BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Jul 14, 1981

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0175984.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175984.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175984-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175984-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175984-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175984-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175984-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175984-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0175984-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0175984.ris

Full Text

Array Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Delivered tc  Victoria  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  July 14,1981  Volume 35, Number 28  District municipality  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings.  VICTORIA. B C  V8V 1X4  62 I  Decision ^requires united front"  by Fran Bourassa  - Jon Van Afsdetl Pholo  Vehicle owned by California couple came to rest in Egmont Harbour a week ago Sunday. (See Egmont News, Page Six).  CPU not satisfied  Strike continues at Port Mellon  by Vene Parnell  Port Mellon mill-workers continue to strike and CPU 1119  union officials will recommend that workers turn down the latest  forestry industry offer of a 14% wage increase the first year and  12% the second year.  Local 1119 president Dave Gant told the Coast News that  workers will vote ori the latest wage offer at 3 pm. July 14. "We  will recommend they don't accept the offer." The union position is  for a 19% increase both years.  Canfor mill manager at Port Mellon, Harry Cargo, told the  Coast News that management had met with the local union on  "bull session" items and that the company agreed to all or part of  17 of the total 29 items presented. Nine were withdrawn by the  union voluntarily and 3 items couldn't be agreed upon, Cargo  said.  f-  Airport receives grant  " JfcSa     -'..:��� '    "The jointly-owned Gibsons-Sechelt Airport received its  second grant of $175,000 from the Ministry of  Transportation this week.  The first grant financed the feasibility study which dealt  with the forecasting and the sizing for the airport.  The $175,000 grant indicates support for the improvement and expansion project from the Minister, Alex Fraser.  The grant comes from the funding available under the Air  Transport Assistance Program.  New recreation director  Robert Liddicoat of Clearwater has been hired as  Recreation Director in Gibsons. He will replace George  Bodt as Aquatic Director of the Gibsons swimming pool  and will take on additional duties as co-ordinator of indoor  and outdoor recreation programs, Alderman Diane Strom  told the Coast News.  Liddicoat is presently recreation director in Clearwater  and brings with him several years of experience in  recreational work. He was chosen from several "very well-  qualified applicants", Strom said, and is expected to begin  work July 20.  Community plan amended  The amended Sechelt Community Plan, 1980, was  accepted for third reading at'the Sechelt council meeting last  Wednesday.  The revised plan included some of the input from Sechelt  village residents received at the public hearing last month.  President of the Ratepayer's Association, ex-mayqr Merv  Boucher, told the Coast News that he was 'agreeably  surprised' that many of the Ratepayers' recommendations  were implemented in the final draft.  "With one exception, the Ratepayers' objection to the  zoning of Lot 7 to commercial instead of high density  residential, the Plan is basically very good," said Boucher.  The Plan would zone Block 7 to include a mixture of  retail, service, residential and tourist.  "This should be kept residential as it is within walking  distance to the beach, the Boulevard as well as the shopping  area. Commercial in this area will take business away from  Wharf and Cowrie," said Boucher.  "With the rising costs in fuel and automobiles, some of us  will not be able to afford these luxuries," said Boucher.  Copies of the amended plan are available at the Sechelt  Municipal Hall.  Where's King Neptune?  The legendary character, King Neptune, is reputed to be  responsible for fortune���fair or foul���of all who sail, fish or  swim his vast oceans, but where is he? Has anyone seen him?  It is rumoured that he is living in Gibsons. Could he be  your neighbour, the delivery man, clerk in the store,  repairman, or even, your beloved?  Rewards of fame, fun and tiny fortune await him. He  must declare himself.  If you know, or think you know, who he is���call  Stephanie, 886-2316 and leave his name and where he can be  found.  ��� His community awaits him���all decked out in paint and  paper with all the artistry it can muster.  Welcome King Neptune to the merriest Sea Cavalcade  ever.  "We only had one item to request, and we were turned down,"  Cargo said, referring to the removal of the clause requiring  dummy operators on the site while crane work is being done at the  mill. Canfor offered to install a 35-ton crane to be manned by the  yard crew in exchange for removal of the clause.  Gant said that "the company has to replace their present  outdated crane anyway" and that the union insists that qualified  mill employees be allowed to operate that and rented crane  equipment, as well.  "We have qualified workers who have operated 80-ton cranes  and if there are not sufficient trained operators at the mill, then we  want a training program for them." Gant said that the union was  only talking about crane work necessary for mill operations, not  contracted cranes for mill reconstruction.  Local union demands agreed to by the Canfor management  were: menu improvements, better refrigeration and a greater  variety of food offered at the mill lunph bar; a 50% rebate on the.  purchase of safety boots; the purchase of machinists' safety lenses  and frames; providing rain-gear and protective clothing for-*?  certain jobs; installation of outside phone lines in four control  rooms; an agreement to provide a bigger, more efficient car wash;  payments of an hourly wage to workers attending safety meetings  on their own time; agreement to certain repairs in the mill and-  improvements in vacation policy.  