party which wouldn't follow  him, spent his years at the top  battling with his own forces,  and really left us no great  record of accomplishment  despite his undoubted gifts and  years of public service.  Nonetheless the old warrior  moved the people of this  country as no one had done  before him and his going leaves  an affectionate sense of loss in  all of us, even such as myself  who rarely agreed with him.  Why is that?  It is my conviction that what  makes Diefenbaker significant  in Canadian history is that he  may have been the last  passionate Canadian. Compared to the cool internationalism with which Pearson and  Trudeau have presided over the  continued give away of  Canadian independence and  resources, the old Chief is  refreshing in the fact that he  loved and was proud of his  country. In him there burned  the same fire that lit the lives of  John A. Macdonald and  Wilfred Laurier. All three men  were fired by a vision of the  great potential of this vast and  blessed northern land.  It is also worth noting that  when Diefenbaker went down  to defeat in 1963 it was in  opposition to the arming of the  nuclear warheads on the decoy  missile sites the Americans had  placed in Canada to take some  of the expected nuclear heat off  their own industrial heartland  to the south. It is ironic that it  was Canada's Nobel Peace  Prize winner who got to be  leader of his country by  promising to put nuclear  warheads on his country's soil.  It is the conviction here that  Diefenbaker was right in his  opposition to the American  demands that the warheads be  armed and that Lester Pearson  was wrong. The sixteen years of  Liberal rule that have followed  the defeat of the old Patriot  have seen us progress to the  point where unmarked  American nuclear submarines  may be slipping in and out of  Nanoose Bay on Vancouver  Island within a few miles of  major Canadian population  centres with the compliance of  a Canadian government which  has not brought the matter  before the Canadian people.  So I personally am a John  George Diefenbaker admirer  because it seems to me that  almost alone on the Canadian  political scene did he represent  some real sense of caring for  this country and if, in caring for  his own country, he sometimes  felt it necessary to oppose the  plans and the wishes of the  giant next door he had the guts  to do that too. There are all too  few men in Canadian public life  like John Diefenbaker.  Finally he was one of the few  public figures in canada who  had a vision of this country as a  great northern giant. Twenty  years ago John Diefenbaker  Please turn to page four  Slings 8e Arrows ��*  George Matthews  George Matthew column is not  available this week.  by Lawrence B. Frederick  About ten years ago I recall  readinga short article entitled In  the Kingdom of the Blind, a One-  Eyed Man is King. Because the  article dealt mainly with the  American scene, I did not take it  too seriously; ten years later I  am,, beginning to appreciate the  message. Little haschangedovcr  thedecade. We still seem to lack  leadership and statesmanship in  all phases of politics, business,  the sciences and religion.  Our nation wallows in  witlessness. People everywhere  suffer in a kind of stupor. Our  large cities are rotting from  within while on the outside we  are allowing our air, our water  and our land to be ravaged and  polluted beyond repair. It is as  though we were facing a cobra  and paralyzed, not capable of  helping ourselves. Instead we  mumble confusedly about the  high cost of living; about  inflation; about police wrongdoings; aboutinept government  bureaucracy;about lack of jobs.  Yesterday we complained that  our law enforcement agencies  were being too hard on  criminals. We managed to  abolish the death penalty; we  permitted criminals to bargain  for rights in prison! Weforgotall  about those who had been  terrorized and victimized by  these same criminals! Today we  clamor for a return of the  "noose"; today we demand  satisfaction. Tomorrow we will  listen to the demagogues and  change our mindsagain!  Exaggerations you say?  Perhaps. But who can deny that  in spite of putting men on the  moon, in spite of all the great  achievements of science, there is  a sickness in our western society.  Our political, financial and  social establishmentsare ridden  with a cancer which seems to  have no ready solution in  socialism,communism,fascism  or even in religion. Arid this  cancer is being worsened by an  appalling lack of responsible  leadership.  Our intellect is being blinded  today by the pretty pictures  painted by unscrupulous  demagogues. They tell us what  great strides science is making  towards building the perfect  sgciety. Then we are told this  progress is beingjeopardized by  overpopulation: too many  mouths to feed with our limited  resources. Others tell us we do  have the capabilities to feed the  world. Who do we believe?  Corporate 'Giants' claim the  right to do what they will to  produce the goods necessary for  our economic well-being; the  environmentalists claim that  this freedom will eventually  destroy the planet. Who do we  believe? Energy experts say that  nuclear power is not only safe,  but isnecessary foroursurvival;  other experts say there is no way  to produce nuclear energy  safely. Who do we believe? We  a nation of people slowly being  blinded because we have  abrogated our responsibilities  to politicians, scientists and  bankers. Our leaders are one  step ahead of us, however, they  at least have kept oneeye open I  What has happened to  leadership? Do we really need  the bold, daring spirit of the  pioneers that built this country?  These rugged individualists  werea hardandaggressivebreed  of men, thinking mainly of  themselves and the profits they  sought. In many ways they were  the forerunners of the  multinationals we know today.  They were selfish and they were  ruthless. But they were  successful; and because they  were successful, we think that  their way is the right way. We do  not need this kind of men today:  entrepreneurs who sacrificed  integrity and responsibility as  they exploited their fellowmen  for profit. They took but they  rarely gave without exacting a  price for their beneficence.  Today we need a different kind  of entrepreneur and we need a  brand new meaning to the work  "leadership".  We need responsible  leadership!  It is strange that when we  speak of responsibility, many  people cringe at the word; some  actually despise it. They hide  from it.preferringinsteadtotoss  their responsibilities to  governments, social agencies  and religious institutions. If we  are to save our Judeo-Christian  heritage, the foundation of our  western civilization,itmustbein  the nature of those who control  our resources, our government  and the wheels of our industry;  but....thepeopleMUSTholdthe  reins!  For too long have we  delegated our social and  financial responsibilities to  politicians andbureauc rats. For  too long have these faceless  powers held sway over our  personal lives and social  commitments. For too long  have we all turned a blind eye to  the obligations we owe to our  family, our friends and our  neighbours. In attempting to  establish and guarantee  "rights" for minoriUes, we have  forgotten that the majority have  rights too! We have been led to  believe that democracy is  nothing more than electingafew  representatives to act on our  behalf while we sit back and let  things happen. Democracy  means total immersion in the  day to day operation of our  society. It means that the best  interests of the citizenry must  come before the interests of  multinational corporations.  Ourelectedrepresentativeshave  consistently sided with the  power brokers whenever a  conflict of interest appeared in  dealing with public concern.  The key word is responsibility. Every citizen must be  made aware of what this means:  For the politician, complete  honesty in his dealings with the  electorate. For the businessman, industrialist and  entrepreneur it means paying  . fair wages and salaries to those  producing the wealth. For the  financier it means less  manipulation of our financial  resources. For the worker it  means giving an honest day's  work, every day. For Trade  Union leaders it means  cooperation with management,  not confrontation. And forallof  us it means acting 'justly' with  our neighbours,'justly'withour  employer, 'justly' with our  government, and above all,  'justly' with our own family  members.  We must bear in mind thatour  'rights' are totally dependent  upontheresponsibleattitudesof  those around us. Our western  society will continue to existand  prosper only to the extent that  each citizen realizes he is  responsible for his actions to  every other citizen. Unless we  can achieve this interdependence, this appreciation of the  rights of others, this spirit of  responsibility, we will not  survive for long as a civilized  society. We have allowed  minorities to manipulate our  legislators and thereby dictate  the terms of much of our  economic and social life style.  Governmental policies and  bureaucratic decisions often  reflect the thinking and the  attitudes of the citizens: the  noble ideals of an appathetic  majority being buried under the  selfish ideologies of a vocal,  militant minority.  Because weareblindtowhatis  going onaround us, wearebeing  led by one-eyed men who think  theyare smarter than weare.ltis  now time to remove the  blindfold of irresponsibility  from our eyes and see the havoc  being wrought in our society by  these one-eyed, self-crowned  'kings'. One would almost  believe that Martin Luther King  Jr. had this in mind when he said  to a civil rights group: "Unless  we agree to live together as  brothers, we will surely all die  together as fools!"  Do we open oureyesnowand  begin to make the decisions  affecting OUR future? Or do we  continue to let "one-eyed"  irresponsible men in their ivory  towers lead us down the path to  instantannihilation? Coast News, August 21,1979  JOHN GEORGE DIEFENBAKER  Printed by Coast News with reference to recent accident Involving Queen of Alberni  Letters to the Editor  Coast Guard study  Editor:  Ray Skelly, M.P.forComox-  Powell River, has been  commissioned by the federal  NDP Caucus to conduct a  study into Coast Guard and  Search and Rescue operations  on the coast of British  Columbia.  We would like to obtain  from your readers any  information or ideas which  they may. have concerning  improvements in the Coast  Guard and Search and Rescue  operations.  Anyone who has had such an  experience or has ideas which  would improve our coastal  protection is urged to write to  Raymond Skelly, M.P.,  Comox-Powell River, House of  Commons, Ottawa, Ontario.  K1A 0A6 (postage free).  The study will involve a tour  of coastal communities from  Alaska and British Columbia  to Washington during min-  August.  Yours truly,  Wayne Harding  Administrative Assistant to  Raymond Skelly, M.P.  Comox-Powell River.  Halfmoon Bay firemen  earn high praise  Coast News gets around  Editor:  The sound of the fire trucks'  siren was music in our ears  when the Halfmoon Bay fire  brigade arrived at the Bolivar  woodshed fire on Redrooffs  Road August 4.  We appreciated the prompt  arrival (10 minutes) of the  brigade, a miracle, considering  the fact that the volunteer  firemen must all be notified  before rushing to the firehall.  We are in complete support  of the Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department and we congratu  late the excellent work of the  team and too, their cheerfulness and utmost consideration  and understanding.  The Bolivar family and Thea  Leuchte would like to thank the  acting fire chief and his men for  the great service they give and  wish.the Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department all the success in  the future!  Yours sincerely,  Richard Bolivar  and Family,  Thea Leuchte  Editor:  Well your newspaper, the  Coast News, certainly gets  around too!  Clarence Cook, who is  fishing in this area, gave me  your paper which his mother  on the North Road, (Ellen  Cook) sends to him. 1 have  known the Cooks since the  early thirties, having gone to  school with Clarence. Did you  know we also went to school  with " Whistlin'" Bernie Smiith  along with his brother. They  lived on the North Road (the  old D'Aoust place) for awhile  in the thirties.  ROMAN        ~"- _  CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pomps,  Parish Priest  Timet of Mutes  Saturday, 5.00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Saturday eve. 7.30 p.m.  St. Andrews (Anglican)  PenderHarbour  Regular Sunday Mtues  9.00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 a.m. Holy Family Church,  Sechelt  12.00 Noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Miss.  Phone: 885-9526or 885-5201  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone KM)* 2()d(i  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� 11:00a.m.  Revival .7:00 p.m.  Bible Study* Wed. 7:J0p,m.  Puslor Nancy Dykes  I am writing mainly to see if  you have eight or ten copies of  the July 3 issue of the Coast  News (with the article on the  Samson IV...tch,tch,���not a  fish packer! Fred Cruice would  publish an 'OOPS SORRY')  for which the crew would thank  you, as would I.  Enclosed herewith $2.00 for  mailing to me, etc. Also  enclosed is our travelling  nonsense newspaper, which  may or may not be of interest to  you.  Again thanks for your  consideration.  Yours truly,  Richard F. Kennett  9:.10u.n..-St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15 a.m.  Gibsons  '    88(1*2.1.1.1  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway \ Martin  Sundnv School 9:45  Miiriiiiiu Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:0(1  Bible Sluily Wi'iluosda..    7:30  I-.iM.ii In Boodle  B86-7IV70I 880-9482  Affiliate, wilh lhc  IVmecosiul Assemblies of  Canada  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENT1ST  CHURCH  Salibalh School Sal*. 10 u.ni  Hour of Worship Sal.. II n.m  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885*9750 or 883*27.16  II Church Services  INFLATION  GETS US  ALL!  After four years of  holding the same price,  increased costs force us  to raise boarding prices.  EFFECTIVE  SEPT. 1  DOGS  SMALL-      T^od|e$4.00p.rD.y  MEDIUM- ooc^,er8 $4.50 P.ro.y  LARGE-      Doberman, $5 00p,rDiy  Labradors   T  EXTRA        Rottweilers tg Q0 P.r Day  LARGE -   pyrenee8  CATS  ALL SIZES  $3.50 Per Day    ��-.  WALKEY  KENNELS  885-2505  mm_________m  ���mm  Fbher Fireplace Insert      ���*.��__  Heats approx. 1600 sq. ft.   ?7DD.  .-���������ir--.�����_____________m  The Grandpa Bear te*an  Heat3approx.2000sq.lt. 9*1 V.  \MJi  ^_TL*   <__��� "*        _��� 41  m__m U       Y__l   '"Avl  _t*    * ? ~m  ______r ..-��._% N     7]  ____ry*\m^__t*Wi^  ______ *           ��xis?*-S_!^B  __7T^i^___  Wmji-' \':yl______\  _4_ei&^^l  The Papa Bear tc-1 a  HeaUapprox.2000sq.lt. 99**'  The Maim Bear CA7K  Heats approx. 11500 s<|. It.   9*19.  TheHsher  wood stove family  and your family.  A natural combination.  In 1973, Bobby Fisher designed and built the first Fisher Stove.  He built it with a family in mind���his own. A stove that would  keep his entire home warm. A stove that would give his family  independence from embargos, shortages, and utility company  rate increases. And a stove that would help ease the burdens  placed on his family by inflation.  Bobby Fisher built his stove, and America knew a bargain  when it saw one. As Authorized Fisher Stove Dealers we'll be  glad to show you the Fisher family of wood stoves. From the  small Baby Bear to the all new Fisher Fireplace Insert, there's a  Fisher Stove that's just right for your family. You see, Fisher  still builds every stove with a family in mind. Yours.  The Baby Bear tlOC  Heatsapprox.1000sq.lt.   ?����������.  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Radio/hack  authorized Sales Centre  885-2568  Cowrie St . Sechell.  &6V  "Welcome to Ford Country"  SMITH C*MST FtM SALES LT��  MI532M  (allDepts.)  Full Line Ford and Mercury Dealer  match Foi Ouf Grand Opening 118  M  i Coast News, August 21,1979  Frankie's Ticket  Part III  Back in the bunkhouse that  night I finish getting my gear  sorted out. The camp to which  Frankie's ticket has sentenced  me is called Ox River Timber. It  appears to employ about  twenty-five men and lies  somewhere in the general  vicinity of Rock Bay, one of the  oldest logging areas on the  Coast. My impressions of it  thus far have not been too  encouraging but I suppose it  isn't the worst operation I've  hit and the food seems up to  par.  In addition to my usual camp  suitcaseful of random clothing  items and scioce fiction  magazines, I have brought  along a small portable record  player (my first, acquired the  previous year, plus a few of the  earliest 78 L.P's). I have never  seen another phonograph in a  logging-camp bunkhouse  before and hope it won't get me  branded as too much of a  weirdo by some of the change-  shy old pros around this place.  Despite its relatively recent  entrance into my life, the player  already has a bit of a history.  One such incident involves  Frankie and almost unbidden,  my thoughts slide back to it.  It had happened before  Frank tied up with Lorraine.  We had hit town together from  a badnews gyppo possessed ofa  common thirst, started the  rounds of the skidroad pubs  and began knocking back beer  as though there was no  tomorrow. Eventually, we ran  into a couple of girls that  Frankie knew but we were both  considerably under-the-  weather by this point and they  must have ditched us for  likelier game. Frank and I  ended up in some grubby  Chinese cafe where we both  contrived to pass-out  simultaneously. After a futile  effort to wake us up, the owner  must have phoned the police.  The next thing I knew, we were  being escorted unceremoniously towards the black mari.i.  Soon, we were sitting in a  drunk-tank cell, cursing our ill-  luck.  Our disgruntlement was  compounded by the fact that it  was Saturday night. There was  no court on Sunday and, unless  a guy could raise thc twenty  dollar bail, it meant staying in  the tank until Monday  morning. I was certain that  they had taken at least this  amount from me at the  booking desk and Frankie  figured he could spring himself  too. We conred an obliging  screw into checking for us. I  was home-free with twenty-  three but Frank was shy by  sixteen bucks. "Jesus! I  must've lost a double-sawbuck  somewhere." he groaned.  "Can't you phone your  brother or something?"  "Carl's over on the goddamn  Island and I can't phone my  parents. I've been in so many  jackpots over booze the last  couple of years, they'll go  through the bloody roofi"  The   night   dragged   by  E.E. mickey Coe  Res.   271-0486  Village motors Ltd.  ri AMC / Jeep / Renault^  2880 Arbutus SI al 12th A��e', Vancouver. B C   V6J 3Y7 (604) 736*3881  drearily in that monkey-cage  full-of stew-bums, rumdums  and us, apprentices yet but  certainly learning fast. Eight  o'clock, after soggy toast and  luke warm dishwater coffee,  the J.P. finally showed up.  Only two other guys and  myself have the price. Poor  Frank had to stay put. I've  promised to try and raise the  money to get him out but it's  Sunday and there is nowhere I  can cash a cheque. I wandered  the battened-down streets  disconsolately and ran into a  junkie-logger both Frank and I  knew. "There's a pusher I can  turn you onto," he said. "He'll  probably front you the money  but he'll want some kind of  collateral."  What the hell did I have?  Then I thought of my record-  player, checked with the rest of  our gear at a nearby hotel. I  dearly loved that machine and  hated to put it in jeopardy. But  I had promised Frankie, so  what the hell? I picked up the  phonograph and we went to the  dope-dealer's house. He took  the player in hock for twenty  and I swore I'd get it back to  him the minute the banks  opened Monday. I bailed  Frank out and we took a  streetcar out to his folks' place.  They greeted us charitably,  pleased to see us sober and  unaware of our misadventures.  Monday morning we headed  back downtown, drew some  cash and hightailed it to the  pusher's place. He was just in  the process of moving out but  miraculously he still had the  machine. "Good thing you  showed up when you did," he  said handing it to me. "The  goddamn narcs are onto me  and I have to disappear."  I lie on my bunk in Ox River  Logging camp, looking at that  selfsame record-player. Funny  how it has survived while poor  Frankie is gone beyond jails,  bail and all his sad hopes for  some happier life. The guy was  only twenty-four. It all seems  obscurely unfair.  The bunkhouse they have  assigned me to seems half-  empty (for which I am  thankful). Most of the roughest  looking crew-members  (including the one-eyed man)  seem to be quartered elsewhere.  The place is an eight-man unit,  four beds to a side with a hall  and a stove in the centre.  Madoff, the slow-motion  chokerman, Perce and a second  loader from the trackside are in  the other half. My side is vacant  except for a dark-haired guy  around my own age called Vic  Standish. "Guess I'll be  chasing on the cold-decker  when they get her going," he  says.  I'm glad to hear that. He  seems like a pretty good sort.  Turns out he likes musio too  which is a relief. I throw on a  Kay Starr record and we talk of  Vancouver. I tell him about  Frankie. "Jesus!" he responds  surprisingly "we set beads  together at Bear Bay a couple  of years ago. What a rough  break!" I am certain I've struck  a friend. It's a good feeling, like  striking gold.  Next day the fog has lifted  and I can see the nature of the  country we are confronted  with. It is rough and  hummocky terrain in the  shadow of a towering and  nearly treeless mountain. The  hole we are swinging out of is  about as steep and treacherous  as I sensed it must be, a  boulder-strewn, splintery  pitch, fit only for mountain  goats and sidehill gougers. But  at least now we are not working  blind. Despite the ineptitude of  Madoff, Perce and I persevere  and we swing the final logs out  by four o'clock. Carmody  seems satisfied. "Good  enough," he says. "We'll get  that cold-decker mobile  tomorrow." Things don't seem  to be going too badly. The cold-  deck setting can't possibly be  any worse than this.  To be continued.  NOW AVAILABLE  MORTGAGE  MONEY  *  No penalty  for prepayment in part or in whole.  We Finance:  ���LOTS  ���SUMMER HOMES  ���SMALL HOMES "7.  ���ACREAGE  1000 ~. ft.)  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  _^_  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  hjlliiiiiham s     ',  t   Astrology  ]  Gerry Kirsch aids Russ Baker with the opening of his  Crest Sewing Centre.  Art exhibition  Starting on Tuesday, August  28, a new exhibition will be  mounted at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre on the comer of  Trail and Medusa in Sechelt.  Showing will be paintings,  drawings, prints and photographs from the Greater  Vancouver Artists' Gallery.  The Artists' Gallery, as it is  commonly called, evolved from  a L.I.P. project in 1971 in which  the purpose of the programme  was to purchase original works  of art from regional  contemporary artists. This  marked the beginning of the  city of Vancouver circulating  collection, the first such  programme in Canada. This  project has attracted  considerable attention and was  lauded by art critics, gallery  curators and even Time  magazine which cited the  Artists' Gallery as "the most  imaginative project to be  funded this way."  After eight years the city of  Vancouver  now   owns  over  nationally recognized. Ulenn  Lewis and Bill Featherston  who have pieces featured, both  have had major exhibitions at  the Vancouver Art Gallery this  past year. Other names incude  Chris Dahl, Gary Lee Nova,  Michael Decourcey, Judith  Lodge, Marian Penner  Bancroft and Chris Hayward.  Selections for our showing  were chosen from a recent  artists' gallery retrospective  exhibit, Greatest Hits From The  Artists' Gallery.  Following the Artists'  Gallery Exhibit will be a one  person showof photographsby  Vancouver photographer,  Naomi Kaplan, Who is  previewing her pieces at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  before sending them off for an  exhibit in Seattle.  Local craftspeople will be  spotlighted in October, and in  November artists of the  Sunshine Coast will be called  on to participate in a juried  show from which individuals  will be encouraged to show at  3,000 works of art which are. the Arts Centre in the near  circulated   through   two future.   The   Arts   Centre  hundred   and   twelve  public steering committee is becoming  buildings,   libraries,   civic familiar with the vast amount  offices, schools and galleries, of talent on the Coast, but it  This exhibit will be an excellent f^kes time to organize a proper  opportunity for residents of the balance and variety of exhibits.  Sunshine   Coast   to   view Shows from other centres will  broad  examples covenng  spectrum of contemporary art  media. The artists are chosen  by a highly qualified jury, and  include   several   who   are  be a regular part of the  programme so we on the  Sunshine Coasl can continue to  broaden our knowledge and  awareness.  "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 Systems  SSS-911S  Serving the Sunshine Coast  FREE estimates without obligation  by Rae Ellingha  General Notes: August's lucky  trend begins to fade as the Sun,  Moon and Venus pull slowly  away from the fortunate  Jupiter. It is hoped you all took  advantage of any opportunities  accompanying the recent  improved astrological  conditions.  Unfortunately, a reverse  trend draws near as planets  prepare to align with the  restrictive and frustrating  Saturn. Gloom-and-doom  astrologers are predicting the  second week of September the  most depressing period of the  year, so this week's column  brings early warnings.  ARIES (March 21-Aprill9)  At last hectic social activities  begin to wind down. Final  chance to gamble love or  money on special person who  brought summer thrills. Energy  should now be channeled into  domestic matters or home  improvements. Household  member may squawk over  noisy disruptions. Be warned  now that health and  employment ��� affairs will- be  subject to delays and  frustrations first weeks of  September.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Home life becomes quieter as  domestic routines return to  normal. Last chance to grab  real estate or rental  opportunities. Prepare for  increase in short trips,  important correspondence and  phone calls. Highway driving  still requires full concentration.  Know now that serious  romantic commitment may  dampen social scene beginning  of September.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Short-distance communications are under strong focus for  the last time. By now, rare  opportunity should have  arrived by mail or phone.  You'll kick yourself if you  don't take it. Passing  disagreement will be linked to  money or misuse of one of your  treasured articles. - Don't be  fooled by seemingly blissful  domestic set-up. Where you  live will be scene of heavy  responsibilities first two weeks  of September.  CANCER (June 22-July22)  You now pay less attention  to personal money matters and  the things you own. lt is hoped  that a few of you received  promised sum of money. Know  that your recent generosity has  been appreciated. Mars in your  sign still brings energy and  courage to new plans and  projects. Meanwhile, realize  now that early September  messages will bring depressing  news.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Last chance to enjoy fame  and popularity as the Sun and  Venus prepare to leave your  sign. You must admit this has  been one of your best summers  ever. Now's the time to return  to forgotten plans and resume  work behind the scenes.  Meanwhile financial picture  looks discouraging first half of  September. Plan now and  avoid disaster.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  Venus entering your sign  says it's your turn to spruce up  appearance with clothes that fit  and regularly washed hair.  Popularity increases as others  find you more charming and  diplomatic. However, prepare  now for some personal  disappointments heading your  way the first two weeks of  September. Those of you born  Sept. 10 must begin to gather  friends and support ready for  unforgettable birthday  incident.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Last chance to push forward  long-range hopes and dreams.  Friend or acquaintance who  holds key to rare opportunity  may have to travel on.  Meanwhile, you'll be expected  to channel energy into career,  job or public standing. Prepare  to fight for position rightfully  yours. Know now that the first  part of September may find you  alone, institutionalized and  regretting your mistakes.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Last chance to capitalize on  recent successes and achievements. Wise Scorpions will hav  established sound reputation  with bosses and those in  authority. You now have to  keep quiet about personal  philosophy and tricks-of-the-  trade. Meanwhile, looks like  old friends and acquaintances  will be moving on early  September, leaving a lonely  social gap to be filled.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dcc.21)  Interest in long-distance  affairs and people from far  away begins to fade. Looks like  it's time for fond farewells and  promises to keep in touch. Last  chance to arrange educational  or self-improvement courses,.  Possible arguments will be  linked to joint-finances or  organization of partner'?  funds. Early September finds  you reviewing your publip  standing and potential for  success. Aimless drifters win  have to face reality.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-  Jan.19)  Last chance to take  advantage of other people's  money, possessions or  property. It is hoped you  acquire cheap loan or invested  in sound proposal. News oj  financial settlement arrives this  week. Loved one will be feeling  more energetic, aggressive and  passionate for the next few  days. Disappointments early  September may be linked to  friends and events far away or  frustrations in the educational  field.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18) '  It is hoped that all marriages,  commitments and partnerships  have improved during the last  few weeks. Use final encounter  to establish your feelings with  someone close to you. As usual  frankness and honesty work  wonders. Looks like you'll  have to tolerate loud-mouthed  co-worker longer than  expected. Meanwhile, realize  that other people's resources  could be source of worry and  frustration early September. '  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  Last chance to grab  opportunity where you worke  Be warned that ambitious*  associate may take advantage  of your relaxed, over-confident1  attitude. Person who hesitates'  loses. Social life still looks wild  and dangerous. Check  background of noisiest  member of the gang.  Meanwhile, prepare for  marriage or partnership  difficulties the first few weeks  of September. Those born  March 8 should begin program  of rest and relaxation.  Musings(continued)  began to pursue a 'vision of the  north' wilh his roads to  resources program. Under his  administration the construction of the Dempster highway  was  begun amongst Liberal  RENO TRIP  9th Annual Bus Tour Oct. 20/79  We have one bus filled and names for a  second. If we can fill the forty-nine seats we  will have two buses. We need forty more  bodies. Come and enjoy the trip with your  neighbours.  �� Elphinstone Recreation Group j_  I Phone Ron 886-2248 or 885-3339 1  hoots of derision. On Saturday  of last week the highway was  officially opened, Canada's  first land link with the Arctic  Ocean. John Diefenbaker  could not bc graced with a  more fitting testament.  On Sunday, August 19, John  Diefenbaker made one final  crossing of the land he loved  and he made it, fittingly, by the  historic means of rail. After his  last whistle stop tour the. old  politician will be laid to rest in  the prairie soil of Saskatchewan. His fiery devotion to his  country was all too rare in this  country and will be sorely  missed. R.I.P.  See our  Bargain Shelf  for good buys  NOP Bookstore Coast News, August 21,1979  ^Bookman's Corp^r  IWore poetry from Atwood  by John Moore  . Two-Headed Poems  (Oxford University Press,  1978. $3.95) is Margaret  Atwood's first collection of  poems to be published in  four years. As you might  expect from the title, the  dominant themes and  images of the poems focus  .on the dualities of life; sex,  age and youth, violence and  peace, creation and  (destruction. She seems to  have taken the ancient  Roman God Janus, the God  of "good-beginnings" as her  symbol. Statues of Janus  had two faces, one young  and the other old, symbolising completeness, the  Alpha and Omega, the  beginning and end in one. In  A Piper Big, Atwood  creates a whimsical Janus  put of the traditional paper-  bag Halloween mask md  .gets to the root of the  fascination with masks that  characterizes most human  -cultures.  ' "Paper head, I prefer you  v because of your emptiness;  v from within you any  word could still be said.  (With you I could have  - more than one skin,  i a blank interior, a repertoire  . of untold stories,  I a fresh beginning."  The mask liberates us from  'the tyranny of our circumstantial selves; allows us to  be someone else, anyone  else or everyone. In a fine  series of tightly knit little  poems called FivePoemsfor  Dolls our toys, created for  play, reveal themselves as  our truest self-created alter-  egos: "these are the lost  children/those who have  'died or thickened/to full  growth and gone away./The  dolls are their souls or cast  Safins/which line the shelves  of our bedrooms/and  museums, disguised as  outmoded tpys". The truth  behind the game is also the  Jubject of The Puppet ofThe  , i*olf, which is itself a playful  version of an earlier poem,  the Right Hand Fights the  Left, about the endless  struggle between the forces  of creation and destruction.  Quite a number of the poems  which appear in the first half of  the book have companion  pieces in the second and the  book is divided more or less  in half by the eleven part  series Two-Headed Poems.  Taking Siamese twins,  "joined at the head", astheir  symbol, these poems probe  pur individual and national  schizophrenia. In her  epigrammatic three-line  preface, Atwood says, "The  heads speak sometimes  singly, sometimes together,  sometimes alternately within  a poem. Like all Siamese  twins, they dream of  separation". Personally, I  only hear one voice and that  one a bit monotonous and  predictable.   The   series  contains some fine lines and  some acute observations,  ("How can you use two  languages and mean what  you say in both?"), but really  fine poetry always has the  quality of revelation no  matter how shopworn the'  subject, and much of Two-  Headed Poems seems to  lack it. The poems are full of  rhetorical questions which  occasionally spoil the effect  of good lines, as in Poem VI  which ends "As for the sun,  there are as many suns as  there are words for sun;"  followed by what strikes'me  as a poinUess and coy little'  trailer, "false or true?".  Equally pointless is the  question "What is a traitor?"  which ends poem IX in  which she has spent some  thirty-odd lines defining  treason. The tone of the  whole series is that of the  national identity-crisis of the  sixties. That crisis has  changed and intensified  substantially and I find it odd  that Atwood should adopt a  "voice" she has outgrown to  comment on it. The series of  Four Small Elegies on the  subject of the reprisals  which followed the failure of  the uprising in Lower  Canada in 1838 are brilliant  by contrast. Her terse  incisive lines transform the  small print of history, the  casual violence perpetrated  by one goup of victims upon  another, into a universal  human document. These  poems, and the prose-poem  Marrying the Hangman tell  me more about being a  human being, and a  Canadian than anything in  Two-Headed Poems. So  much for the cheap shots.  At the risk of being  chauvinistic, I'd say that  motherhood has done  wonderful things for  Magaret Atwood. Her  relationship   with   her  daughter seems to have  deepened her insight and  produced a matured, nonpartisan vision of the  struggle and change of  existence. Rough images of  opposition and violence  abound, but she seems to  have aquired a fine sense of  the balancein things. Poems  like Today and the extended  meditations of A Red Shirt  and Solstice Poem deal with  the essential questions  raised by the creation of  another human being, and  do so with relentless  honesty:  "How can I teach her  some way of being human  that won't destroy her?  i would like to say. Dance  and be happy. Instead I will  say  in my crone's voice, Be  ruthless when you have to, tell  thetruthwhen you can,  when you can see it.  Iron talismans, and ugly, but  more loyal than minors."  