Workers unilaterally decided not to sign the mill log book, an  established policy at all mills so management knows who is  working in case of emergencies and where they can be located.  Cargo said that local negotiations were done in a "very  forthright, friendly manner, with no animosity.  "The company has agreed to build a $2 Vt million shower-locker  rooms complex, according to a previous union request and in  order to find space for it, we will have to relocate the carports.  They are not going to be removed. The transport subsidy is a  question that will have to be resolved at the main negotiating table  as it affects the policy of all Canfor mills in the province."  The union had requested bus transportation, company gas  pumps at the mill site, a gas subsidy or a payment of $2 a day per  registered car pool with three or more persons.  Gant told the Coast News that the proposed centralized shower  complex will include the new administration offices and "is not a  favour to the mill workers, it is something that management  intends to build anyway. They agreed to build a centralized  washup area after we had a three day strike at the mill in 1975  protesting the old facilities at the mill, which were deplorable."  Gant stated that the union has sent a letter to management  protesting the fact that supervisors are bringing their own tools  into the mill and doing repairs while workers are on strike.  "We don't mind them operating equipment to bury the garbage,  for sanitary reasons, but we will undo all the repairs they have  done during the strike when we come back to work, because we'  can't tolerate that."  The presence of non-unionized workers coming in to work on  mill reconstruction jobs is still a major issue of contention, Gant  said. "Management will not move on their position and we insist  that all contract workers be unionized, even if people from  Vancouver have to be hired at greater expense, rather than local  tradesmen."  Gant said that when the union's response to the latest company  offer is voted upon, "It will be the companies' turn to call us back  to the negotiating table. If they do not call us back by Sunday,  then we will see that as an indication that the companies are  willing to take the strike, and it could be a long one."  In the next few weeks the councils and board governing the  Sunshine Coast will be doing some deep thinking on the  ramifications of the 'ministerial suggestion' to restructure local  government to a district municipality or municipalities.  A meeting was held to inform all the politicians of the recent  events after the June 29 meeting in Victoria with the Inspector of  Minicipal Affairs, Chris Woodward ���  Both village councils and the regional board met at the Sechelt  Village Hall July 6 to discuss and express their views on  restructuring.  At the informal meeting they also discussed the steps to be  taken to prepare for the deputy minister's visit scheduled July 30.  I hree's'committees were formed to further examine the  possibilities and implications of forming one, two or more district  municipalities.  One committee, chaired by Alderman/Director Brian Stelck,  will gather information on the financial aspects of the  restructuring. Another will look into the implications  restructuring will have for public works and the ramifications for  the services under the different numbers of municipalities. This  committee will be chaired by Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch. Under the  chairmanship of Gibsons Alderman Bill Edney, the third  committee will look into the difference made to the existing  facilities and staffing that the new structure will bring.  The three committees will report their findings to another full  board and councils meeting July 20.  As an introduction, Alderman Brian Stelck summarized the  events that took place at the meeting in Victoria to those members  who were not present at the interview with Woodward.  Stelck said the SCRD delegation had gone to Victoria to  discuss, among other things, the West Howe Sound Sewer. After  the design plans had been rolled out Woodward asked if the  SCRD was thinking of becoming a district municipality, When he  received a negative answer. Woodward replied:  "You are already extending services to the outlying areas giving  the people no reason to want to form a district municipality. We  will have to be convinced that this is an absolute.impossibility ' .  before we extend any more services. We (the ministry) are looking  at the Sunshine Coast as one district municipality," said  Woodward.  Stelck reported that Woodward had tended to exclude the  Pender Harbour area and later said that the ministry might  entertain the idea of two district municipalities.  "Every question we put forth, the deputy minister answered the  same way," said Stelck, "if we were talking district municipality  the ministry would entertain ideas."  Stelck said that the deputy minister had discussed the point  system of taxation that would be implemented. The minister gave  the example of the Prince George structure where the downtown  area pays 90 points on the system for services and the outlying  areas with no services (i.e. In the Agricultural Land Reserve) 5  points, all on a user-pay basis.  "The deputy minister said there would be many encouragements and benefits for the forming of a district municipality", said  Stelck, "Monies will be made available from the return of the last  three years' taxes from the regional district to the provincial  government. The amount of 30 mills, estimated at $5 million will  be granted. In addition we will receive $220 per person in the  outlying regions and $50 per person in the villages. He also  mentioned that we would enjoy five years relief on the upkeep of  roads and all service roads will be brought up to standard, as well  as five years relief of welfare costs and policing. Woodward also  mentioned that extra dollars will be available for special functions  to set up the municipality."  "We stand to gain a great deal but it is essential that when the  deputy minister comes on July 30, that we present a united front  and an image of co-operation from whatever decision we come  to", said Stelck, "If we end up warring, the people of the Sunshine  Coast will stand to lose much. From the deputy minister's tone it is  inevitable that, whether we like it or not, some restructuring will  be done in this area."  The final decision, Stelck and other members stressed, will have  to be derived from the serious, unemotional and politically  unbiased brainstorming of all the politicians as to what is in the  best interests of the people on the Sunshine Coast.  After the report, each attending member candidly expressed his  or her views. As the pertinent data that will be received from the  committees was not available, many of the opinions stated were  not definitive.  It would be unfair and premature at this time to quote any of the  politicians directly as the meeting was only intended as a briefing.  " Thi iititiill dehbcrati.'irS of the aldermen and directors seemed,  to favour one district municipality for the whole of the Coast. The  count was seven in favour of one, five in favour of two or more,  and one for the maintenance of the status quo.  Reasons for and against thus far mentioned by those in favour  of one or more, centre around the economic benefits of one and  the feeling that representation of the people would be better in  more than one district municipality.  * Oeorga Matthawa Photo  Assorted trash litters power line near Langdale Creek. Authorities  are concerned about possible leeching and danger to children.  (See letter on page 15).  Joint use addendum  Loophole found  Refuse to be cleared  Garbage dumped  The accumulation of garbage on the B.C. Hydro power line  adjacent to Stewart Road in Gibsons has resulted in a series of  complaints by local residents. The trash dumped at the site  includes household refuse, remnants of building materials,  discarded household appliances and even the occasional  abandoned vehicle.  Much of the discarded material has been dumped over the bank  above Langdale Creek and concern has been raised over the  possible leeching of hazardous material into the creek itself.  B.C. Hydro spokesman Al Polok stated that Hydro would  clear the refuse that is accessible within the next ten days. He  further stated that efforts would be made to limit public access to  the illicit dumping ground by ditching and posting signs.  Mr. Polok indicated that Hydro has been faced with the  problem of illicit dumping for some time and on occasion has had  to resort to contacting the people responsible to remove their  garbage.  Those dumping garbage are usually easily identified through  letters or other personal papers left at the sites.  The proximity of the Stewart Road site to the old Gibsons  dump suggests that some Gibsons residents are still used to the  convenience of the former Gibsons dump site. There are four  times a year that garbage can be dumped locally, and while the  need to dump does not always correspond to these times, residents  are urged to plan their garbage dumping needs more carefully.  by Maryanne West  A frustrated trustee Hodgins made a renewed appeal for a  workshop to discuss the problems of joint-use facilities at the  School Board meeting, as another breakdown in communications  threatens further delay in the start of work on the Roberts Creek  Gymnasium/ Community Hall.  It is hoped that a meeting on Tuesday July 14 between the  Chairmen and Secretaries of the Regional and School Boards can  reach an agreement over the wording of the addendum concerning  rental policy which will avoid the documents having to go back  again to the Ministry of Education for approval, a time  consuming hurdle which had already been cleared.  The Board's frustration results from their understanding that  every "i" was dotted and "t" crossed and that work could start on  receipt of approval from the Ministry of Municipal Affairs.  Unfortunately they did not know that in April the Regional Board  felt concerned that the master agreement, which states that rents  Hunter joins Coast News  Internationally known writer and environmentalist Bob  Hunter has joined the Coast News list of contributors. Mr.  Hunter, former Vancouver Sun columnist, will be  contributing weekly, writing on a variety of issues including  his special interest, the environment. His column, Through  One I can be found this week on page 15.  be set to recover operating costs, left a loophole which might not  stand up in court and wanted it to read "be equal to, but not in  excess of operational costs" and had asked for further community  input.  The School Board sees no problem as it makes sense to them to  charge enough to cover the operational expenses for which they  have agreed to be responsible, but not more or less. Neither option  makes sense as both would deprive the community, either by the  use of public funds or by overcharging local charitable  organisations.  Please turn to Page 28  ON THE INSIDE...  Iron Creek cavalry Part II Page 2  Letters to the editor Page 3  Entertainment  Page 4  Bob Hunter Page 5  Community News Pages 6 & 7  Hospitality Directory Page 10  Roberts Creek Daze Page 13  Suncoast Players  Page 14  Business Directory Page 18  Chak-Chak Page 19  Sports Page 20  Classified Ads  Pages 24, 25 & 26  Crossword Puzzle Page 27  . Vana Pamall Pholo  Social Credit Party annual meeting for Mckenzie riding was held  at the Driftwood Inn, July 12. Al Wagner of Roberts Creek was  elected new riding president, succeeding past president for the last  three years Duncan Sim. Congratulating Wagner is B.C.S.C.  Party president Bernie Smith. Coast News, July 14, 1981  .SurtnsneMMi  The  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every   Tuesday, by Glasstord Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others, it  no answer trom 886 numbers call 885-2770  Editorial Department:  John Burnside  Fran Bourassa  Vene Parnell  George Matthews  Accounts Department:  MM Joe  Copysetting:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Lise Sheridan  Connie Hawke  Advertising Department:  Fran Berger  Mark Hood  Jane McOuat  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $24.00 per year, S15.00 lor six months  United Slates $25.00 per year. Foreign $28.00 per year  Diitrlbuted tree to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Second Class Mail Registration No 4702  The failure of reason  Production Department:  Nancy Conway  Neville Conway  Sham R Sohn  Sherra P.ckelts  Bradley J Benson  Circulation  Joan H  Foster  Stephen Carroll  A strike is a monument to the triumph of  matter over mind. It is one of our society's  most vivid symbols of failure. It is a clear  indication of management's failure to  manage. It is a failure of workers to keep  their cool, be patient and look for  compromise. It is a failure of our system to  provide logical alternatives to the strike as  a tool in negotiations.  