A sense of continuity, of a  human heritage passing  from one generation to  another, also emerges  powerfully from Five Poems  for Grandmothers and Two  Miles Away. The thirteen  poems in the Daybrooks  series are a tour-de-force in  which she achieves, with  remarkable consistency, a  goal outlined in some of the  best lines in Two-Headed  Poems:  "We wanted to describe  the snow,  the snow here, at the corner  of the house and orchard  in a language so precise  and secret it was not even  a code, it was snow,  there could be no  translation."  I can't say it any better  than that. All for now.  /IB  mW^<       ...   v  :t3��_^  __wj__h-fsfai  I           _W mm\^m\\ _-  Ji'MBm  *1**��fl|  SgPp  v'- ��� via  rfSm��mmm\  L__fc.. m      ^r  ^"'t\***^_mmi  ___^_m  9' ���    : i  k_i>   "^^"iS  y     mm  i V  J: <~h  Hk  v.  i   '.' A    ���     -     '                     J  C.Q. Cole of Roberts Creek parts the tig leaf to remove fresh figs grown on the  Sunshine Coast. i  Carefree gardening  by Sandy Loam  A visit to the Cole's  waterfront garden along Beach  Avenue in Roberts Creek is a  bit like a jaunt to another  country and climate. The  gardens meander around huge  rock outcroppings following  the soil and cluster up to a huge  Fig tree currently bearing its  second crop of figs this  summer.  Following Kay Cole along  the paths under great clumps of  green and muscatel grapes, I  realized that their garden is  truly self-sustaining. It really  has everything. The aesthetic  and the practical mingle  magnificently. Cauliflower and  zucchini mix it up with  Marigolds (keeps bugs away).  Nasturtium and California  Poppies compete with  Tomatoes, Dill and lovely  dripping blue Borage (attracts  bees) and there is always plenty  of plant food as Colin mulches  kelp and seaweed for fertilizer.  From the beach to the garden  to the tummy!  Great drifts of yellow Tansy  (discouraging to ants) both  outside and in (household ants  don't like it either)... peaches  and fat plums both green ahd  purple, Fuchsias, magenta and  pink, spilling out of grapes...  fragrant Japanese Holy tree...  small nameless purple flowers  from Greece happily nodding  side by side with the humbler  pink candy-tuft and little  sparkling goodies peeking  around every board and  sneaking through every cranny.  Kay and Colin Cole don't  have weeds they just seem to be  bothered by more flowers  which they fondly allow to  grow. In this garden nothing is  forced into military rows and  we see garlic, carrots, cabbage,  corn, horse-radish, beets,  spinach, beans and more  grapes all interlaced with  hundreds of flowers and spices,  smoke trees and holly  impossible to catalogue.  Kay is an herbalist and she is  also a very fine painter and her  beach-side home contains more  than forty of her original  paintings many of which have  been exhibited by the  prestigious West Cancouver  Sketch Club in Vancouver.  Both aesthetically and  gastronomically the Coles  appear to have it all.  Ratepayers requestmeeting  Lb-n.niJMiv  ���  ���  REFUGEE AID  I enclose a single donation of $  I 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,  ������' accomodation, time, etc.)  NAME_  ADDRESS-  PHONE.  Please return to P.O. Box 1186 Sechelt B.C.  Sechelt council met August  IS to discuss recent committee  reports and a request by Sechelt  Ratepayers for another public'  hearing on the Sechelt Vicinity  Plan.  Final housekeeping changes  have been made to the  Community Plan including  addition of paragraphs on  hazardous conditions and  agricultural land within the  village so-called "protective  clauses."  "It is the wishes of the  directors of our organization  that the Sechelt Community  Plan be again taken to a public  hearing due to the substantial  changes made to the plan since  the last public hearing," read a  letter to Council by the Sechelt  Ratepayers Association.  "I don't feel it is necessary  but I am willing to have a  meeting with the committee if  they want to," said Alderman  Joyce Kolibas.  "I think the people have a  misunderstanding. They think  the plan is a law. It's a  proposal...a guideline," Mayor  Nelson said.  The Community Plan was  taken to public hearing almost  one year ago and then sent to  Victoria for acceptance,  "technically separating you  from its adoption at this  point," commented Village  Planner Dennis Walton.  Walton told Council they  were "entitled to take it back to  Victoria and seek its formal  acceptance. You at least will  then have a policy for the  community and any prospective developer. That is your  responsibility."  "This is more or less what  they told us when an in camera  meeting was held in late July  when we met to discuss general  matters...there were indications that the changes.were  large enough to be more than  housekeeping changes. They  maintained they were not,"  Vice-President of the  Ratepayer's Ian Hunter said  when asked about the. public  hearing request.  Wednesday, August 22 has  been set for Alderman Kolibas  to meet with the executive of  the Ratepayer's for an  information meeting.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off tour Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Famil) Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  .  _n v- ^sli���������  MENU OF THE WEEK  CHICKEN WITH PARSLEY  ���    CARROTS      1  GREEN BEANS  BUTTERED POTATOES  TOMATO SALAD  BLACKBERRY AND APPLE CRUMBLE  (Formerly Helen's, Cowrie St., Sechelt)  NOW OPEN!  We would like to thank all our friends and  customers who made our Grind Opening last  Saturday such an outstanding success. The  floral tributes and good wishes were greatly  appreciated.  The tallowing people won door prizes:  Clara Roser       -Qllt Certificate for $25.00  Andrea Bond -am Certificate for $20.00  Lauretta Dennis -QUI Certificate tor $15.00  Mary Dahl -Gilt Certificate tor $10.00  Ruby Hudson     -Ollt Certificate for $5.00  AO'  Pi��  o**  \ot  GOLDEN AGERS  (with Pharmacare Card)  Come In & browse. If you can't  come In 8MILE as you pass byl  CHICKEN WITH PARSLEY  1 frying chicken (cut-up)   1 sprig thyme  2 tablespoons oil       1 glass white wine  1 medium onion        salt  2 cloves garlic pepper  1 bay leal 1 lemon  4 tablespoons parsley  1. Fry the chicken pieces lightly. Remove  from pan.  2. Chop onion and garlic and fry gently for  about two minutes.  3. Return chicken and add bay leaf and  thyme. Pour in wine and seasoning.  Simmer for about thirty minutes.  4. Chop the parsley and a teaspoon of  lemon peel.  5. When the chicken has cooked, remove  the bay leaf and thyme. Add the parsley  mixture. Stir gently for five minutes.  6. Serve garnished with lemon slices.  Tomato Salad  Slice tomatoes into even slices and  arrange in a serving dish. Sprinkle with salt,  pepper, shredded basil leaves and a light  sprinkle of olive oil.  So simple....so succulent  Blackberry and Apple Crumble  3 apples 2 cups Hour  2 cups blackberries    1 cup margarine  2 tablespoons honey  1 cup sugar  2 tablespoons granola  1. Using a pastry blender, cut the margarine  into the flour until it's really fine. Stir in  the sugar and granola.  2. Prepare the apples and slice evenly. Mix  the blackberries and apples in a 2 quart  casserole dish and pour the honey on  top.  3. Cover the fruit with the crumble mixture.  Bake in a 375' oven for about thirty  minutes or until top is golden brown.  4. Serve with homemade custard or ice  cream or whipped cream���your kids will  love you more than everl  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  FOODS LTD.  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS,  WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -  886-2257  Free Delivery  to the Wharf  Hours  9-6 Dally  9-7 Friday  10���5 Sunday  I Vlinaak_iawiaili��aak��i  nainiiiia���/ii  >VMWI)il.���|iaMiiiii>wi:i��*a-��BiMa��BiMaiiii 6.  Coast News, August 21.1979  VLASSIFIEDAZ7S  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  Inuit project  Seek own TV programs  by Maryanne West  fcssoj  Gulf  CALL NOW   886-71)1  THOMAS HEATING  14 yean iiptrlenct. Serving the Coast since 19S7.  Chartju Maittrchargt  This week I received an  attractive little booklet abou'.  the Inukshuk Project from the  project director, David  Simialak.  When the Government made  known its plans to launch the  Anik B Satellite the Inuit  Tapisirisat saw an opportunity  to use the satellite for an  experimental project. The  Department of Communications will lease the Satellite  from Telesat Canada for two  years to allow various groups  and organizations across the  country to experiment with  communications projects.  The Tapisirisat project,  named lnikshuk was approved  a year ago and beginning next  September will have the use of  the Anik B Satellite for six  months.  Since the first Anik launched  in 1972 brought television into  many Inuit homes across the  Arctic the Inuit people have  become increasingly concerned  about its effect, particularly on  their children.  Although   there  are seven  /s7\ SUNSHINE  XQ KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons,  different languages spoken  among the Inuit and many  dialects the CBC's Northern  Service makes little or no  provision for local or regional  input, (only thirty minutes per  week is broadcast in  lnuktitut) to balance the  overwhelming content of  programmes designed with the  southern Canadian audience in  mind. Appeals to the CBC and  the Government fell on deaf  ears���the CBC had the grace to  admit shame for what it was  doing to the Inuit people but  always claimed it couldn't  afford to provide facilities for  northern people to increase  their own programming.  The booklet The Inukshuk  Project tells simply and  movingly how the Inuit feel and  of their plans to use technology  "both to preserve our  languages and culture and  determine our direction in a  changing society".  They write:  "Our dream is an Inuit  communications system  stretching all across the North  which will enhance the strength  and dignity of our people.  "We want to have an Inuit  broadcasting system which will  allow us to produce our own  dramas, documentaries,  entertainment and news  programs.  "The Inuit message must be  seen and heard in a way which  Freshasa DAISY!  Peninsula Cleaners  ALTERATIONS  & REPAIRS  & Laundry  Sechelt   9.30-5.30 Weekdays  Gibsons  9.00-5.30 Weekdays  Saturday 10.30-5.30 (Both Stores)  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best! 886-2200  is comfortable and exciting to  us. Our dream means we must  grab hold of thc technology in  the North and learn how we can  expand and improve the  present broadcasting network.  We want to see the day when  many of the television  programs shown in Inuit  communities will be produced  by northern Inuit centres.  "For years we have been  concerned about the social,  cultural and linguistic impact  of television programming in  the North. Television has been  provided to Inuit communities  over the last ten years at a time  when we faced immense  cultural changes. We are being  exposed to a massive assault on  our language and culture. The  subject matter has nothing to  do with Inuit life or interests  and we are worried it is making  our children forget their  language and past.  "Inukshuk is an experimental communications  program which gives us the  opportunity to provide new  production facilities, equipment and training for Inuit  staff. We will produce Inuit  language programming and  make use of Inuit personnel  who are anxious to use their  skills in film and television  production. We wanttoseeour  own actors and actresses  playing dramatic roles on film  and television. We want to have  our own writers, musicians,  producers and technicians  behind the camera.  "We can imagine our  communities being linked  across thousands of miles with  a broadcast system that would  deliver instant news and  information using satellite  communication.  "We can imagine our  children learning the history  and culture of our people and  land through material prepared  by Inuit educators and fed to  schools by satellite communication."  Does it sound hopelessly  idealistic or too little, too late?  I'm not sure, but the Inuit area  Does the Sunshine Coast really need this on its highways?  Kitchen Corner  Budgetting suggestions  by Mama Lee  You can beat the battle of the  food budget and still feed your  family well. It takes planning  and ingenuity. One of the most  common topics of conversation  (among home-makers) is the  cost of food and the question  asked, over and over, "what  can be done about it?"  Starting here and on the  following weekly food pages,  we'll try offering some  suggestions to beat that  "demon budget". For starters!  Study the weekly adds in the  local "specials". Work with a  shopping list that you've made  from your weekly menus, but  keep it flexible���with an eye to  that week's specials.  proud and tenacious people  who have lived successfully  without the benefits of  technology in a most  inhospitable land and they're  determined to hang onto their  cultural identity.  The least we southern  Canadians can do is to see they  get all the support and  encouragement they need.  More from the Inukshuk  report next week.  Get to know your food store  and its people. You'll be a  better shopper if you're aware  of their regular prices and the  best hours and days to shop.  Try some magic with  seasoning mixes:  1. Beat an 8 oz. package of  cream cheese until fluffy;  stir in one can thawed  frozen condensed cream  of shrimp soup with a few  tablespoons of milk and  lemon juice to taste. Serve  as a dip.  2. Prepare Italian salad-  dressing mix, following  label directions; brush  over chicken before  broiling.  3. Heat one can condensed  cream of chicken soup  with one-fourth cup  mayonnaise on salad  dressing and add one  tablespoon lemon juice  until bubbly; spoon over  freshly cooked broccoli  or asparagus.  4. Vary the flavor of Swiss  steak by adding dry  spaghetti sauce mix,  canned spaghetti sauce,  or hamburger seasoning  mix to the liquid called  for in your favorite  recipe. Or try chili  seasoning mix with pot  roast.  Live   dangerously���experi** j  ment a bit!  If I come back���and well I  may, you will not find me in a  summer rose, nor in a twisting':  weathered leaf that spirals from  a naked tree and goes; ','  You will not find me in a  swallows dipping through a  soft curtain of April rain;  You will not find me in the  rippling wind that stirs a sea of1'  golden grain. ,  I shall be a cheery hearth-'  side cricket, nor sing the  plantive throat of a meadow;  lark;  But when the hunter's moon'  rides to the west, if you should a  wolf boy high on a snow  capped hill, then turn you irt1  your soft smooth bed a bit',  knowing, with half-closed eyes,  the moon is bright, knowing i:'  vixen runs, alone with stars?  down all the frosty ridges of the  night.  Drop off your Coast News "'  Classifieds     at     Campbell's  Family    Shoes    &    Leather '  Goods In down-town Sechelt. tl  m\  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 atffigged Sales Centre  You Just  Can't Beat  MacLeod's  Sechelt  ASSOCIATE  SUNSHINE  AUTO PARTS LTD.  COWRIE ST., SECHELT, B.C.  TEL.: 885-2296-7  35,000 PARTS-AS CLOSE AS YOUR TELEPHONE  tl    l mzG-9m"t  QQQQQQQQQQQ-^  WIN  See Us For Year End  Soeciais   on  ycvlol��      w"      1600TOBA  Sangster boats  YOUR SPORTS &MARINESPECIAUSTS  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  SECHELT��� 885-2512  GIBSONS-   886-8020  $50.00  The winner ol last week's Pick'n'Win Contest was  Lee Vanstone, who matched Lionel McQualg's  picture with Sunshine Auto Parts. The prize may  be picked up at 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.  ^f4  Facial Cleansing  Make Up Application  Hand&RntOare  W   M   c ��� 885-3813  Cowrie St., Sechelt ~"rww'  Tarn-Sat. 106  Across from the Dock,  CAMpbcll's shoes  and   LEATHER GOODS  NEXT TO  wMroommiJZccthb  In the Heart of Sechelt  885-9345 885-2912 Coast News Featnm  Fiction corner  ��� "Snow" - Part II  by Lester R. Peterson  She was awake when the first  chord sounded the next  morning. There was a dressing  gown at the foot of the bed,  several sizes too large for her.  I The pattern of footsteps had  ta^ld her much of how this other  portion of the house would be.  One long L-shaped room took  up most of the remainder of the  bjiilding. The top of the L held  the kitchen, the foot looked  down on the useless trail, and  the toe overlooked the lake. A  cot stood in the corner. The  stone fireplace, with bookcases  on either side, took up much of  the wall on the long side. Near  it stood the piano.  The host looked up as she  entered.  "I didn't know how long you  wished to sleep. Breakfast can  be ready any time."  "I'd like to help with it."  "I suppose we should  become known to each other by  something besides the personal  pronoun. My name is John  Madry. The address is  'Wilderness Enow'."  "\ am Selma Perry, lately of  the outside world."  \ "Almost 'late'. However,  you do not seem to have been  destroyed by the venture."  L"Not entirely. Where are we,  by the way?"  /'How far did you wander off  the beaten path?"  "About���to here, I presume.  How far is that?"  ./'Lady, you have strayed to  trie outskirts of the Beyond.  Does it matter where one is  physically within a mile or two  ojt the earth's surface?"  ^"Alright then. If you are  typwhere in particular, what do  you do there���here?"  '"I play the part of the male  ajnimal. I observe the functions  of the animal that is alone. I  simply live."  "But, alone like this? Don't  you ever yearn for the company  of other human beings?"  "It is wise for the alone to  swell but sparingly on the  subject of loneliness."  The words were intoned in  such a manner that Selma knew  they had been considered many  times before.  "Besides, there is only so  much of life. It does not double  \i the companionship of two,  or, treble in the company of  tiree. The sublimation that  must be formed may be unique  t ) the phenomenon of  li neliness, but sublimations of  a sort must be evolved in every  s tuation."  The speaker rose and began  te clear the table. Thc matter,  so far as he was concerned, was  closed.  Selma gave the livingroom  portion of the L a casual  inspection after the dishes had  been washed. The books on the  huge shelves looked somehow  as though they had been reqd.  They, and the piano, even while  idle and quiet, seemed to be  performing some function in  the long room, just as were the  crackling flames of the  fireplace. They were not the  den ofa squire, which is to him  a diversion, not the attributes  of a scholar, which are his  means. Rather they, with the  addition of the appropriate  personality, were the whole and  total of a life.  The appropriate personality  stalked about the room,  feigning interest in chattels that  could obviously have been of  no interest to him; wishing, by  his gestures, neither to be  watched not to be observed  watching his guest. Several  times he eyed the piano, and  moved as if to sit at it and play.  