The worker must protect his income, his  working conditions and his right to a  contract with his employer. Management  must protect its economic position and its  right to manage. Between these two  positions lies room for compromise. Most  often, if not always, the distance between  the workers' position and management's is  ridiculously small. That grown men and  women can be so stubborn and so  intractable as to stop talking and start  walking, and in the process harm others,  particularly small businesses, must surely  be seen a failure of human reason.  Those smooth talkers  Speaking of wage increases, it is highly  gratifying lo note that our legislators and  parliamentarians found no great difficulty  last week in negotiating their own raise in  pay.  Our MLA's smoothly and deftly, in a  matter of hours, managed to talk their  employers into a 11% wage increase. In  ���Ottawa, (as proof that the cream always  rises to Ihe top) our MP's pressured their  employers into a 2.1';; wage increase.  It's a shame that negotiators with the  skill of our Ml A'sand MP's have to waste  their tunc in government. With one or two  of these smooth talkers in CUPW, the  PPWC, the IWA, or the B.C. Marine and  Ferry Workers Union, all of our labour  problems would be solved.  NDP house leader Stanley Knowlesand  a handful of New Democrats tried  valiantly to talk their colleagues out of a  raise but those sharp wheelers and dealers  in parliament steamrolled Stanley and  wages went up, no strike, no picket lines,  no conciliators.  Will our politicians be able to solve the  postal dispute so smoothly?  One of the family  Automobile accidents and the injuries  they cause are, unfortunately, such a  common occurance on our highways as to  rarely rate substantive coverage in a  weekly newspaper. Occasionally however,  those who are injured and their families are  so close to us as to draw our immediate  concern and sympathy.  .. The injuries sustained by Bill Proctor,  son of newspaper publishers Dick and  Joan Proctor, in an automobile accident a  week ago Saturday occasioned the concern  of many of the Proctor's friends and  colleagues. Here at the Coast News wc are  concerned not only because Bill's injuries  are serious, which they are; not only  because Bill is a fine young man, which he  is; not only because Bill was a student of  some of us at Elphinstone, which he was;  but because among people in.the same  business, there is a special feeling of  kinship. In a sense, the common work and  enterprise, even among competitors,  creates a sense of family and when one of  our "family" is hurt we feel deeply about it.  The staff of the Coast News sends its  prayers to Bill and his family for a full and  speedy recovery.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  f'��� TffilgyMB  FIVE YEARS AGO  Not available.  TEN YEARS AGO  The planning committee on advice  of Director Cliff Thorold recommended that the matter of zoning, in  the Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon Bay  area be re-examined. Extensive  studies regarding land use and public  hearings to correct irregularities were  suggested In the meantime appli-  ���.aiicis for rezoning will be held in  abeyance.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  A general meeting on July 7 starting  at 8 pm. in Selma Park Community Hall  will be held to discuss important  business concerning the recent formation of a regional district, which is  expected to be able to take care ol  regional garbage problems. This  meeting has been called by the  Garbage and Disposal board.  There are active recreation committees in Sechelt and Gibsons. One  sought $625 from Sechelt's council for  summer recreation activities. The  committee settled for $70. The Gibsons Recreation committee, while it  did not ask for a specific amount, was  granted $105 towards its swim classes.  In the meantime, Gibsons Recreation  committee sent out a letter "to all  concerned" with a plea for donations  towards the $600 recreation services  required for this summer's operation.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  An official announcement from  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. outlines details of the $12,000,000 expansion program for the Port Mellon  mill. Involved in this program is work  now underway on four evaporators,  with two hog fuel boilers, a lime kiln,  more chip handling facilities, two new  washers, a screening plant addition, a  five-stage bleach plant and new  centrifugal type pulp cleaners to come.  There is also possibilities of a new pulp  warehouse.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The Merchants Credit Association of  the Sunshine Coast has now been  subscripted 100 percent, embracing  every business on the coast. This is a  wonderful step forward in our evergrowing communities, a step that is  advantageous not only to the merchants but to everyone on the Coast.  Through co-ordination of credits  with credit bureaus of the province a  poor credit risk cannot come into this  area and load a merchant with debt he  cannot handle. Such a liability must be  buried in the price one pays for any  commodity. Eliminate such added  expense and prices could be kept  lower.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The Phi Beta Gamma camp for  underprivileged children will open the  first ol three camps sometime at the  end of this week.  Under supervision of Miss Joan  Finnen, the camp will cater to 30  children at each of the three meets  slated for this summer.  One time part of the DePencier  property, the camp has recently been  renovated and repainted. A new  bunkhouse has been added since last  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Quick thinking on the part of John  Atlee, of Headlands, saved the life of  Sharon Tyson when the eight-year old  girl fell from the Government float at  Gibsons. Realizing she could not  swim, John dove into the water fully  clothed and succeeded in pulling her  out.  