But each time he passed the seat  and became absurdly  engrossed in something else.  "I could ask him to play,"  thought Selma, "but it would  not do. It would be only part of  him playing, with the absent  portion resenting the foreign  presence that inhibits his  expression. It is better that he  play through a desire of his own  than because of a request from  me."  "How soon do you think I  can leave?" she asked.  His voice answered, "Not  until most of the snow is gone,"  but his eyes asked, "Why?"  She answered his eyes, "I  think it better that I go, don't  you?" Without waiting for a  reply, she continued, "There is  no room here for anyone but  you. You do not actually  oppose intrusion, but you  passively resist it. You cannot  comprehend; you cannot  accommodate yourself to the  situation that exists when  another being enters your  world. So you build about  yourself a wall without  windows, so' that no one can  look in on you who do not care  to look out."  Madry sat down; stood up  again. His fingers plucked a  book from the shelf by which  he stood, and toyed with it as he  spoke: "You make statements  that are not easily dealt with.  Remember, there is no choice  in the degree of adaptation to  living alone. It affects no one  but the individual undergoing  the experience. It is a simple but  complete operation not  everyone   can   endure.   It  requires certain predilections  on the part of those who decide  to subject themselves to it.  They must have always been  alone in thought. It is not that  they exile themselves from or  ignore other human beings. It is  not possible to exile oneself  from or to ignore something  that does not mentally exist.  They are as much alone in  society as in the wilderness, but  less understood. They do not  wish to offend by their  abstraction; they wish simply  to be left alone."  Each phrase had sent  Selma's thoughts winging in  search of something to say in  answer. They returned in  disordered array, with  incomplete results.  "Your answer explains more  than I have had time to  assimilate as yet. But there  seems to be a great deal missing  still. You say that you are of the  lonely race by birth, and yet  you have cultivated the trait far  beyond the natural gift. You  say that your life is simple, and  yet you are more complex than  the world that you have  shunned. You contend that you  are complete, and yet you are a  puzzle of loose ends, and you  yourself don't know which  strings are joined and which are  not."  The other replaced his book  on the shelf. He tried with his  hands to grasp and shape his  works into the meaning he  wished them to convey.  "I am the difference of the '  few being forever judged by the  sameness of the many.  Humanity has not yet perfected  language to explain all forms of  behavior or to express all  shades of thought. How am I to  be solved by incomplete  equations? Now I must go for a  few hours. I should be back by  dark."  To be continued  Coast News, August 21,1979  7.  VLMSSIFIFDADS  s^^^m*.  loi    tnuu   unuuiav   iml  ��**L  n'uuntii   lluil  iinli)  u  tJ��uj   tit    u'uuiiHi-htv  a^ij_/V^  -.outiKtj   Itt.ii   mil   h-ttittf  piw*4,   uml   jui   (lu-  to   limit   limn*  Bottom of        i  School Road      k  __?���>������___{  i___5���__ft  L     886-8355  ~ Gibsons. B.C.  OPEN 11:110 a.m. lo 6:0(1 p.m. Wednesda\ to Sunda>  Prida>   U:(KI a.m. to 9:00 p.m.  palctnvorh.Pincantiother Pleasures.  Post mistress retires  That daily trip to the post office may take some getting used to  for residents of Halfmoon Bay after August 26.  For twenty-eight years, the Rutherfords, first A.J. as  postmaster from 19S1 to 1968 and then Grace, since his retirement  in 1968, have handed residents their mail from their home at the  end of Mintie Road.  "I've done a lot of my visiting over this post office wicket,"  Grace recalled after postmistressing for eleven years.  The Rutherfords first came   said remembering when mail  to the Sunshine Coast in 1944  when they lived at Welcome  Beach until 1951 when her  husband took over the  Halfmoon Bay post office.  At that time the route went  as far as Oyster Bay, before  Madeira Park or Garden Bay  had post offices. There have  been a few changes since the  mail was delivered by ferry,  then onto a bus and up to  Halfmoon Bay just three times  a week.  Of the almost 400 householders in Halfmoon Bay,  some 330 of them are rural  routes, "depending on the  season".  At 10:30 a.m., six days a  week, letterbags are delivered,  sometimes three parcel bags  and other days half a dozen.  "They're not nearly so heavy  now as they used to be," Grace  order packages would be "piled  a mile high" into their house.  "Now the people go into  Sechelt to shop. The roads are  much better and money  orders���that we used to have  piles of���we rarely do. Now it's  credit cards. People have more  money now."  Having the post office in the  house meant that Grace could  manage to get things done  around the house in between  the coming and going of  people.  On Saturday night a dinner  and dance was held in honour  of Grace's years of service in  the community. Her daughter  Louise, from Vancouver, came  home for the weekend for the  occasion, as well as helping  with the mail, just as she did  while still living at home.  Grace's plans for retirement  include a trip to Ontario and  then back home, "I've got a  garden to tend to".  "There are a lot of jobs I've  kept putting off but 1 guess  they're never done."  One of those jobs will be the  expansion of her home into  that area now taken up with  mailbox slots and letter bags.  As a reminder to residents of  Halfmoon Bay, your mail can  be picked up as of Monday,  August 27, at the B & K Store  from the new postmistress  Marie Mahar.  YOUR CHANCES AT GOOD FORTUNE  For winning numbers ask your lottery retailer,  your nearest branch of Canadian Imperial Bank  of Commerce or write to:  WESTERN CANADA LOTTERY FOUNDATION  1 Lakeview Square  Winnipeg, Manitoba R3C 3H8  Gibsons Ready Mix  W\V.V.V.V.V.\V.W.W.V.V.W  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  86-9412  'Washed Rock  'Road Mulch  'Concrete Anchors.:!  Avail. $20  'Monday���Friday 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  Pne-TVinten, TVood beaten,  .-d.��  i^jgjs^  i Uses Less Fuel  ��� Long Burn 8 to 14 hrs.  ��� Thermostat Controlled  a Converts to Fireplace Instantly  ��� Even Temperatures  i Cook Top Feature  ��� No Waste of Wood Gases  ��� Air Tight  f  $524.95  BUY DIRECT FROM  THOMAS HEATING  &  SAVE BIG DOLLARS!  ��� Uses less than hall the wood used in  ordinary wood heaters.  i Fuel lasts 12 hours to a filling.  ��Controlled even heat, comfort, better  than gas and oil.  ��� Carefree thermostat control.  i Cabinet   models  are   in  baked  enamel...easy to keep clean with  removable top for warming.  ���425.00  ���450.00  ���398.00  ���420.00  < Takes wood up to 2 leet long.  a Controlled even heal. No Thermostat  Required.  ��� Exceptional Fuel efficiency based on  a Iront end combustion system. Burns  like a cigar.  a Fuel lasts 8-10-18 hours to a tilling.  No cold mornings.  $299.00  TAKE NOTE: A heater that is not thermostatically    secondary air intake with gasket sealed door, averages |  controlled   and   is  without  preheated   primary  or    below 50% burning efficiency:  Valley Comfort heaters operate at 80% efficiency.  iniMtp;  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR  CALL NOW 886-7111  3 vt.ars experience   Serving Ihe Coasl since 19i  On September 1,  there will be a moderate  increase in Hydro's rates for  electricity.  Nobody enjoys a rate increase.  But we have kept this one down to less than  half the current rate of inflation  Hydro's first rate increase in 18 months becomes effective  September 1st, 1979. For residential customers connected to the  integrated transmission system, the increase averages 4%.  RESIDENTIAL ELECTRIC RATE (TWO-MONTH PERIOD)  OLD RATE  NEW RATE  DIFFERENCE  BASIC  CHARGE  $4.00  $4.50  UP 50?  1ST 550 k\Mi  PERkWh  4.5?  4.5?  NONE  ALL ADDITIONAL  CONSUMPTION  PERkWh  2*5?  2.65?  UP ioo OF 1?  MINIMUM  CHARGE  $6.14  $4.50  DOWN $1.64  Customers with very low annual consumption will actually pay  new rate structure.  less under the  Here are some examples of how new rates will affect typical  electric bills:  ��� Small apartment suite without either electric space heating  or water heating���two-month consumption of 300 kilowatt-  hours: 25c a month increase.  ��� House with electric water heating but without electric space  heating-two-month consumption of 2,000 kWh: $1.34 a  month increase.  ��� House with both electric space heating and water heating-  two-month consumption of 6,000 kVCn: $4.34 a month  increase.  In areas served by diesel electric generators, the rate  structure is slightly different, but the percentage increase will  be similar.  RESIDENTIAL DIESEL ELECTRIC RATE (TWO-MONTH PERIOD)  OLD RATE  NEW RATE  DIFFERENCE  BASIC  CHARGE  $4.00  $4.50  UP 50c  1ST 550 kWh  PERkWh  4.5(f  4.5e  NONE  NEXT 2,450 kWh  PERkWh  2*5*  2.65e  15  UP loo OF Ip  ALL ADDITIONAL  CONSUMPTION  PERkWh  5?  5.23?  UP Too OF le  MINIMUM  CHARGE  $6.14  $4.50  DOWN $1.64  Customers with very low annual consumption  new rate structure.  ���vill actually pay  less under the  General Service rates for commercial and industrial customers  also will increase on September 1st,    .   B.C.HYDRO  ��  i  _______________________  ____��� 8.  Coast News, August 21,1979  Wakefield Logger Sports Results  Logger of the Day Trophy went  to Ian Moratti ol Squamish.  Sportsman of the Day Trophy  went to Jim Marr also of  Squamish.  Open Events  Underhand Chop sponsored by  Molsons Breweries.  1st. Joe Wells 18.30 sec.  2nd. Jim Wass 18.36 sec.  3rd. Ron Bracket 18.8 sec.  Axe Throw sponsored by Roy  Doyle Logg. Ltd.  1st. Ron Bracken  2nd. Jim Marr  3rd. Teddy Brackett  Hot   Saw   sponsored   by  Suncoast P & M Ltd.  1st Ian Moratti 15.2 sec.  2nd. Spencer Wigard 16.8 sec.  3rd Bryan Couture 23.5 sec.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables '  Reference!  Point Atkltuon  Wed.Aug.22  Pacific  Standard Time  Frl.Aug.24  0425  1110  1815  Thurs.Aug.23  oooo  12.8 0035  3.0 0550  14.5 1225  1900  0505  1150  1830  9.0    Sal.Aug.25  12.8   0110  4.3 0635  14.4 1250  1920  ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries �� Timex Watches  14.4  7.7  12.7  5.6  14.3  Open 9���9  Days a Week  Sun.Aug.26  0135 7.2  0715 12.6  1325 6.4  1945 14.2  Mon.Aug.27  0215 6.8  0805 12.4  1405 7.3  2020 14.0  lues.Aug.28  0255 6.4  0910 12.3  1450 8.2  2045  Obstacle Pole sponsored by  Southcoast Ford Sales Ltd.  1st. Ian Moratti 14.6 sec.  2nd. Bryan Couture 14.7 sec.  3rd. Joe Wells 15.4 sed.  Two-Man Crosscut sponsored  by Parthenon Restaurant  1st. Lee Williamson and Dan  Jackson of Washington at 22.5  sec.  2nd. Bryan Couture and Ian  Moratti   of   Squamish   and  Canada's Two-Man Crosscut  Champions at 24.2 sec.  3rd. Jim Wass of New Zealand  and Ross Gilmore of Squamish  Standing   Block   Chop  sponsored by Sunshine Motors  Ltd.  1st. Jim Wass of New Zealand,  World Champion in Standing  Block Chop at 1S.9 sec.  2nd. Ron Brackett 21.8 sec.  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  SALMON FISHING  CHARTERS  Mooch salmon aboard 27' "Doubleheader"  full facilities.  Gas, Bait, Gear,  Supplied  reservations suggested  886-7434 Gary White!  I_^_____^_^M_I  3rd. Dan Jackson at 22.3 sec.  Speed Climbing sponsored by  Shop Easy and Trail Bay Sport  1st. Jim Knudsen 35 sed.  2nd. Al Woods 46.2 sec.  3rd. Al Trapani 46.6 sec.  Choker  Race  sponsored by  Sechelt Bldg. Supplies  1st Brian Christensen 18.3 sec.  2nd. Bryan Couture 19.9 sec.  3rd Jim Marr 20.2 sec.  Novice Events  Axe Throw sponsored by Big  Mac's Superette  1st. Gordy Davie  2nd. Renee Macintosh  3rd. Al Woods  Standing   Block   Chop  sponsored by Suncoast Credit  Union  1st. Teddy Brackett  2nd. Spencer Wigard  3rd. Bryan Couture  Choker Race sponsored by Bill  Neilson & Ed Kohuch  1st. Al Woods 19.5 sec.  2nd. Ted Brackett 20.3 sec.  3rd. Jorgen Skytte 20.8 sec.  Ladies   Double  Bucking  sponsored   by   Cosy   Court  Motel  1st. Lynn Allen and Bonnie  Wigard  2nd. Sandy Moratti and Renee  Macintosh  3rd. Wendy  Wells and Tony  Marr  Relay Race (Exhibition with  two teams participating)  Ian Moratti's team won by two  seconds over the team of Ron  Brackett.  Raiders  soccer  Raiders Soccer Club is  interested in finding new  members. The Sunshine Coast  Senior Men's Soccer team is  looking forward to an even  more improved year than last.  Practise times: 6:00 p.m.  Tues. and Thurs., Gibsons  Elementary School.  For more information  contact Jim, 886-9277, or Kim,  886-7750.  mfiTA JFJ��-^-A_.........  *,��..l.   a��-��w*.*...    .^.vff-V*    -  -     ^-Jj'4-'  Y- ��������� "^S^  -* 'Am.  -'.ate  "���"���'^���kw  ^���^*%M^-^::Jzr*'.- '**��� '^ >*?--. ������ ^w*^  Sunshine Coast R.C.M.P. met North Vancouver police in a baseball game last Sunday afternoon.  Wildlife  corner  by Ian Corrance  MB  u  N  indla eiery |u�� with  tha respeet due any  loaded gun.  ndtr no oireumitinooi oarrj  a loaded gun into  * homo or camp.  ever climb or craal through  a fence or jump a ditch  wilh a loaded gun.  ho barrel and action ol four  gun should bo kept  tree ol obstructions.  ���try gun should bo carried  ���ith fhe munlo pointed  in a tale diroetion.  oeogniio your target  boloro you pull  tho trigger.  > aloty should remain on  | until rou are ready  to sheet.  Iways unload your gun  boloro leering it  ��� .ring at Hw turf ho ol water  'or flit hard objects w��  cause bullets to rloeehet  ��� ory hunter should bo lamHar  [with tho area ho Intends  to hunt  1 o hove a loaded fun il or upon  a motor vohielo it  unsalo and unlawful.  'ou have tha responsibility ta  koop out-of-door*    sale,  oloan aid grot*.  Have your vehicle  completely checked  before going-       j  a) tires ��� condition and pressures?  b) balancing ���shimmy and shakes?  c) alighnment ��� wanders and pulls?  d) front end suspension ��� worn and loose parts?  e) shocks ��� bouncing and wandering?  f) brakes ��� worn out, pulling?  g) exhaust systems ��� leaking?  Tires  i  OASTAL  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700  1 Mile West of Qlbsons  B  ma  A lot to swallow  Since it was recently another  of Alfred Hitchcock^  numerous birthdays, it's timely  ,that we should have a "Birds"  'story.  The Mullens on Pratt Rd.  had their house treated for  carpenter ants recently. Mrs.  Mullens was afraid that the  spraying might be detrimental  to a family of swallows nesting  by the house, but after  assurances that they would be  in no-tianger she had the work  done.  A short time later the three  young tried to leave the nest,  unsuccessfully.  Their attempts at flight were  a miserable failure. The first  one was found on the ground  with its wings outstretched. It  was returned to the nest several  times, with the.same results.  Eventually with the help of  their dog Lady (who has a  propensity for bringing home  injured birds for care), they  trached down two of the young  ���dead.  The adult swallows were  understandably a bit upset and  became quite excited by the  whole thing.  The climax began about ten  days later. Several, swallows  began gathering on the antenna  beside the house. Within a few  days between 30 and 40 of them  were jockeying for position on  the aerial. Once they were all  present the whole mob began  dive bombing the house. There  you go, Alfred, an idea for  another movie. Perhaps you  could entitle' it, "One swallow  doesn't take a bummer."  Bird Club  I ran into Wayne Diakow in  Madeira Park last week. He  passed me on the newsletter  from the Federation of B.C.  Naturalists. (The Marsh  Society is now affiliated with  it). It's an interesting  newsletter. In it is a picture ofa  Humbolt Penguin taken off  Mitlenatch Island, if it will  reproduce I'll include it here.  to have caught a 24-pounder  off the Davis Bay Wharf, but at  the last moment this was out  shone.  Terry Godber of Roberts  Creek had no intention of  going fishing last week. Proof  of this could be that he jumped  Wayne will be going on a  pelagic trip of Westhort in  Washington on Sept.9. He's  going to do a write-up on it  when he gets back.  I guess with fall coming on  again, interest will reawaken  for holding meetings, so I'll  keep you posted.  Fishing Gold Star  The gold star was going to go  to the person who was reported  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  <9    Excavating Ltd.    O  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations      Dralnflelds   885-5333  L&HSWANSONLtd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  into the ocean armed only with  a pair of swimming trunks.  Apparently he was not the only  one wishing to enjoy that  particular stretch of water. He  was soon joined by a six lb.  coho, who, to its eventual  misfortune stayed around.  Terry decided to have a bit of  fun and try to catch it. He had it  in his hands about four times.  Each time it escaped, but didn't  leave. The fifth time was the  last one, he managed to get a  good hold on it and manhandle  it to the beach. Il now rests in  state in his freezer.  There are three witnesses to  this story, plus it was also said  to have been seen by the  neighbours.  Call me at 886-7817/886-  2622 or 886-9151 ifyouhavean  interesting story too. Ta ta.  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING  By-Law No. 241,1973  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be held in the Municipal Hall, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on Monday, August 27,1979 at 7:00 p.m. to consider By-law No. 338  (Zoning Amendment By-law No 338, 1979). At the Hearing all persons who deem their Interest in  property affected by the proposed By-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters  contained in the By-law.  The intent of the By-law is to amend the present zoning to the following described property as noted  below:  1.   The northernmost 220 metres of Parcel A, Explanatory Plan 3285, of Block 9, District Lot 689, Plan  2987 to be rezoned from Residential 4, R-4 to Commercial Zone 1, C-1.  Take notice that the above paragraph Is deemed to be a synopsis of By-law No. 338 and not deemed to be  an Interpretation thereof. The By-law may be Inspected at the Qlbsons Municipal Office, 1490 South  Fletcher Road during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday  and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  J.W. Copland  #34 Municipal Clerk  I e��.��T V v "x"'.- Afef;  fe-rv^'-a.f Gibsons s.-^v^i^N- :-(?$\s-n l-  ���; ''Il^jC^xjv v \^ /  AFFECTED  PROPERTY  mmimawtr.. Come cry with me  ���&  by Ann Napier  Write Box 3, c/o Coast News  Dear Ann,  I find this problem a bit hard  to define. I feel sad or  disappointed and my husband  doesn't understand that I don't  want to be with him. I want to  be alone until a better  emotional balance is reached.  If I am sad or we quarrel, I cry  and feel quite empty and  remote. It seems that of all the  ridiculous times to want to  make love, invariably, he feels  this is it. He thinks it will cheer  me up. Not being a yo-yo I  can't switch from one mood to  the other. So thus the problem  is compounded. How do I  handle this?  Discouraged.  Dear Discouraged,  I think a communication block  occurs. Just as you cannot  change from one emotion to the  other, he may be unable to  Imagine bow you feel, hence he  tries to impose his mood,  thinking that he can cheer you  up. Just talk about it until you  reach a mutual understanding.  When he is down, propose a love-  in and see if he can switch  moods. One has to put oneself in  the other's shoes to really get an  understanding of feelings.  Dear Ann,  What do you think of people  this day and age. Supposedly  cold, indifferent and not  interested in the well being of  others. Well I have a story.  People from Denver visisting  for the first time had  reservations at Horseshoe Bay  Motel. They got there at night  to find the motel didn't hold the  reservations for them. On the  last Ferry, thinking to call their  prospective hosts on this side,  they met a very nice couple  from Czechoslovakia who said  there was no need to call and  awaken anyone, but to come  home with them. Such a kind  deed for strangers should  receive a bouquet and many  thanks.  Pleased.  Dear Pleased,  Such kindness isn't beard of so  often, but always warms the  heart when we hear of these kind  unselfish people. It's good to  know they still exist. Pleased is a  good word for it!  Dear Ann,  I have a beef. I like to have  dinner in front of the T.V. as  I'm alone and it seems like  company, but I settle down  with a nice plate of food and  they advertise sanitary pads,  piles remedies and horror  Alms. It's sure a come-down  and hard on the digestion. Are  others as put off as I?  Sick  Dear Sick,  Yes, we ill agree, I'm sure.  It's Just who ever programs It  puts the shows on tape then  goes home and watches another station or listens to the  stereo. Then are remote-  control buttons yon can use to  cut out commercials (the  sound, thst Is). You could  stare at your plate for three  minutes. I sympathize.  Dear Ann,  Hydro and their Cheekye  line keep me awake nights.  When it's a people's company, then it seems people  trying to safe-guard their environment should have some  thing to say. Why is this Bonner tolerated? 1 feel so helpless when a battering ram like  Hydro takes a destructive  stand.  Worried  Dear Worried,  It's bad enough to think of  the destructive side-effects  and blight on the beauty of our  coast, but that feeling of helplessness Is very debilitating.  It shortens the life of rats to  feel helpless; they Just die.  Let's hope It doesn't have that  effect on our fighting force of  neighbours. Elect a new  government! Campaign!  Dear Ann,  I'm a man in my 20's. I  want to wear the current short  Coast News, August  hair cut. The hitch is my ears  stick out, I look goofy. Can I  do anything about my ears? I  always feel like dumbo, with  all this wind resistance.  Bring on the Gowns.  Dear Clown,  Well there ara several  things. First, leave the hair  over your ears, and cut It  short elsewhere. A good hair  stylist could probably cover  your ears and balance the look  otherwise. A plastic surgeon  can pin back ears. If It bothers  yon that much go for H.  The cost can't be that much.  Whatever makes us feel good  about ourselves Is always  worth It.  Happy Landings.  21, 1979 9.  Dear Ann,  I have a lovely girlfriend. 1  am continually -li turbed by  the attention s!k attracts. 1  don't get mucii pleasure from  our public outings and puttie*,  are very uncomfortable. Will  I ever get over this t icef-  tv i feeling, as I'< 'i'te io  n;.iTy her but wonc* -ir about a  '. ...time jf jealovsy  Der-doubtful. Doubtful  Well, I'm a��� il inVi i  very secure person to "."  with undue atl^nti^-i to ,i  partner. She has chosen y "i.  If her eyes aren't ��v��nt3erlng  then accept the otlent-.'n is n  vote to voair s*mk1 f*as - -tm\  eyesight. You mny ns well  relax and eiajm- voirrse'f.  What will So win he*  ...I it  iii i*...T��mffWf��!  PUBLIC HOUSE  ACCOMMODATION  BIG MAPLE  MO  MM  j un Hwy ^  -J 'IO'   ,  4 km south of Sechelt  k HOUSEKEEPING UNITS.  Sandy beach  400 metres  .olourTVCabia  olf Course nearby  s*ayp  Skm 23  1885-9513  tonnicBROot  LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  the private beach.  Skm 9  886-9033  Cozm      C^ourt  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  it 17 modern units  it Kitchen units it ColourT.V  er Wall to wall carpeting  Close to shopping & fishing  885-9314 Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  Ola's    Cove,  HaUmoooBay,B.C.  * Excellent dining facilities  it Heated swimming pool  A Sauna  it Cocktail lounge  Under New Management  Skm48      Tel: 885-2232  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on  Sinclair Bay Road''  Garden Bay, B.C  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Laundromat Bawl and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane SanltaiyDtunp  Skm 74 883-2424  ���f��tf  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  UNDER NEW  OWNERSHIP  On the beach at Davis Bay  1&2bdrm.  housekeeping units.  ColourT.V.      Cable  Halkonens, .585-956/  R.R.I1 (Davis Bay)  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0   To the scenic  SUNSHINE COAST  YOUR  HOSPITALITY  DIRECTORY  24 hrs  1126,:  ���      aariaa, GiOSOnS.B.C. J  :  adaySkm5    V0N1V0##;  MAmNAS&RECRKffON"***  3nn  MON - SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Acrosa Irom Sunnycrest Mall  SkmS Olboons886-9815  AUTOMOTIVE  ���BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING k HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cable-vision A  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  RESTAURANTS  loggers  PKost  I Vestaurant  In the Pender Harbour Hotel-  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m.-10p.m.  Sundays     10a.m.-9p.m  ��� Reservations Recommended i  Skm 63      883-9311  tSunnuaie.il  JI{olo\<MottL  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping A Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skms 886-9920  Edgewater  ��SERVICE  Ltd.  In upper Gibsons  across from mall  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m. - 10:00p.m  7 days a week  sun 27.2 886-9962  rVTOmm -  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  #  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m,  General Service  Skms, 886-2572  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Rdad, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Moa.���Fll. 8 a.m.���3 p.n.  Skms 886-7611  .TTTTTT������������r���r~r���  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service & Engine  Repair to all Makes  Diving-Moorage-MarlneWays  883-2535  Skm 72  iwrmezi  ReSTdURWIT  "On the waterfront  at Davis Bay'  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in; Spanish  Paellai and Seafood  fully licensed premises*  PLEASE PHONE FOR  RESERVATIONS   ���  Skm 24! 885-2911  famWy  riestaurzant  ��� 'Uptown Plaza'  Cats and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  _ Lunches, Dinners  ���Specializing In Greek Food''  8km5   <sflsrS:80p.m.)  0 "open 7 days a week  ��� it licensed promises ft  THE HERON  GOOD_WHOLESOME  FOOD  7-5, 7 daya a week  Try Our  Nightly Special!  Salad Bar  SkmS Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  SALON  P*C~9*C3_St-**_mm  GIFTS  FACIAL 8ALON  LAUREL RD., DAVIS BAY  4> Specializing In facials  (massage) and mlnl-faolala  �� Manicures (cream or plain)  Eyebrow arching  # Make-up  # Nutrl-motlcs, cosmetics  By appointment   885-9328  .>��<^<rvM<rs<ra>QE<r��.rvtt.  ^4*&>i&'i4M��  Helen'*  Fashion  Shoppe  Gifts & Souvenirs  Everything for  the Ladies  ;ibosao        Sechelt  i 8864941        88S-9222  Bu  uccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C.  JERVIS INI  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Than  (July and August)  2���4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.    "__  skm si 885-9563  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  9H.P.���40 H.P.  Bait, Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72  883-2336  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC, Evinrude, Volvo,  Honda, Chrysler,  Mercruiser  Honaekeeplng Units,  Campsite*, Fishing Tackle,  Party a Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  siim 62 883-2266  NOBLE CHARTERS  Salmon Sport Fishing  1 to 4 person charter  Why rent a boat and tackle  when lor 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  *,*i" M,  Moorage���     ioosiips  ���Permanent & Transienl  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  Skm 52 885-3529  SiviiTTy's  Manna LtcI.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  'Fishing Tackle  p.o. box 96     886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  CAMPING  65 C.S. ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK *  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Skm 9   Gower p0|nt  886-2887   * 886-9033  Irvines Landing  Marina  PenderHarbour    '^'0jfN|  Marine gas, bait, SS^S*^  tackle, moorage  boat rental!, ham..i-1-.g ,_,p  Ice, campground facilities.  Waterfront Restaurant  * Licensed Premises *  Skm 72 883-2296  Seaview (  CMiMM&WMamFood  Lower Gjbsons  Tues.-Thurs,  11:30 a.m.-9 p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  11:30a.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, fiXl.  * Small Appliances  a2  �� Pop Shoppe        4y*T)  Pender Hariwv Centre  Skm62    In Madeira Pa*  s ss? ^  POSTW^"MAPS  CARDS^P- BOOKS  6 Tourist  Information  * Complete  Selection of Books  skms       886-9711  OOfflfN.  MSTMBUllf  Wharf St. Sechelt, B.C.  CHINESE &  CANADIAN   *****  CUISINE  Skm 27.2, 885-2511  '.CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  jffijj^__g____g  OinipMtlhWMWWottt t_fM  SUPPLIES  ������������������������������������������������a***  -~w  CANADIAN  I IL  otfS-oea  FuUNmofa.V.  Porpoise Bay Rd.    885-2340  AC RENTALS  &BUILMNG  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 -  Francis Peninsula  Rentals,       \jffj  Garden Centraxy  & Building Supplies  skm 61  883-2585  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Produce  Chevron gu, oil & supplies  Open 7 days a week  8 a.m.-Midnight  Skm.72  883-2253  Garden Bay  I.G.A.��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  Open Mon.-Sat.,  9-6  PenderHarbour  Centre  iln Madeira Park  Skm Si  Vtxxitit  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks In the Sun  Juat Paat  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Qlbaona  skm.5       886-2936  KENS  STORE HOURS  9 a.m. lo ft p.m.  Friday to 7 p.m,  Sunday 10 a.m. lo 5 p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  SkmS and shop with us."  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons, B.C.  Open 7 days a week  eFreoh bakery pnxhrts  froa oar bakery  eFrook and cssfcsd ���eats  eFtnoatfreehpredac*  ��� lee, pop, loo croaa,  _d dairy prod���ta  HUH  m  _��� 10.  Coast News, August 21,1979  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  birth/  ���announcement/  per/onol  wonted  Phone the Coast News  for this free service  On Friday Aug. 17, 1979, life  began for EA. (Beth) Hawken.  Happy Birthday. "34  Announcement./  Sincere thank you to thc nurses  and staff at St. Mary's. Also to Dr.  Mountain and Dr. Farrer.  Mrs. Alice Cherry H34  Our thanks to Tyee Airways lor  suppling thc airplane & great pilot  Sandy Lloyd for the gibsons Sea  Cavalcade sky diving demonstration jumping. UBC Skydivcrs and  the Sea Cavalcade Committee.  Many thanks to our neighbours  and friends for their help when  Lisa had her accident. Also many  thanks to the Ambulance crew and  Dr. Boyle for their promptness.  Robin and Wendy Alien.  25th ANNIVERSARY to Don &  Maureen after 25 years of laughter,  joy and tears, from all of us,  relatives and friends. We hope the  loving never ends.  ��ag>aa****��saE***<B  ��b���;  EWE-  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  A    Presents   J,  * LONG RUN  Aug. 24 & 25   9:00 -1:00 a.m.  Lunches available 11:30 - 2:30 p.m. daily  Saturday 12:00 - 4:00 p.m.  ^trl^^^^^^-^r<t^^r^H^-a^  Baha'i  Faith.  For   information  write Box 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078.  pel/  Egyptian Mau Tabby for sale  $25. Phone 885-2443 #34  A special thank you to the staff of  Sechelt Forestry and Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire Dept., also  each and any individual that took  part in the success of putting out  the fire on DL 6322 near Lord  Jim's. GREATLY APPRECIATED BY FULTON AND  HARBOUR INVESTMENTS  LTD.  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance  open for private tuition during  Summer. All levels Ballet, Tap,  Jazz. 886-2531. tfo  Silver Anniversary Aug. 21, Mr.  and Mrs. Don Sleep. Point Rd.,  Hopkins Landing. Here's honing  the next 25 years are as good as thc,  last. Steve and Sue.  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  Fee kittens. 3 females. Lynx mix.  886-7993. ��4  wonted  found  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instruc*  tion. 886:7988..   ...    tfo  m  S*Sfe_#  In Henry's Bakery, 4 key set with  Capricorn key holder. Also one  pair of black sunglasses. At Coast  News Office. #34  On Tuesday the Mth. Young male  goat. Vicinity of Crowe Rd. &  Upper Roberts Creek. Owner  please phone 886-2613. #34  Wanted to Buy: Electric cement  mixer. 886-2840. #35  10 Panabode logs, 8 ft. or better.  Phone 886-9324. #35  Child's diving suit. Between 80 and  100 lbs. Phone 886-2767.        #34  Second hand 35 mm camera with  interchangeable lens. 886-7955.   #34  Pensioner interested in homestead acreage with stream. Near  or beyond Pender Harbour. Reasonable. Private. Box 6S3, Gibsons or 886-9443 #34  Attention: Gambier Island  residents. Responsible quiet young  man willing to caretake and  maintain your summer home in  exchange for rent. Gibsons resident  for 3 years. References on request.  Box67,Gibsons,B.C. #34  Allan Crane the Doyen of the  Sunshine Coast's record  collectors (although the  youngest!) is interested in any  old gramophone records you  may have or know about.  Premium prices for unusual early  operatic items. 885-9210.   #tfo  Wanted - Live in companion for  elderly, couple. Light housekeeping. Some nursing experience  preferred but not necessary.  References please. Call 886-9906  after 7:00. #36   m-   Portable sawmill to cut on 50/50  lumber split. Write Box 859,  Sechelt, stating size capacity and  or price quotes. #36  Have $500.00 cash. 12v 8,000 Ib.  winch in good condition. Phone  886-2105 #34  wonted  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  opportunities  I*  f ATTICi ANTIQUES "j  Business &  Sewing Partner  (Required for Boutique  | Apply In Person ONLY j  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886*7700. tfn  Near new Polaroid SX 70SE (or  SX 70) camera. Phone 886-7098   _#34  Used 35 mm camera preferably  with speeds up to 1,000th of a  second. Phone the Coast News,  886-2262, 886-7817 or 885-9210. '  tftfn  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Toy poodle. Male preferred but  will accept spayed female at a  reasonable price. 886-2512.    #34  A stroller  A high chair  A baby back pack  Call Donna 885-5282  t*��***V**J*r********1  Bob Kelly Clean-Up  Basements*Yards ���Garages  ��� Anything  Dumplrui'k for hire  7 davs a week  j^^ Boxni.Gibsons  ______________*__)**  Are you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear rack looking for  what you never And? 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. tfo  >����������������������������������������>  Grandchildren coming to  visit? Rent a crib, high chair,  stroller, whatever you'may  needl Phone Beth anytime at  886-2809. ifn  >������������������  Coast Business Directory  ######### AUTOMOTIVE    m*m*WJTmTm*Tm*rm*mW  Economy ruto parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  Holland Electric  1        Bill Achterberg  886-9232  MmTmATmVJTmMMMISC. SERVICES mmm*WMm*mWW**  Ltd.  r  need tires?  Come in to                    /  COASTAL TIRES      1  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101    ^  Phone 886*2700                ��l  w_____  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRH2 MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  *- ���  '  /T\  TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS  (*)  w  (1965) LTD.  \��y  Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875            886-7511  Gibsons  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OOO" / 1 1  885-5379  /******* DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****|  CRAFT SUPPLIES  * SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY^  . WOOL  *���������������� PLUMBING mmmm9mmmm*mmm*2E������.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPEFITTING -STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed   ATJ-mmmmLW CONTRACTING^-^^^iM^  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  m��7m*m*7*mTMm*rjrm-m-     EXCAVATING      mTmWMMmAJmTmAT  ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Oil-sons    886-2525  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE- MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1  Gibsons, B.C.  VON ���")  J.LEPORETILE  JOHNLEPORE  Phone  886-8097        m  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 886*266*1     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R  I. Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  888-9597  WEKO" CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize In:     Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yourseil builders.  Vern Koessler Box 888, Sechelt. 886-2344 Anytlt_j88-��2g  Phone 886-8003   DANS BACKHOE  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations  Sand & Gravel P.O. Box 1429  V,Daniel T. Johnson Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VQ/  m  ��  B.A. BLACKTOP LTD.  ' 'Quality Service since 1966"  'jlfcPavIng, Curbs, Drainage Free Estimates  ^S*  885-5151    East Porpoise Bay Road  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30        .   