Bargain Harbour, 1909. Robert and Clara Donley had arrived at the mainland beach near the site of  an ox-logging camp for a season in a tent before moving to Edgecombe Island. The two oxen seen  here are travelling light; the ring under the yoke hangs idle. Ted Winegarden, who as a boy watched  some of the last of these teams drag logs down the Moodyville skid-road to a railway near the  Gibson's Landing wharf at the time of this Robert Donley photo, says that the logging ox was of no  particular breed. A neutered bull calf was especially fed to produce weight and strength. There was a  great demand for these animals during the last twenty years of the nineteenth century and the first ten  of the twentieth. Then, with timber within easy access gone, loggers were obliged to turn to horses  and steam engines for motive power. Robert Donley's negatives, which he processed in his own  darkroom, remain clear after more than seventy years. Photo courtesy Ida Higgs and Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum. t.R. Peterson  I  Musings  John Burnside  John Hiirnsiile in on holiday  in Scotland for three weeks  anil as a going away present  the Coast News staff gave its  editor a vacation from his  column. Wc have decided lo  rc-rim a three part scries that  John wrote in the summer of  l')77. The scries, known as  "The Iron Creek Calvary" Is  Burnside at his best.  PART II  We dropped the curtain last  week on the black comedy of  the Iron Creek Cavalry as the  intrepid and inept adventurers  were blundering in the dark on  the side of a mountain somewhere at the west end of the  Crowsnest Pass, outside of  Fernie and above, we were  assured, Iron Creek. Two of the  group. Hank Bath and Napper  Jack, had laready despaired of  the innumerable re-packings of  the black mare, the blundering  in precipitous blackness among  impenetrable underbrush, and  had deserted the little safari  preferring to huddle over a tiny  fire in the midst of it all to any  further wrestlings with the  Kennedy Trail.  The rest of us. three in  number, chose to lead the other  three horses on the heels of the  indefatigable Kennedy, our  guide and planner, he of the  broken elbow and the single  flashlight. I said last week that  the party was about evenly  divided between those who  thought the trail had never  existed except in some murky  recess of the Kennedy mind and  those who thought it had once  existed but no longer did. I was  of the latter persuasion. I had  no doubt whatsoever that it  had once been a trail and had  no doubt, either, that it was so  long ago that nothing larger  than a wood beetle had traversed that particular mountain  ridge after dark in years. We  remaining followers were  strung out in single file groping  downwards in pitch black. It  was so dark that you couldn't  see the horse you were leading.  1 was fortunate in that Jack  Worthington was ahead of me  leading the old white mare.  When he had to stop I usually  got a sense of the horse's  whiteness just before I walked  into it. But the night was  punctuated by the muffled  curses of Thompson behind me  as every time' wc halted he  walked into the rear end of my  slightly darker horse.  That horse behaved beautifully. I have described him as  having an uncertain temperament but that was only what I  had been told. He had run away  with Kennedy and that diabolical chubby little man did have  the marks of the horse's rear  feet on his belly but in his  dealings with me he, the horse  of course, was an absolute  gentleman. At one point as we  edged around a hairpin bend,  with Kennedy's light long lost  in the bush or the bends ahead.  1 missed my footing and fell off  the trail coming with all my  weight with a tremendous yank  on the horse's mouth. He stood  stock still and patient till 1  scrambled up beside him again.  On another occasion a branch  snagged in his pack and in  trying to pull through he  yanked the whole pack around  and under his lower belly. It  was the pack which held the  oats. I felt the tug at the other  end of the bridle as the horse  stopped, felt him lurch towards  me, heard the tearing of the  underbrush and he had suddenly stopped again. 1 called for  the light and up the trail  towards me past the white marc  came Kennedy of the Lump  with his plaster cast glinting.  He flashed the light on the  horse and we saw the pack  upside down under its belly.  Without thinking much about  it I crawled under to loosen it  and straighten it out. It was  only when I got under there and  started fiddling with the straps  underneath the horse that  Kennedy told me it had tried to  kick his head off the previous  day and shone the flashlight on  the hoof-marks on his belly for  my further edification. Again  the diabolical laugh rang out as  Kennedy chortled his glee at  the sudden, frantic, careful  haste of my movements, but  again the horse was patience  itself.  In fact there was a very real  bond between the men and the  horses - Hank Bath excepted,  of course. The horses realized  as fully as the men that  Kennedy had landed us all in an  absurd pickle and that the best  Way out of it was co-operation  all round. Sometimes Kenne  dy's voice would announce,  "Deadfall, lads!" and sometimes would stand by till we got  over it with his light playing on  the obstacle. More often the  terrain would not allow his  proximity and we would find  ourselves faced with a chest-  high fallen tree in the middle of  the way in the total dark. Then  it was duck under, transfer the  reins to the other hand - and  now for the horse. The reins  went almost straight up in the  air - firmly, as the horse you  couldn't see held back. Coaxing and encouraging and  tugginggently you waited while  the horse inspected the obstacle, then there was the lunge  and the slackening of the reins  and he was coming and you  threw yourself blindly to one  side into the bush so he could  land where you were standing.  Then wearily out of the bush,  take your bearings to try to find  where the lamp had gone, or  the white mare, or at least the  voices and the bush blunder-  ings if there was nothing  visible, and on again.  It was half past three in the  morning before we strugglet  into a flat clear place on the  valley bottom. Worthington  had a splendid fire burning  inside an old tree stump in a  matter of moments and we  unpacked and tied the horses,  ate something canned and  wordless with fatigue crawled  inside our sleeping bags muttering sleepy, cold curses at the  figure of the chuckling Kennedy who was already vanishing,  flashlight, broken arm and all,  back up the trail for Hank Bath  and Napper Jack.  