88S-9816  J  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  PILEDRIVING it WHARF CONSTRUCTION  any beach or breakwater job quoted on - tree of charge  FROM THE LAND OR BARGE  Lorne Allan 938-9082 anytime ,  '  Free  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Pool Trusses Gibsons, B.C>  Cadre Construction Ltd. %y^  Framing, remodelling, additions^%  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  V, Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  J.B.EXCAVATING        886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  ^ GIBSONS LANES Hwy101$i  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & '?$��)  Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.   �� JL  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. uf^6'  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd. -i  * Feed * Fencing    886-75271  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove \  885*9973 886*2938  Commercial Containers available  + Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUN DECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981   Commercial  Residential  885-2992  Maintenance  Continuous  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems, Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions ,  __ii_  ��1  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  General Machine Work and Welding  Hours 9:00 a.m.���7:00 p.m.  Monday through Friday incl.  Available 26 hours a day 885-2523  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  UNDER NEW OWNER8HIP      on the beach at Davis Bay  1 & 2 bdrm. housekeeping units Colour T.V., Cable  Halkonens,                     M<- gee.               Sechelt, B.C.  R.R. fl (Davis Bay) "a-~"' V0N3A0   ,.  BUILDING SUPPLY ���  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks 2���^  Daryll Starbuck  Dennis Collins  8R6-7I00  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  < ^V** $01 "MS Siwoop!  Res. 886-9949  ; i  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bifolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessorise.  Delivery Phone 888-9221  Highway 101, Qlbsons  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  S��PT/C TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavaiions * Diamage waterimes. etc  .Ph 886-2921 Ro"e"$   Creek .  Mmsmr PAINTING ��wmm��W  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE  GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  ####a����s��sf Cabinets ########��#  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        8N6-9411  VOPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  FLOOR COVERING-wrM*****  P.P. CONTRACTING  CUSTOM BUILT HOMES  885-9561  V   Halkonens,   RR*11 (DavisBay)    Sechell,B.C.    VON3A0   J  m+mW*m9mWmVWm9M ELECTRIC   *************  T��M,S Tom Flieger   Phone886-7868  Thlectrical  l>ai Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  HTONTRACTING V0N ,v0  -.Cadre Construction ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting ���  e Professional Work ���  ��� Airless Spray Jobs*  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311  ���W  Upholsterers  *���      Servino Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 or  Serving Sunshine Coast and Vancouver  All Furniture-  Marine - Boat Tops  669-6500 Local 119  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Sal.  10a.m.��� 5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  Terry Connor  880-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTU  BoxCi-lO. Gibsons. U.C.  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  il       P.O. Box 609  U      Sechell. B.C.                                            Bus. 885-2332  "      V0N3A0                                                  Res. 888-7701  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  10-6      Tues.-Sat.  886-2417        922-2017   TOLL FREE M Coast News, August 21,1979  11.  SftMT IEVS  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50* per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 he 2 rate  3 weeks for the price ot 2  Minimum $2.00 per Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error the  pnbllsher shall be responsible for  one collected Insertion only-  Thin offer In sasade available for private MMdaale.  TheeeClaaalfkalkn  remain bee  Coming Events  -Lent  -Food  Print you ad In the tqaant InctwUng tbe price of the Item and your telephone nam.  ber. Be sue to leave a blank space after each weed.  N. phone orders Pteaue. Jest mat In the coapon below accompanied by cash, chetrae  or money order, In Coaat Newa, ClasslBsda, Ban 460, Glbaona, B.C. VON IVO, er  bring In penon to the Coaat Newa ofBce, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Uji^rGo^s_Stoe^chelt_i|iii--  Coast Newt  Classifieds  Box 460, Qlbsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  work wonted  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  z ���     :     :i :  HI ...   ...        ~ "          i  - : z*.  :  "  :  :    : "          z  mi i      ii      i  DEADLINE SATURDAYNOON-  /k      MUSIC  *   LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  Piano* Organ  Begin at age 4 and elder  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  service. 886-7215  T.F.N.  Hue/loch  Two milking goats for sale. $80.  each or best offer. 886-7636.  #35  NOTICE TO OUR CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  It has been brought to our attention that many of our  customers are being phoned by another newspaper  and In many cases are led to believe that It is the  Coast News calling.  Please be advised that it Is NOT the Coast News  policy to solicit classified advertising by phone. Do  not be misled.  onnouftc��m<ftt/  "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  To the members of St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of  the members of the St. Mary's Hospital Society will  be held in the Senior Citizens Hall, Mermaid Street,  Sechelt, B.C.,  on Wednesday, the 26th day of  September 1979, af the hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the village of Sechelt, in the province of  British Columbia this 16th day of July, 1979.  By order of the Board of Trustees #,.  sassasb_____________s____s  ___  wonted  CAPILANO COLLEGE - GIBSONS  ADVANCED SECRETARIAL  AND BOOKKEEPING PROGRAM  Capilano College Is offering an advanced  secretarial and bookkeeping program. The program  will include: business machines, communications,  dictaphone, advanced typing and bookkeeping.  STARTING DATE:   September 4,1979  TIME: 9:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. dally  COST:    $145.00 plus $15.00 for books  ENTRANCE  REQUIREMENTS: Minimum of Grade 10-Grade 12  preferred.  Knowledge of the typewriter  keyboard (25-30 words per  minute)  For further information contact Mr. Kyle at  885-3737.  PART-TIME LAB SUPERVISOR  BUSINESS OFFICE TRAINING  (GIBSONS LANDING)  DUTIES: To  supervise the Business Office  Training Laboratory (Gibsons).  QUALIFICATIONS: Applicants should have  experience in typing, office procedures,  bookkeeping, and working with adult learners.  APPOINTMENT: Temporary Fall 1979 with possible  extension In Spring 1980.  SALARY: Faculty Scale  APPLICATIONS TO: H.B. Klrchner, Dean,  Career/Vocational Programs  Capilano College  2055 Purcell Way,  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7J 3H5  BY: August 24,1979.  help wooUd outomoMw  Part-Time  Instructors  Instructors are needed for  the fall program in the  following areas:  Automotive Maintenance  Tune-up  Bartending  Bookkeeping  Candlemaking  Diesel Theory  Fiberglassing  Furniture Refinishing  Guitar  Office Machines  Quilting  Small Engine Repair  Typing  Winemaking  Woodwork  If you have skills you would  like to share with others,  please  call  me  or  write  immediately,  Karin Hoemberg,  Continuing Education,  Box 6, Secheh, B.C.  VON 3A0  Phone 885-3512  Reliable Babysitter required for  infant and young child, one day  per week. Gower Pt. Road area  j preferred. 886-8060 #34  Full time mature reliable babysitter (Monday to Friday), 8:30 to  5 p.m. till school starts ia Sept.  School days from 3 p.m. to S p.m.  Near Cedar Grove. 886-2469   #34  work wonted  mmmmmhhammambm�����  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees ate our  specialty.  ���Topping  ���limbing  ���Danger tree removal  An Insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tne Servlcee Ltd.  885-2109  for Banleetyo Requirements*  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Owed Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  884-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  OddJeU.PbeMataoea.  S88-7SN.,  tfn  Fifteen year old boy wants to do  odd jobs. Phone 886-2593      #34  �����  Experienced cleaning lady.  Gibsons and Roberts Creek area.  Bondable. Phone 886-7358     #36  'CLAPP'S  CONCRETE  Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  ��� old concrete broken out  and! hauled away  ��� guaranteed results on  any jconcrete water  problems  885-2125  Wayne Clapp after 7 p.m.  VW Parte  Reasonable. 886-7891 eves.    #34  '67 Baja Bug. Extra motors etc.  and tow bar. $550. Firm. Phone  886-2923 #34  '72 VW Van. Asking $1,800.  885-5635 #34  '69 Cougar for lale u Is. $200.  obo. Good for parts. 886-8083 #34  foi /ole  Portapotty,   $35.   Home   made  pressure cooker, $30. 886-2512.  #34  6 HP garden shredder, bagger.  New condition. $ ISO. Phone after 5  p.m. 885-9280. #34  Pottery Sale Sat. Sept. 1, 12:00  - 4.00 p.m. behind the bookstore in  Sechelt. Hand built stoneware by  Diane Nicholson. #35  Baby carriage $20. Walker $7. ar  seat $II). Playtex nurscr set $5.886-  9420.  #34  Rug good condition. 10 ft. x 10 ft.  $30. 886-7955. #43  FRESH   FARM  VEGETABLES  886-7046. letuce, green beans.  Fiberglass resin 20 gal. and  catalyst, 4 gal. acetone, 2 VW rims,  2 Fiat rims, 4 frame manual honey  separator. 885-2535 eves.  #351  foi /ok  Truck for hauling, rubbish  removal, etc. Handy man work  also. 2 teenage boys want work.  886-9503.  #36  V.H.F. Two-way Radio sales and  Something new. Permastamp.  Over 25,000 Impressions. No  stamp pad necessary. Available  In red, black or blue. Sechelt  Office Service. 885-3258.        #34  Six 3 year old geese.  months old goslings. 885-9294 #34  ���77 Dodge 1/2 ton P.U., V-8,  automatic, P.S., P.B., radio,  deluxe interior, exc. condition.  $4,600. obo. 885-5389. #34  '69 Gr. Prix 2 dr., gold, black vinyl  top, 454 engine, runs great. Classic  car. $2,200. obo. 886-9001 early  morning or late night. #35  1971 AMC Hornet sportabout,  S.W., 304, V-8, Auto., P.S., good  body shape. Reliable. Asking  $1400. Call 886-7289.   #34  1972 Buick Le Sabre. Great family  car. P.B., P.S., auto., 4 dr., 4 good  tires. Asking $1,100. Call 886-  7289. #34  '61 Fargo 2 ton, 6 cyl., 4 spd., with  12' box, good shape. $600. Phone  886-2332. #36  ���74 Volvo  Best offer. Call 886-8332. Tent  Trailer $400. #36  1977 GMC Van 3/4 ton, 350 eng.,  P.S., P.B., capt. chairs, sunroof,  rear vent, tow bumper, semi-  camperized, 2 new snow tires plus  rims. Plus many extras. 25,000  miles. $8,500. 886-2859. #36  1975 CJ5 Jeep in good condition.  $4,000. obo. Call Iain at 885-2555  after 6 evenings. #36  1969 Olds. Good condition. $600  obo. Phone 886-7956. #36  1976 Volare station wagon. Slant  6 engine. "Car of the Year."  Low mileage, clean, top gu economy. Radio, tape deck, rear window defrost, roof racks. $4,800.  ' OBO. Phone Mrs. Bums 883-2424   #34  1973 Ford 3/4 ton pick-up with  canopy. New brakes and clutch.  AM-FM cassette radio. 62.000.  ml. Ph. anytime 886-9851. $2,600.  #34  DIAMOND  TV AND RADIO  VHF Sales Service  and Installations  Western Radio  Dealer  Call Larry Stead  Sunnycrest Shopping Centra  886-7215  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50yd. 886-9031.  tfn  -*f~ ���  TITusic Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  c       886-9737      -j  MMMMMMMMMM  CANNING  SUPPLIES  Pressure  Canners  MacLeod's Seehelt  Rrentis Enterprises  MAQNAVOX T.V.'S  SANSUI STEREOS  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  884-5240  12' fiberglass Sangster.  Hardtopper. 64" wide and quite  deep with '74 6 HP motor. 6 gal.  tank with oars and oar locks. $750.  Hardtop tent trailer with extra  exterior lights and brand new tires  $400. or package deal $1,050.  Phone 886-9682, #36  25" RCA colour television. Maybe  viewed on cable. Value to $200.  Please phone between noon and  6:00 p.m. 886-7358 #34  O'Keefe and Merritt propane  kitchen stove and heater. 4  elements, grill, fold-down cover,  electrical accessories. Excellent'  condition $150. Phone 886-7887.  #36  Boys Schwinn two speed auto,  bike. Front shocks, back shocks.  In good condition. $80. Call 886-  9014 for Derrick. #34  3/4 size Singer electric sewing  machine with cabinet, straight  stitch and reverse. $50. Phone 886-  7266. #34  16' Trailer. Phone 886-7873. Good  condition. #36  24" General Electric stove. New  oven element. Very clean. Needs  switch. $50. Call 886-7289.  #34  *mwmmmt*m*mm*m*am  You Just can't beat  MacLeods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us in sechelt  MacLEODS  lot /ok  Telephone answering systems for  lease, rent, or purchase. See  J&C Electronics. 885-2568     tfn  WOOD  HEATERS  McLEODS  SECHELT  mmmmmammm  Filter Queen vacuum cleaner.  With all attachments. Best offer or  take over payments. Very good  condition. Phone 886-7295.  #34  Girls CCM bicycle. CCM tricycle.  1 set child's Rossignol skis, 90 cm.  Boots size 1 and poles. $50.1 set of  Rossignol skis and poles. $30.886-  2767. #34  Baycrest stroller. Delux with  canopy, like new, $30. Approved  Saf-T Rider car seat, $20. Baby's  changing table (folds), $8. Small  playpen, mesh, $10. Slim Jim  excercisor, $35. Gossip bench  telephone table with seat $15.  Liquor cabinet. $65. Solid oak.  Office desk. $75. 886-2512.    #34  Jayco Tent Trailer year 1974.  Sleeps 8. Propane fridge and  heater, 3 burner propane stove  with oven. 886-9375. #35  morlne  23 ft. Diesel cruiser (Bayliner).  Included, unsinkable skiff, 15 HP  Evenrude, compass, depth gauge,  life jackets, etc. 886-9351.  #37  18' Daysailer, fbgls. on ply. with  cabin for two and fixed keel sails. 3  HP mtr., trlr., life jackets. Very  reasonable price or trade. 885-9535  or 885-3860. #35  15' Boat. Fiberglass over ply. Tilt  trailer. $275. Firm. 886-7993.  #36  2 Volvo props., $10 ea. Navy  anchor 10 Ib. $5. One Ige. na"y  bumper, can be a bouy, $10. S.S.  boat stabilizer, $10. Portable  kerosene heater, $10. F/G Sabot  dinghy, $100. Prawn trap, $10.  886-2512. #34'  15'/. fiberglass boat, deep Vcanvas  top. c/w sounder, docking lights,  compass, 65 h.p. mere, outboard, 2  day tanks. Ready to fish or ski.  $1,800. 886-2512. #35  22'aluminium work boat; '70  Volvo engine and'280 leg. 886-  7624. #35  2 wood boats with fiberglass  bottoms. One has cabin etc. 115  h.p. o/b $2,600. Other great  fishing boat with 50 h.p. $900. Ph.  885-5467. tfh  Venture 22 Sloop. 4 sails, 6 H.P.  outboard. 5 berths, galley head,  ready to cruise. Trailer. All good  cond. $8,000. obo. 886-7906.  #36  20 ft. wood-hulled cabin cruiser.  New 140 h.p. Mercruiser O/D,  flying bridge, toilet/trailer. H.  White. 883-2730. T.F.N.  IAN  MORROW  8  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  foi tent  ft**  mm  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  3D���  ir     iL  Deluxe 2 Bdrm. Suite  drapes, fridge, stove & heat  Beautiful view w/w carpet,  drapes, fridge, stove & heat incl.  No children or pets.  Available Immediately  Eves. 886-9038   Days 886-7112  ______:  sail  Quiet furnished bachelor suite on  small farm. 3 miles north of ferry.  No house pets.Non-smoker. 886-  2923 #3_6  Avail. Sep. 15. Hopkins. Furn. 2  bdrm. house, water view. $275.  mon. Leave message at 886-7811  or call after 7 p.m. 886-9195  #34  proptrty  FOR RENT  Back office of building  when renovations are  finished. School Rd. &  Gower Pt. Rd.  ��� Also small store.  $100. a month.  Former NOP BooKator. location  newly decorated i and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping.  8864333 tfn  Madeira Park. 2 bdrm house.  Good cond., 1,000 sq. ft., fridge  and stove, near school, stores,  waterfront. Write G. Betts, Gen.  Del., Madeira Park, or lo view: Loi  c, Lagoon Rd. #36  Waterfront.   2  bdrm   furnished  trailer. Sorry no dogs. 886-2887.  T.F.N.  2 bdrm. fully furnished mobile  home in parklike surroundings  near beach. September occupancy.  Single person preferred. Hydro  paid. Rent $220. References please.  Year round rental. Roberts Creek.  885-5251. #34  2 bdrm. home on Gower Point  Rd., all appliances included,  carport, fireplace, beautiful  garden. $350. per mon. Mature  couple only. No dogs. Ph. 886-  7050 after 6:00 p.m. Available  middle Sept. #35  2 bdrm. duplex, W.W. carpeting,  washer and dryer inc. $250.  Available Aug. 16. 886-7037.  #35  maaammemeaawa*  ����������������������������������������������  ESTATE SALE  56' X 142' lot on Hwy.  101,Hopkins Ldg.Near  beach, store, ferry and  school. $12,500. MUST  BE SOLD. Ph: 885-  2416. T.F.N.  ���wmnsimmi  3 bdrm. Fairmont Cres. View  deck, fireplace, dining rm.,  utility rm. $46,900. Owner 886-  7657 after 6 p.m. Good size lot.  Carpets. #36  Large res. lot, 90 > 105'. Block  from school, 5 min. from shopping. Only $11,000. obo. Phone  886-7350 after six. #34  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  3 large prime lots. Panoramic view.  Gower Point Road. By owner. 886-  9033 or 886-2887. T.F.N.  mobile home/  "STOREFOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941  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 i 45 2 bdrm.  Travello  furnished. Propane stove A oil  heat.  24x28 Statesman - 2 B.R. i.  Den. All appliances.  1973 12 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.  frig & stove, washer & dryer.  Partially furnished.  Serving Tbe Peninsula  For Over 10 Yean  MOBILE HOMES  SALES & SERVICE  ARE OUR  ONLY BUSINESS  886-9826  m____asnggssasg  Miller  Marine Electronics  886-7918  Dccca Marine Radar \  S&TVHF&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lorne  Lower Gibsons,'next to  Dogwood Cafe  JssgggattssssssBasi  '3 bdrm. house. Six yrs. old. 2  baths, full bsmt. Walk to stores  and schools. $350. per mon. Phone  886-7668after6:00p.m. #35  Furnished and insulated 2 bdrm  house. 3 doors east Granthams  Store on beach. Sept. - June.  $l75/mon. 939-9650. References.  #34  Lower Gibsons. 2 bdrm house.  Beach access. Appliances. $325 /  mon. References required. 886-  9321.     #34  3 bdrm. new home on RedroofTs  Road. P.P., W.W. carpets, sliding  glass doors, sundeck. Lot of  frontage and view. $375 per mon.  886-2767. #34  Gibsons suite 2 or 3 bedroom  available. 