It was the coldest, darkest,  pre-dawn hour before 1 woke  by the fire and heard them  coming. From a long way off  the crashings in the bush and  the laughter of Kennedy and  the cursing of Napper Jack  announced their arrival. From  Hank Bath there came never a  sound.  It was Hank who stumbled  into the firelight first and it was  obvious immediately what had  happened. He was bent double  under an enormous burden.  The top half of his wiry little  body was entirely obscured by  it. Obviously despairing of the  Please turn to Page Three  [Slings & Arrows!  [George Matthews^^-  by George Matthews  Where is it that political life  is so venal, so corrupt, so filled  with rampant "pork-barelling"  as to defy the human imagination? Louisiana? British Columbia? Argentina? All good  choices but none of these  jurisdictions comes close to the  state of political life in Israel.  The circumstances leading up  to the election two weeks ago.  and the subsequent jockeying  for power to see who would  control the l."��0 scat Knesset  reflect badly on Israel's national and international prestige.  It is common to think of  Israel as a young, vibrant  idealistic nation. This myth is  founded on a sympathetic  world community and an  overly protective press. The  facts do not support such a  favourable view.  The world view of Israel is  that of a sophisticated, urbane  society forming a civilized  bridgehead for western culture  in an otherwise primitive Arab  world. The belief is that  modern Israel was populated  by displaced European Jews  and American professionals  yearning for the adventure of  nation building. Certainly  Israel did become home for the  survivors of the Holocaust and  has benefitted bv the arrival of  well educated, idealistic former  Americans.  However, half of Israel's  population, particularly those  arriving after 1956. have come  from Arab nations where, as a  result of Israel's historic conflict with her neighbours, these  wretched folk had been persecuted. The arrival of these  oriental Jews has resulted in a  substantial change in Israeli  culture. The oriental Jews are  generally poor, uneducated  and given to religious fanaticism, not to mention an  undying hatred of all things  Arab.  The political consequence of  these newer waves of immigrants has been a shift to the  political right, a kind of simple  populism characterized by  religious orthodoxy and redneck politics.  For 30 years. Israeli politics  was dominated by the Labour  Party, supported largely by  educated Europeans. Labour  party politics were generally  left of centre and generally  socialistic. In maintaining  power, Labour was often  obliged to seek the support of a  handful of the religious parties.  The price paid for this support  was the maintenance of religious custom and tradition  including the closing down of  transportation facilities on the  Sabbath and the religious  control of civil functions.  More recently however, right  wing elements, represented by  the Likud party have become  more powerful. More than just  symptomatic of the rise of  religious orthodoxy everywhere, the Israeli right is  hardline on everything from  domestic politics to negotiations with the Arabs. It is also  cynical and corrupt.  Last January when the first  polls were taken on the July  election, the Labour Party was  strongly in the lead with 5S  scats projected. The ruling  Likud could account for no  more than 20. In February and  March, an unfortunate clash  between the leaders of the left  cut into Labour support and by  March Labour had slipped to  45 scats to the Likud's 33.  Mcnachin Begin, Premier  and leader of the Likud Party  resorted to a series of "pork-  barelling" exercises, including  the lowering of import duties  on colour T. V. sets, designed to  buy votes. Even more cynically,  Begin manufactured a crisis in  Lebanon and gave the impression that Israel was being  threatened by the Syrian  occupation forces. There is-  nothing like a military threat,  real or imagined, to rally the  forces of the right in Israel. As a  last act in inviting world  opinion against a beleaguered  Israel. Begin ordered the  bombing of the French sponsored nuclear power station in  Iraq.  By the time Begin's invented  crisis had taken hold of the  popular imagination the Likud  had gained enough popular  support to account for 45 seats,  while Labour, by the end of  May. had a slipped to 42.  June saw the Likud with 46  seats and Labour with 40. At  election time, enough Israeli  voters had seen through the  shallow tactic to cut into the  Likud lead and the final results  saw Begin with 49 seats.  Labour with 48 and the other  parties sharing the remaining  23 seats. With support from a  handful of the religious parties.  Begin will be able to control  probably 63 of the 120 seats, a  slim majority which wijj no  doubt be threatened over the  next few months.  While the political huck-  sterism of Begin and the Likud  produced a happy result for  Israel's right, it is. in the long  run. a black day for a country  that held so much promise for  its people. The sick Israeli  economy, the flagging international support for Israel's cause  and the awakening Arab world  promise an uncertain future for  Israel and her people.  It would appear that in the  eighties. Israel's greatest enemy  is not outside her borders, but  rather on the inside. Coast News, July 14, 1981  ,       ICntiTnGtfVj        I  VlrtlOOlftTrHVlK,  Letters to the Editor  "Super municipality" slapped  Editor:  Here we go again. The  latest ploy to transfer costs to  property owners is Bennett's  new super municipality for  the Sunshine Coast. When  election time rolls around,  he'll bribe you once more ���  with your own money.  The facts are simple: municipalities pay a larger share of  police, highway, welfare and  planning costs; regional  boards and villages pay less.  (Regional boards, 4 mill  limit; villages, 25 mill limit;  municipalities, SO mill limit).  As a municipality we will pay  these new costs: Police  (25 x $40,000 per man) 1  million. Highways maintenance and subdivision approval  staff costs - l'/i million,  plus a share of welfare and  any other costs we are stuck  with.  