581-0024. #36  wonUd Ho <tnl  R.C.M.P. Sgt. requires 3 bdrm  house to rent. Call 886-2245. ni  Reliable working couple looking  to rent house between Gibsons  and Langdale with garage or  work-shed. References. Phone  eves, after 6 p.m. 886-8264    #34  Mature responsible couple wish to  rent waterfront home for winter  months only. Prefer 2 bdrm. in  Roberts Creek or Halfmoon Bay  with garage. Write J. Euler c/o  Box 1475, Gibsons, stating rental.  #34  By responsible adult. One or two  bedroom house. 873-6646. Call  collect,      #34  Reliable working couple with three Two  mobile  home   sites   near  children looking for three - four beach.   Free  vegetable garden  bedroom basement home. Gibsons plots If desired. "Bonniebrook"  area. Eves. 886-2694. #36 886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.        tfn  1972 Bsta Villa well kept 3  bedroom, fully skirted and  landscaped in quiet Mobile Park.  North Road. 4 major app.  included. $11,000. 885-9425.  #36  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886*9826. tfn  1976 12 x 68 Highwood, Fridge,  stove, carpets, drapes, sundeck.  Skirted. Bonniebrook Trailer  Park. $15,000. 886-2740  #35  MM 12.  Coast News, August 21,1979  teooj  Application for a Water Licence  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  We, Brian and Philinda Ludwig of R.R. No. 2,  Hanbury Road, Gibsons, B.C., VON 1V0, hereby  apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a  licenceto divertanduse water out of Flume Creek  which flows south and discharges into Georgia  Strait, and give notice of my application to all  persons affected.  The point of diversion will be Block 4, Lot 2618,  Plan 3231, New Westminster District.  The quantity of water to be diverted is 500 gallons  per day.  The purpose for which the water will be used is  domestic.  The land on which the water will be used is Lot 16  ol Lot 3347. Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 4271.  A copy of this application was posted on the 20th  April. 1979 at the proposed point of diversion and on  the land where the water is to be used and two  copies were filed in the office of the Water Recorder  at No 222 - 800 Hornby Street, Vancouver, B.C., V6Z  2C5.  Objections to this application may be filed with  the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the date of first publication of  the application.  The date of first publication is August 21st, 1979.  jfOWfl  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  b.c.C yuhon  CERTIFIED INDUSTRIAL  ELECTRICIAN and CERTI-  FIED MILLWRIGHT. Full range  I.W.A. benefits. Needed  immediately. Contact Box 39,  Merrill, B.C. V0H 2B0. Phone  378-2224. Relocate lo ihe beautiful  Nicola Valley! #35  WANTiei:.-MACHINERY: Small  portable sawmill, and related  machinery, with or without power,  usable condition; under $5,000.  l-'orsyih Timber. Box 5181,  Whitehorse, Yukon. Phone (403)  668-5695. 1.34  THE VILLAGE OF NAKUSP  requires Ihe services of a clerk-  ireasurcr. Applications for this  position will be accepted until  September 7, 1979. Mayor E.O.  Johnson, Box 280. Nakusp, B.C.  V0G IR0. ��34  BOATS FOR SALE: 30'  FARRELL commercial gillncllcr  mil trailer, new diesel, radar,  VHF, 2 nets, four ton A-license,  J65.000. C. Stonehouse, 335-2244,  Hornby Island. H34  '69 FORD TANDEM: 534 molor.  6-specd trnnsmatic with 25 yard  Reliance garbage packer. Open to  nearest offer by August 25 (or  Dearest date possible). Phone  Mission 826-2322. #34  NATIONAL SIGNCRAFTERS:  require area distributor.  Sandblasted signs, murals -  specialty. Other signage lines also.  Prefer qualified persons/agents in  related held. 2710 Tranquillc  Road, Kamloops, B.C, V2B 7Y2.  Phone 376-0611. ��34  FOR SAIL: GOOD USED  I LUORESCBNT light fixtures;  indoor and outdoor. Box 719,  Osoyoos, B.C. Villi IVO. Phone  495-6436. ��34  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Due to health problems MUST  SELL established Bath Boutique  business in good location. Includes  inventory, shelving, some  furnishings. Availability date  negotiable. 334-2389 days, 339-  5869 evenings. #34  LEASE 3,000 sq. ft. or partial.  Commercial building, good  location in Courtenay. Available  by January 1st 1980. Suit any type  business. 334-2389 days, 339-5869  evenings. #34  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Investment Property-One house,  Ihree cottages all rented. Use as  residence and/or income. Located  in Courtenay on Highway.  $75,000. 334-2389 days, 339-5869  evenings. #34  b.<.& ywhon  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 1976  Gallon 12 ton rough terrain crane  as new condition - $38,500.  1975 Raygo 600, smooth drum  with   knobby   tires,   well  maintained;   sacrifice   sale   -  Edmonton - $35,000.  1974 D8H, 46A 33000, U-blade,  90% U/C, extreme service, fully  enclosed cab, winch or ripper  available - Alberta - $78,000.  1973 Clark 667, new GM engine -  70%, 24.1 x 26 tires, exceptionally  clean - Interior - $19,500.  1972 D7F, angle blade, 65% U/C,  ROPS, D7F winch, very lcean -  Edmonton - $60,000.  1973 John Deere 644, Weldco, 20.5  tires, pins tight, needs two tires,  otherwise O.K. - $32,000. Phone  324-2446 or 985-9759.  BUILDING SUPPLIES or  GARDENS: If you enjoy  gardening, do it year round, using  an aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to : B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7323 - 6th Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V3N 3L2.       #33  foi /ok  am  ���b.c.fl yuhon  LOGGING TRUCK FOR SALE:  1977 Western Star Logger. 400  Cummins ISSP wilh 1978 Peerless  Page three axle trailer. Phone 295-  6278 or Box 1542 Princeton. B.C.  #35  FOR SALE OR LEASE:  EXCELLENT INVESTMENT:  Downtown Osoyoos, nearly new  commercial building, approximately 4800 sq. ft. Suitable for  lease or business. For further  information, phone 495-6220  (eves.) or 495-2222 (days). J.  Mahovlic, Box 553, Osoyoos, B.C.  V0H 1V0. #34  REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY:  Dining room, cafeteria personnel  for Columbia Icefields in beautiful  Canadian Rockies. Room and  board provided. Excellent wages.  Contact Bill or Paul at (403) 852-  4934. Box 178, Jasper, Alta. TOE  1E0. #34  HELP WANTED: Advertising  Sales Person needed immediately  by expanding weekly newspaper.  Some management duties  required. Attractive salary.  Beautiful Lakes District of B.C.  Ask for Bill at 692-7526.        #36  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: Clark  667 grapple skidder, 24.5 x 32 -  80% tires, 1300 hours total time -  Washington - $34,500.  1974 Cat D3, 6-way angle blade,  ripper, 60% U/C, Rops -  Edmonton - $24,500.  1975 Clark 667 Skidder, 23.1 x 26  tires, checks out O.K. $26,500.  1975 Raygo 600, smooth drum  with Knobby tires, G.M. power,  low hours - Edmonton - $35,000.  Phone 324-2446 or 985-9759. #34  EARN UP TO $100 A WEEK!  Spare time career with  management opportunity  available. For details send name,  address, phone number to: M.  Chester, 205, 1899 Willingdon  Ave., Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5T1.  Phone 294-1512. #37  RUBBER STAMP SPECIAL:  Name, address and code on 3-line  stamp. Only $4.95 delivered. Extra  line $1.00. Ink pad $2.75. JP  Stamps. Box 271, Chilliwack, B.C.  V2P6J1. #34  SEA BEACH: Treed waterfront  an the open Pacific, sandy beach,  road and power. West coast  Vancouver Island, $45,000.  LAKE BEACH AND COTTAGE: 28 ha (70 acres), 915 m  (3000) waterfront, 3 bedroom year  round home, outbuildings, float,  Quesnel Lake, Cariboo $79,000.  ron Burley, Pearson/Johnstone &  Associates Ltd., Box 580, Ucluelet,  B.C. V0R 3A0. Phone 726-  4447. #34  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Resort west of Houston.  Transmission repair, Prince  George. Laundry and cleaners,  Fort Nelson. Write or phone Rose,  562-8967, 563-7775. Block Bros.  Prince George.  #34  MACHINERY: 1964 TD20B  Powershift C/W double tilt angle  dozer, Rops canopy and winch,  $24,500. Phone 485-4009 or write  Van Es, Valley Rd., R.R. I, Powell  River, V8A 4Z2. ��34  PERSONAL: Saint Jacea. Psychic  reader in Tarot or Palms. Write  problems and full date of birth  with $10 to 2633 East Hastings St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V5K 1Z5. Phone  255-3246. #33  SELKIRK  CHIMNEYS  BEST PRICE  ON THE COAST  McLEODS  SECHELT  in tman-nmmHl  ou______  TOs Week's Special  1976 Ford Ranchero, V-  8, Auto., power steering,  power brakes, radio, air  conditioning,    intermittent   wipers.   Complete  with Gem top canopy.  $3,995.  Days 886-7919,  eves.   886-2650  Jamieson Automotive  Hwy. 101,Gibsons.  D01432-A  1973 V.W. Beetle  69,000 miles. New paint,  excellent shape throughout.   $2,195.   886-7919  days,886-2650eves.  Jamieson Automotive  Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  D01432-A  1966 Chevelle Malibu  4   door   hardtop,   V-8  automatic, power steering, brakes, radio. Days,  886-7919,eves. 886-2650.  Jamieson Automotive,  Hwy. 101,Gibsons.  D01432-A  1970 Ford F-350  One ton flatdeck, V-8, 4  speed.   Days   886-7919,  eves886-2650.  Jamieson Automotive  Hwy. 101,Gibsons.  D0.432-A  1976 Plymouth Sport  Fury V-8 automatic.  Power steering, power  brakes, air conditioning,  plush interior. Real buy at  $3,495. Days 886-7919,  eves. 886-2650.  Jamieson Automotive  Hwy 101,Gibsons.  D01432-A  help uionUd  WANTED  Part-time typesetter for week-end  work. Training available.  Excellent typing a must. Apply  immediately. 886-2622.  Golf  news  by Ernie Hume  Jim Gilchrist led the men's  Senior Golf Tournament for  the first round last week with a  score of 74 gross. Cliff Sangster  is leading the low net golfers  with a good score of 60.  During the first day of the  tournament Art Kiloh joined  the exclusive Hole in One Club  by canning his tee shot on the  171 yard #3 hole. He used his #4  wood to accomplish this most  elusive golf shot. Congratulations Artl  One of the club's surprising  statistics is the pleasant fact  that five thousand rounds of  golf have been enjoyed by the  general public.  RESL ESTATE  PRIME COMMERCIAL SITE  Will build to suit or lease the raw land.  Situated between Theatre and Arena  In Qlbsons.  Subject to Rezoning  886*2311  Cadre Construction ltd.  ��wa*'-Mk*MMMh��ann_����aHH*MMWMM  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  __ alt your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000    Norm Peterson   Dennis Suvege  886-9121    886-2607      or 886-7264  vMt  ESTATE  SUNNYC8EST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  __i  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  WHITAKER ROAD: Custom built ocean view homa in the most  beautilul area of the Sunshine Coast. One block to sandy beach, Davis  Bay dock, store, church, daycare centre and school. Three bedrooms  upstairs with ensuite off master. Expensive cedar finish in dining room  and livingroom. Fireplace. Completely finished basement with  livingroom, bedroom, kitchen and four piece bathroom. Single car  garage, cement drive and front nicely landscaped. $64,500.  1964 SEAVIEW ROAD: Ideel Investment. Presently rented at $600/ month or  would nuke large lamily home. Breathtaking view of Keats Island and Howe  Sound. Quiet area close to shopping.  Quality home built on double landscaped  lot. Priced to sell quickly. Make an offer.  $79,900  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT: A moat  appealing property with over 130 feet  waterfrontage, sunny south-westerly  exposure and a beautiful view. Small but  comfortable home In excellent condition  and with character and charm. A fantastic  hlde-eway for a young couple. $69,900.  GRANDVIEW ROAO (off Pine): Lovely  three bedroom ranch style home situated  on secluded and fully landscaped Vi acre.  Southern exposure combines privacy with  view of Georgia Strait and Vancouver  Island. Huge carport allows for easy  addition of a family room and still leaves  e carport. Sundeck accessed from living-  room and master bedroom. Floor to celling cut rock flrepiaoe, thermopane  windows. Winding concrete driveway  and many other features. 963,800.  12S6 HEADLANDS RD.: Thlt three  bedroom home is attractively situated  at the base of the bluff and close to the  boat launching ramp. Great livingroom  for entertainment, 16 x 26. Also has  10% mortgage. $42,900.  1597 SARGENT RD.: Imagine!  Absolute privacy In your large  beautifully landscaped back yard with  truit trees and a spectacular view of the  ocean from the front. All this right In  the heart of Gibsons. Close to shcools,  shopping, etc. Immaculate three  bedroom well built home with 1/2  basement, fireplace and sundeck.  Priced to sell. $56,000.  1739 N. FLETCHER: Beautifully  remodelled two bedroom home with  another extra large bedroom in full  basement. Good view lot fronting on  two streets. New roof, fireplace, etc.  Garage. Price Includes drapes, fridge  and stove. $43,800.  1667 NORTH FLETCHER: Two bedroom  home on large view lot In the Village.  Fireplace in  good  sized  livingroom.  $41,000.  1103 FRANKLIN ROAD: Large family  home In beautiful area. Stone fireplace  in livingroom. Level nicely landscaped  lot. Southern exposure, cloee to Pebble  Beach, Poet Office and shopping. Fridge,  stove and dishwasher included. Mutt  Sell. $49t6Q0  FAIRVIEW RD.: All set up, two  bedroom 12 x 68 mobile home on large  fully landscaped lot In quiet area near  Gower Point Road. Has fireplace,  double garage, sundeck and storage  shed. $34,900.  NORTH ROAO: 4V4 acres level, mostly  cleared In pasture. Must tee the Inside  of this gorgeous deluxe double wide.  Huge bathtub In ensuite off master bedroom, plus separate shower. Three  bedrooms, large kitchen end famlly  living room. Earth stove cuts heating  bills to a fraction. Good Investment and  holding property. 993,600  CRUCIL ROAD: Bright and spacious  three bedroom family view home In  excellent condition located within easy  walking distance to schools and shops.  Lerge kitchen with built-in dishwuher  and Indirect lighting. Two fireplaces.  Huge recreetlon room. Lots of extra space  In daylight baaement for den or extra  bodroom and workshop. $$9,900.  DAVIS ROAD: Exceptionally well built  three bedroom home. Heatalator fireplace, two sundecks, family dining room  plua eating area In kitchen. All thlt on  main floor. Lovely landacaptd level lot  with storage shed, full garden In and  double garage. PLUS - two furntahed  suites In baaement, self-contained with  private entrances, rental $200 each tuite.  This Is e fantastic value and only two  blocks to shopping, schools, etc. $97,600.  1760 SCHOOL ROAD: Cozy, comfortable  tour bedroom older home on large lot  conveniently located between upper and  lower Gibsons. Several fruit trees. Zoned  for multiple dwelling. Excellent starter  home and a good Investment and holding  property. 931,800,  CENTRAL AVE: Granthams. Beeutlful  home on double wide lot. Million dollar  view of Keats & Howe Sound. Dining  room has sliding doors opening onto the  balcony. Revenue with suites currently  rented al $250.00 and $200.00. Perfect Investment. Priced tosell. $49,900.  CHASTER ROAD: Two bedroom A-  frame on large lot for small pr(ce.$24,000.  S. FLETCHER: 3 bdrm. famlly home.  Large kitchen, livingroom with  fireplace. On view lot in Gibsons  Village. $39,800.  MAPLEWOOD LANE: Fully finished  newer home located In Gibsons Village  with a view of Georgia Strait. If you  would like a new home but don't want  the landscaping hassle and rec room  finishing, this is It. Home has three  bedrooms, master with ensuite (3  baths total), two fireplaces, large  family kitchen. Sundeck, concrete  drive, carport, etc., etc., etc. OWNER  TRANSFERRED ALL OFFERS  CONSIDERED $67,800.  REVENUE  HWY. 101 QIBSONS: Fully rented nine  unit apartment block with over $18,000  yearly revenue. Very neat and clean  building In prime location close to schools  and shopping. Excellent rental history.  Nearly one half acre of property with  paved parking lot. Thlt high cash flow  building produces excellent investment  value. Contact Jon McRae, 885-3670 for  details. $141,900.  CENTRAL AVE.: Granthams. Btautlful  home on doublewide lot.  Million-dollar  view of Keats and Howe Sound. Dining  room haa sliding doors opening onto the  balcony.  Revenue with suites currently  rented at $250 and $200. Perfect Investment. Priced tosell. $49,900  GOWER   PT.   4   STEWART   RD.:  Duplex on corner of Gower Point and  Stewart Road. Both sides have large  kitchens and (area livlngrooms with  flreplacea. One haa one bedroom and  the other three.  Extra large view lot  with brook. Village location near boat  launching, tennis, post offlot, and  shopping.                             $82,600  FAIRVIEW ROAD. Rsvenue. Duplex on  a W acre lot represent! the Ideal Investment property. There are 1232 square  feat In both of these side by side units.  Featurea are poat and beam construction  with feature wall fireplace and sundecks.  There It appeal to separate rental markets with a two and a three bedroom  suite. Assumption of present mortgage  makes purchase very easy and a yearly  income of over $7,000 makes this property hard to beat. $78,600  PORT MELLON HGHWY 6. DUNHAM  .ROAD: This beautiful triplex has been  oompletely renovated from tha ground  up. An Ideal Investment with three large  three  bedroom  suites   with   electric  fireplaces In aach. All tuitet are beautifully finished and many extras Including  all new landscaping make these suites  very rentable at $300.00/p.m. Mountain  and ocean view. Hlghwey access.  8140,000  LOTS,  JASPER RD.: On the sunny slopes of  West Sechelt (Ms 4/10th of an acre lot  has both size and view. Nicely treed on  quiet 'no through road' just off Mason  Road. Lot size averages approximately  90 X 175. S15,900,  LANODALE RIDGE: Lot a, Davidson  Road. Bargain price on thla lot amongst  attractive new homes on quiet cul-de-eac.  M.960.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Seehelt Inlet  Estates. Excellent building lot with  water, hydro and telephone to lot. A  spectacu lar view of Porpoise Bay and only  4VS miles from Sechelt. M,M0.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Three Ideal building lota in beautifully wooded and park  Ilka setting. These view lots overlook  Porpoise Bay and Sechelt Inlet. Water,  hydro and paved roads In good quality  sub-division. Vendor may carry Agreement for Sale. 110,00010011.  TRAIL ISLANDS: Largo waterfront lot  with small cove for moorage. Beautiful  view on three sides. Excellent fishing  spot on your doorstep. Call and let tie  show you this waterfront retreat. $17,100,  UPLANDS ROAO: Tuwanek. Ideal recreetlon lot In beautifully wooded and  park like setting. Zoned for trailers.  This lot overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the  Lamb island. tt,900.  McCULLOUQH ROAD: Wilson Creak.  Close to one acre of treed properly with  sub-dlvlslon possibilities. 123,500.  CHASTER ROAD: 10' x 200' sloping lot  with nice trees facing on two roads.  Spring on property with water rights.  Close to beech end school.        114,100.  ACREAGE  ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acres  accessable by logging road. No hydro.  Year round creek runs through  property. 130,000.  REED RD.: 1.8 acres. Excellent acreage  within Qlbsons Village. Water, power,  etc. Front has been cleared at one time.  Could be panhandled Into two lots.  120,000.  GAMBIER ISLAND: 8.2 WATERFRONT  acres on Gambler Island. 260' on water*  front i 1230. Approximately 2 acree  cleared plus 6 acres tall timber. Secluded  bay with 2 yaar old wharf, ramp and float  approximately 40 x 15. Sandy beach,  stream and pod then property. Water,  power and telephone in. Approximately  800 square feet cabin yet to be finished.  200 degree wost-oouth-west view. 275  foot supply train to cabin. Ideal recreational and Invaatmant. 1121,000,  NORTH ROAD: 3.4 park like acres.  Access from side road will secure privacy.  Nicely treed. Close to the village. 121  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  685-3670  ANNE GURNEY  686-2164  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  STEVE SAWYER  685-2691  JAY VISSER  685-3300  DAVE R08ERTS  686-6040  llllllj!^^  -if5,"' rn.ch  Century West Real Estate  Box 1490, Corner Trail & Cowrie St.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  HOMES  885-2235  WE'RE THE  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PROFESSIONALS  FORMERLY  Sechelt  AGENCIES LTD. i  1  .���MaWttay**",  _^m__aaS_X-mmm\nt,. L.,,jmil  W*f1*\J^-*\f**m-  -.1  rmmr. ��� >  al  1  1  1  1  LOWER   GIBSONS -$46,900. #179. 2  bdrm., vary clMn, sun room, flraplact, beautiful yard, patio, work-  "   NEAT  AS  A  PIN''  -  HOPKINS  shop. Eva Carsky, 886-7126.  LANDING. #158 Spotless 2 bdrm with  basement, large kitchen, cloae to  beach.     $36,900.     Eva  Carsky,  886-7126.  W* i mm".  ��HM 1UV  j YEAR-ROUND CREEK #159  l Is one of many features that accent  this 8+ acre home on Reed Road.  I This represents real value at $84,500.  ] Rita Perchuon, 885-5706.  DAVIS BAY - FAMILY HOME #218  A fine 3 bedroom VIEW home In  popular Davis Bay, on Fir Road. Large  28V4 x 14' Living/Dining room with line  stone faced fireplace. Finished lower  floor with lamily room (lireplace)  games room and utility room. Big 10%  x 29' sundeck. Double carport, A REAL  BEAUTY & PRICED RIGHT AT  $69.900. Call Peter Smith 685-3746  MARLENE ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK  ���1913 year old, 3 bedroom ranch type,  1152 sq. ft., neat and clean inside and  out. Wrap around deck, mostly all  landscsped, separate double garage,  quiet area, 80' x 140' lot. Asking  $46,000. Ed Baker 685-2641  ACREAGE  5 ON THE LEVEL #4096  Nearly level five acre parcel on North Road at  Chamberlin, olfers an opportunity, becoming  rare, to obtain both convenient locations and  sizeable   frontage   (230')   on  a  busy  thoroughfare. Be sure to see this one than  make your oiler on the $30,000 asking price.  Bert Walker 685-3746  11 ACRES-PRATT ROAD #169  Just outside Gibsons Village, lully serviced  except   sewer.   Ideal   lor  holding   or  development. $57,500. Ken Wells, 888-7223.  CLOSE TO 5-ACRE PARCEL IN 15-ACRE  INDUSTRIAL PARK  Plenty ol room to develop or develop to suit  snd   sub-lease   remainder.   This   Is   sn  EXTREMELY RARE large block ol Industrial  (11c) zoned property. Rita Percheson, 865-  5706.  VIEW ACREAGE #4111  Almost 6 ACRES, NOT IN LAND FREEZE.  VIEW of. Howe Sound from part of tha  property. Uae lor recreation now and subdivide Ister. For more details call Jim Wood  885-2571. $28,500.00  NOWI $31,500.'#4083  Over 2 ACRES Just olf Hwy. 101, borders  Gibsons Village. Good water supply from  own wall. Near Gibsons Recreation facilities.  See "Tiny Bob" 865-9461.  38.8 ACRES-NORTH OF LANGDALE |  On Hwy. 101, ripe for subdivision Into 5 acre j  parcels. $80,000. Rita Percheson, 665-5706.  LOTS  SARGENT ROAD-GIBSONS #195 $14,500.1  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT In an area ol new j  homes. Fully serviced with sewer. Close to [  schools and shopping. Eva Carsky, 886-7126. |  CHASTER ROAD  SWFJKB. ROAD #i86g srea, nicely treed.  $12,500. Eva Carsky, 688-7126.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK LOT #143  Chack this one on Henderson Ave., .68  ACRES, 73% x 403%, well Ireed, quiet area, ]  water, phone, hydro and short walk to  excellent swimming beach on Henderson I  Avenue. Full price $16,500.00 Peter Smith |  885-9463.  COMMERCIAL  THE ONE AND ONLY #3941  Small welding, wrought iron and aluminum [  rail  business, also  propsne and  liquid j  carbonic ssles. Owner willing to help train.  Ruth Moore, 685-9213.  MAHAN ROAD - GIBSONS #190  .83 ACRE of level land in PRIMEdevelopment j  area. Excellent value at $22,000. Call Rita [  Percheson 885-5706  ai����fiJPPMHa  i  ������   ������<   - ���*-. V.I *, ���������������j������H  mmm  mm  Coast News, August 21,1979  13.  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  AbinDMiCEDRRHOII.ES  921-8010  921-9261  independently Distributed by:  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  Display Home  and Office  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver  V7W2G9  From the Power Squadron  Courses for boating safety  by Robert Maxwell     ������  BIG SHIPS AT SLOW  SPEED MAY NOT HAVE  GOOD RUDDER CONTROL. "That's a fact of life in  the boating world!" say  members of the Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron.  An increasing need for  public education in the  handling of boats and for an  understanding of the  relationship between large  ships and pleasure boats���is  "<s|C becoming most evident in our  Coast. The squadron makes  available through continuing  education, programs in  Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender  Harbour, a comprehensive  boating course that may be  followed up with advanced  courses in seamanship and  navigation.  Commander Don Hadden  and the Training Officer  Commander (ret) Kent  Carruthers have planned an  extensive educational program  for this fall.  With an awareness that some  people learn much more  quickly than others, the  squadron plans to have both  standard and accelerated  boating courses, also to  accommodate people with little  time to spare. Tentatively  planned is a standard twenty-  one week boating course to be  held in Sechelt once a week  commencing either September  19 or 20 (students vote on the  choice of night).  Accelerated boating courses  will be held in Pender Harbour  right after Labour Day and in  Gibsons right after New Year's  Day (fourteen weeks).  Upon graduation, students  are invited to become members  of the Squadron which entitles  them to take selective advance  courses and, last but not least,  to enjoy the social meetings  with keen boating types who  have learned to combine  pleasure with safety and  knowledge of seamanship and  navigation in both power and  sail. It is interesting to note that  the dedicated members that  each the courses, do so without  remuneration.  Interested persons are  invited to contact either Don  Hadden at 885-9504 or Kent  Carruthers at 885-9025 should  they wish any details  concerning the boating courses  offered.  J  Now you can buy Lots in Creekside  Park Estates on Time!  An Area for your Single or Double Wide Home  Why live In a mobile home park when you  , can own your own lot for the same price as  paying pad rental?  COME IN AND DISCUSS TERMS.  PURCHASE NOW FOR THE FUTURE.  Purchase your lot for as little as $1,000  down. Payments tailored to your requirements at 10% interest, which is less than  bank rate.  Live In this quiet area of winding streets  and cul-de-sacs and still be within walking  distance to schools, shopping, medical  clinic, theatre, and swimming pool.  886-2277  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  AND UND DEVELOPMENT LTD  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VQN1V0  r-ANCINQ REAL ESTATE CONSULTING  f.>< mif ii  '.' .,-*������ --���'���     ,"<i   ������> '���    ��� ��� j> i ������ - n   ii. aii    mii      *[i%-mnmf  ���SA^NOTARY PUBLIC^  SECHELT: $47,500. Near naw, largt, bright, economical  three bedroom home, 1 year new, 1260 sq. ft. Thermopane windows end doors, central lireplace, open plan, no  stairs, level lot. Large sundeck, carport, and storage. Qood  value at $47,600. Call Don.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 154,900. NEW-NEW-WITH-VIEWI  View from kitchen, living room, and lundtek. Include. 3  bedrooms, kitchen pantry, fireplace, carport, large lot. Call  Bob to vlaw anytime.  WEST 8ECHELT: Asking 143,600. Contemporary 2 BR  home. Totalol 1168sq.ft.on2levels. Fireplace. SeeDoug.  WEST SECHELT: $76,000. Four bedroom home, 2 baths, 2  FP, auto-oll heel, sundeck tnd carport on gentle elope.  1 tcrt lot overlooking Trtll Islands. Half block to beech access. Also has small rtnttl cotttge. An appointment necessary. Call Don.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT: Sandy Hook-2 bedroom home on 131' ot  secluded, hard to obtain WF. I/2 basement, cement driveway,  naturally landscaped, easy to care for and priced to sell at  $59,900. See Doug.  EGMONT WATERFRONTAGE: Over 20 acres with approx.  1000'ofweterfront. Could be en excellent Inveetment. Vendor offers terms with $60,000 dn. Consideration given to  trades.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you wtnt t  quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cart? We have a few  parcels of evergreen forest, 6 to 10 acres each. Minimum of  250 feet ot weterfront and atreem through most lott. Located  22 miles out of Seehelt by water or air only. Fly In with Tyae  Airways, Ltd. from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own  boat. Call Don.  SECHELT-SANDY HOOK: $136,000. Waterfront-Moor  your sailboat at thlt dock. Large cedar home with tuper  sauna, decks everywhere. Privacy and axpantlvt vltw.  Phone Bob for t viewing. Thlt It t unique homt.  SECHELT VILLAGE:$49,900. NEW 3 bdrm, Vlllege, welk to  shopping, ctrport, fireplace, wood exterior, bsmt. Comptrt  prices tnd buy thlt ont. Call Bob.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT: Lot, 100' x 725'. Greet view  with all servlcee, water, paved road, cablevision, hydro.  FP $39,000  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Excellent Investment opportunity. Close to 560' of weterfront with 5 acree tnd t 5 yr.  old doublt wldt homt. Asking $85,000 with Vt dn. All offers  and trades will be considered.  REDROOFFS: $67,500. New waterfront 3 bdrm home with  expansive view of Georgia Strait and Vancouver Island.  Features shake roof, stainless tteel 'Shtw' fireplace and skylight. Treed lot. Bob.  BUSINESS  SEMI-RETIREMENT BUSINESS, GOING CONCERN.  $74,500 FULL PRICE. TWO LAUNDROMAT LOCATIONS.  TERMS & TRADE. Both of theee tltee ere Ideel for year-  round steady trade. 14 washer-dryers In one location, 7  dryers and 14 washers in 2nd location. All equipment In top  condition. Stores ire cleen tnd newly Jecoreted. Gross revenue approx. $2,800 per month. For further informetlon, cell  J. Anderson, 885-2053 or Vtn. 664-8016.  WEST SECHELT, HWY. 101: $149,000. Move Into thlt  spacious, comfortable home and enjoy a greet view ot the  Trail Islands. Tht rental from tha fourplax on tha property  will help pay expenses. This property is large-80' x474'-  and It nlctly landscaped. Call Bob for mora Inlormatlon.  ACREAGE  NEW ACREAGE: 5 acres In West Sechelt. Some view ol Ihe  ocean. Nicely treed. Good access. No logable timbers. F.P.  $25,900.  A FINE ACREAGE: $35,250. lull price. Sechelt Village. Just under  live acres with an attrectlve view and lots ol garden soli. Treed  property with a developed well and good road access. Partly  cleared. Call Stan.  _______%  ���_���  i__i rm���a���*mmmm  l~-.-**��Mn-HHHOTHMMHMHHMMHMH��HHHBHMH  14. Coast News, August 21,1979  On becoming a Rover       |  Ramblings of a Rover   z~i\zr7T.    o  by Dee Cee  It was now the Spring of 1924  and my schooldays were  drawing to a close. My interest  in the opposite sex had waned  somewhat after my Piccadilly  excursion. I really am unable to  explain the effect it had on me  but strangely I did not mention  it to my school mates or discuss  it with them. I am sure they  would have hooted in derision  had I told them I was off  femailes for life and perhaps it  is as well I didn't let them know  as that was far from the case, as  subsequent events were later to  prove.  Another thing I lost interest  in was sports. I had never been  much of an athlete although I  had played right-half in our  shcool soccer team. Cricket I  dismissed as a sissy's game but,  as I have said earlier, I really  followed the boxing game and  at one time seriously thought of  taking it up professionally. I  am sure I wouldn't have got  very far as I had too hot a  temper and when things were  going badly or I got stung by a  harder than usual blow I lost  my head, threw all caution to  the winds and went after my  opponent with only one  thought in mind���annihilate  him and, if I could, kill him  right there and then!  One thing I have never been  able to understand is the  general public's interest in  sports���in some cases a  preoccupation that supersedes  all others, as witness the  amount of space that is devoted  in most newspapers to the  subject, the ballyhoo attached  to the N.H.L. and A.F.L. and  the huge stadiums and arenas  erected to hold the thousands  who attend the big games. I am  well aware of the hundreds of  thousands, if not millions, of  dollars that are involved but as  far as I am concerned I lost all  interest in chasing a ball when I  put on long pants and started  chasing women! I had a  neighbour who was such an  avid fan of football and hockey  that he could recite the names  of all the teams in the major_  leagues as well as the individual  players in each team and, not  only for the present and coming  season, but for the past also!  Such a phenomenal memory,  but strangely enough he could  not identify the trees growing in  his back lot; he didn't know a  balsam from a cedar, a  hemlock from a Douglas fir; he  never wrote a letter or read a  book���his mind was so tied up  in sports it had no room to  contain anything else.  I find that one of the most  difficult aspects in attempting  to write is my tendency to stray  away from what I intended to  write about and to get into  other things I hadn't even given  any thought to when I took pen  in hand. So now let's get back  to the end of school.  My father told me many  times, when I complained how  long it was all taking and of my  desires to get out in the world  and get started, "to make the  most of your schooldays, they  are the happiest days of your  life". How true that later  proved to be���no worries, no  responsibilities, in my case a  loving home to come to and  wonderful parents, all I could  eat and a warm comfortable  bed at night. In later years I was  to think of my Dad's advice but  at the time I was so impatient to  get started I shrugged it off and  paid no heed.  Came Spring and then the  Easter holidays and once more  back to the grindstone. This  summer term was, as far as  getting an education was  concerned, a crucial period as  at the end of it we were required  to write our examinations. In  the case of the F. Grammar  School it was for the Oxford  University School Certificate  and with that in one's  possession one was thought to  be ready to face the world���go  on to university or enter some  trade or profession of one's  liking or inclination.  I spent the Easter down at  Acton farm near Charing, a  farm my Uncle Edwin owned.  One of my three girl cousins  (the same ones whom I  mentioned earlier on in the  mushroom hunts) played the  piano beautifully and I  remember so well in the  evenings, after a long and tiring  day and a delicious supper, I  used to stand out on the lawn  watching the sun sinking over  my uncle's fields and dreaming  of the day I would be "free". I  knew nothing of music except I  liked her to play the Destiny  Waltz and I think the other was  Rendez-Vous Roccoco.  Anyway back to school, a  frantic last minute cramming of  all the subjects I hadn't paid  much attention to, mountains  of homework and then the  dreaded day arrived and the  exams were on.  Yes I passed! I still have the  certificate, tattered and worn,  to attest to the fact that I had  attended the F. Grammar  School for at least three years  and had passed the examinations with credit in four  subjects, English Language and  Literature (in spite of the  distracting pink and pale blue  knickers!), French written and  oral, Drawing, and you will  never guess the next, of all  things, History, which certainly  speaks well for the formidable  Miss Rebecca Pym as I was one  of her most recalcitrant pupils.  My passing with credit in  Drawing was my tribute to the  gentle and understanding Mr.  Cassie who not only taught  Geography but Art as well. Of  all the teachers, male and  female, I liked him the most  and I am sure it was  reciprocated as for many years  afterwards he called into the  shop to inquire of my father  how D. was doing out in the  world. At times D. wasn't  doing too well but then, of  course, neither my Dad nor Mr.  Cassie were to know of that.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn from the barrel  identifying the location of   the picture above.   Last week's winner was Wayne  Peterson. Box 977, Gibsons, who correctly located the pictured object outside  Smltty't Marina.   NOW OPEN  6 DAYS  A WEEK  For Your  Convenience  Now Open Mondays.  Port Mellon Industries  Credit  Union  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8121  School-age kids are active, fun-loving kids  who'll sometimes dart out into streets without thinking!  THE RESPONSIBILITY IS ON YOU!  This message sponsored by:  unshineM  ���  M.D.L. 5436  Drive Safely  No Min talk here - just a poignant  thought  from  our President.  The  papers and television news are full of  all kinds of things that are of earth  shattering Importance, so they say,  when in fact our most important asset  and concern should be our children.  Without them and their ability to guide  and control their destinies, there is no  future. All the oil or gold in the world  will mean very little. We must make  every effort to protect and guide them.  A good start would be to eliminate the  word "permissive" from our  vocabulary, to teach and instruct, and  to earn the respect of our children  which, in turn, will give them much-  needed respect for themselves, for  they will inherit the earth-or what there  is left of it.  <$4#**  SCHOOLS  OPEN  DRIVE  CAREFULLY

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