Since a mill is worth  $100,000 here, this translates  into a twenty-five mill increase  across the board for every  taxpayer on the Sunshine  Coast. These new costs will be  paid regardless of all the  blather about grants et cetera,  from Lee and Stelck who are  pushing Bennett's plan. The  grants they talk about won't  even pay for the new equipment, buildings and land  required for the new municipal complex which will be  located, no doubt, in Sechelt.  If you want to know what  25 mills means, look at your  tax notice. It's roughly half  your present school tax.  Certainly, I agree that local  government could be reorganized; but why charge us  25 mills extra, Mr. Bennett?  Mr. Stelck? Mr. Lee?  The answer is simple as  well. Under new provincial  rules, the developers on the  Coast won't get any more  water and sewer systems paid  for by the province unless we  become a District Municipality. Suddenly all those  fiscal conservatives we elected  are ready to charge you 25  mills without batting an eye.  Why?  In any conflict between the  business community and the  rest of the taxpayers, why is  it that the homeowner gets the  short end of the stick? Mr.  Bennett? Mr. Stelck? Mr.  Lee? Yours truly,  Joe Harrison,  Director SCRD  Census taken  Editor:  Census taking is nearly  over. The staff and I wish to  express our appreciation for  the co-operation and help we  received, which made a  difficult job easier.  An accurate count cannot  be achieved until everyone has  turned in a form. If you have  not completed your form yet,  or have been missed, please  call   886-2125.   Thank   you.  Joan Mahlman,  Census Commissioner,  RR#4 Gower Point Road,  Gibsqns, B.C.  "Grannies" thanked  Editor:  Thank you Grannies  On behalf ol the Gibsons  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary  To all the donors who gave  so generously thank you. To  all grannies who gathered  pledges and took part in the  walk-thank you.  Thanks to the Gibsons  RCMP and Gibsons Ambulance Service for their assistance with traffic and a special  thanks to Mr. Bill Malyea for  the time he gave to MC our  event.  Sincerely,  Margaret Wheeler  ;i   More letters on Page 15  Musings (cont'd.)  nfnwin, Met mi eatf FkMftf,  Bring your Visitors  to a Country  Gift Store  NEW HOURS  Open 7 Days a Week  10 a.m. - S p.m.  886-8355  Gibsons Landing  , Mfeni eflnf trih. ,|  t   Bring your Visitors $  ��� to a Country Candy 4  Store  NEW HOURS  l   Open 7 days a week   *  10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.      >���'  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven-Fresh  raisin bread  Oven-Fresh  Oven Fresh - Cheese N Onion  16 oz ea  buns  $1    Oft  scrumpets     es *l.oS/  Shugarwitt  donuts  1.09  $1.19  \  pask ever staying on the black  mare. Hank had taken the bit  between his teeth, so to speak,  seljed the whole pack and  stumbled down the mountain  witji it. He entered the circle of  carrhpfire on wobbling but  determined legs and found his  anile of repose face-down  urjucr the pack by the side of  triiJ'ire.  ifiefore we could struggle out  of our sleeping bugs to attempt  lojevivc him our uttention was  cajighl by the arrival of Kennedy, leading the unloaded black  mire and laughing yet. Counterpoint to his laughter came  arigther outburst of sorrowful,  cursing, eloquence from Napper Jack behind him as he  found a hole that I had tumbled  injo a few hours earlier. He  lurched into view, a woebegone  ligire hobbling on the sides of  hij-'cowboy boots in the last  etftiiemity      of   exhaustion.  Nothing in his career as a  bartender had prepared him for  this. Even Hank Bath stirred  under his load and virtually  from the ashes turned towards  the last man in. It was a sight  reminiscent of the entry of the  dehydrated Jimmy Peters into  Empire Stadium at the end of  the marathon in 1954 when he  arrived a half hour ahead but  unable to find or crawl his way  once around the track to the  finish line.  It Was little Hank from under  his horse-pack and who hated  horses who found the comment. "It's a strange, strange  world we live in, Napper Jack,"  he said and collapsed again.  But now we were there, in the  bottom of Iron Creek in the  land of the elk, and hunting  could begin. Perhaps next week  we could take a last look at the  Iron Creek Cavalry and the  great elk hunt.  Covering  ihe Coverage  Homeowners Package  Policies  Almost all owner-occupied dwellings are insured  under a Homeowners Package Policy (H.O.) form.  With slight variations, virtually every insurance company offers this type of  package. It is an excellent  policy, combining multi-  peril coverage with simplicity of form.  The H.O. form consist of  many coverages consolidated into one policy. It  provides for coverage on the  house, outbuildings, personal belongings, additional  living expenses and includes  a comprehensive personal  liability section. The key  figure on this policy is the  limit carried on the house  itself. All the other coverage  limits (except liability) are  based on a percentage of this  amount.  There are three types of  H.O. packages available:  Standard Form - By far the  most popular and least  expensive. It is a Named  Perils policy, or. in other  words, it tells you what you  are covered against.  Comprehensive Form -Just  the opposite of the Standard  form, it is by far the least  popular and most expensive. It is an "All Risk" form,  meaning it tells you what  you are not covered against.  If it docs not state otherwise,  you must be covered.  Broad Form - This is the  middle of the road policy,  combining Named Perils  cover on personal belongings and "All Risks" on  buildings.  As probably 85% of H.O.  policies are written on the  Standard Form, we will  concentrate on this form for  the next few weeks.  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375. Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO advt  Grocery Value  Super-Valu A _      ,_ __ ,  ;��� r������ $1   97 bean  ice cream   2i.tre    L.c.t ,  'v Price Sale P01*  beans with  Minute Maid  lemonade  355 ml <j*t    I canning jars qts  1. Price Sale  I  2/89c  . $5.19  sugar  $4.39  $1   AQ\  Super,Valu $1   OQ  ��.���+^7    cookies    400Rm *��.0*/  $7.98    tender vittles     $1.39  jelly powders /l��       canning jars pints  '. Price Sale  Kraft - Liquid  dressings 500 mi  B.C.- Granulated  500 kit  Maple Leaf ^ ^    f\ f\ Capfi  canned hamsi ib *3.89    bathroom tissue  mmmm  mama  ^^_^_  j Coast News, July 14, 1981  CHAOS CARRIER  by Petrr Trower  Midnight finds us reeling  down ill-lu west-end streets  with half-a-gallon of wine and  bottle of cheap rye. We are  looking lor the address of two  other girls Maury knows. He  has forgotten the house-number and isn't all that sure of the  street. We blunder on through  thai warren of gaunt frame  houses and the lofty new high-  rises that are beginning to  proliferate among them.  Rounding a corner, we head up  a narrow, tree-lined avenue. A  cab pulls up in front of us.  deposits a woman and roars off  into the nighi. She stands there,  swaying uncertainly, obviously  in much the same condition as  we arc. In the soft blur of the  streetlight, she appears lo be  about thirty-five and tolerably  good-looking. "I'm going to  check this scene out" declares  Maury.  "Shit. man. she might figure  we're rapists or something and  holler cop!"  "No-way. Just leave it to  me." I watch nervously as he  approaches the woman who is  tumbling in her purse. "Excuse  me madam but I wonder if you  could help us?"  Drunk as she is. the woman  looks understandably startled  at being accosted by a strange  young man on a deserted street.  Maury really pours on the  charm however.  Amazingly, they are soon  chalting like old friends. The  upshot is that she invites  Maury and I to bring our liquor  up to her place. Soon we are  sneaking shoeless through a  piichblack hall. She has stressed that we must be very quiet.  Her name is Ethel and her  apartment seems rather musty  and old-fashioned. The furniture is shabby and well-worn.  There is the distinct sense of  having somehow entered another era. Ethel finds three  glasses and we start in on the  whisky. In the cruel light. I can  see that she is much older than I  had first imagined. Her haggard face, heavily plastered  with make-up. wears an expression of desperate gaiety.  She .-��� ^tameless!" flirting with  Maury. He seems to be enjoying himself but I'm starling to  find Ihe whole situation more  than a little grotesque and  depressing.  We finish the whisky and  start on the wine. Ethel has put  some scratchy 78 dance records  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  on her ancient phonograph.  She and Maury stumble about  the room, locked in a passionate embrace. The more disheveled Ethel gets, the older she  looks. I he whole place smells  oddly of mothballs and stale  cooking. I note by her clock  that I can still catch a last bus  home, "listen, man. I'm going  to split."  "Yeah okay. I'm going to  hang in here."  I depart that oppressive  place in considerable relief.  Next day, Maury phones me.  "Jesus. v\ hal a freaky scene that  was. She must've been seventy  If she was a day. Like waking  up with your own grandmother. (1 Ihink the place is  some kind ol retirement home.)  She threw me a bit of bread  though so I guess il was worth  it. 'Just a gigolo, everywhere I  go...' " he croons resignedly.  He wants me to come down-  towii and continue the spree  bul I've had enough insanity  for a bit. I am also in the  process of moving to North  Vancouver where my brother  has offered me a room in the  large house he has rented there.  My feelings about Maury, even  at this early point, are quite  ambivalent. I am impressed by  his obvious talent; his free-  swinging amorality but I have  already seen evidence of a dark  desperation beneath the hand-  sonic facade. Some sixth-sense  urges me to proceed with  caution.  Maury keeps in persistent  contact however. He has given  me little tangible cause to avoid  him   al   this   point   and   we  continue to meet at fairly  regular intervals, primarily to  drink and discuss writing. He  has moved in with a girl and is  ostensibly living a pretty stable  existence. It does not last for  long. The girl turfs him out and  he becomes a street-nomad  again.  1 have often told him of the  Sunshine Coast where my  mother lives. He now declares  he is going up t here to get a job  at the pulp-mill. It sounds like a  reasonable idea and I wish him  luck. About three weeks later,  having heard nothing, I decide  to head home for a visit. Maury  has already come and gone,  leaving a string of bad cheques  and worse feelings in his wake  He has used my name as n  reference in a couple of instances. Considerably incensed hv  his unscrupulous behaviour. I  vow I'll have no further  dealings with Maury. Shortlv  after this. I run into Floyd the  sculptor and find he has taken  off to ihe States.  (A fine line)   Summer love  l,\ Bruce Robinson  At the beginning of the  summer of l%7, my cousin,  Tony, had the foresight to cut  off the tip of his thumb in a steel  plant, thereby earning for  himself a summer vacation,  courtesy ol the Workers'  Compensation Board.  With time on his hands, so to  speak, Tony decided to spend  his vacation at the cabin with  me. Tony was eighteen then.  good with girls, and he owned a  car. I was fifteen, wanted  desperately to be good wilh  girls and had no car. It couldn't  hurt my chances to spend time  with old cousin.  Following Tony's lead. 1 had  refined my ducktail with water  instead of Brylcreem, I had  bought a pair of penny loafers -  - which one had to wear  without socks to be cool -and I  had purchased a silver chain.  all essential tools in the pursuit  of summer girls.  Tony's car was a very ordinary, slant-six Valiant, but if he  revved it up in neutral and then  slammed it into drive he could  burn rubber. Sometimes.  My boat wasn't exactly a  dream either. Il was a ten foot  plywood dinghy which I had  salvaged, then patched and  fibreglassed. Despite my efforts, it leaked constantly and  as well, it listed to the left. It  ^CtRT^IELLONCOMNaUNiT  HAWAIIAN DANCE  JULY 25TH  9 P.M. ��� COMMUNITY HALL  55  Hey'  Wear your Flowered Shirt  and came ;oin us  /or Ihe Besl Dame  ol the year,'  GARRY ROBERTSON  Music Service  No Tickets at the Door!  Reserve Tickets Only  $6.00 each  Phone: Sonia 886-9761  Greg 884-5323  Myrtle 884-5263  EVERYBODY WELCOME!  was powered by a three horse  seagull engine which couldn't  have pulled a duck on water-  skis, but we could still troll for  salmon, not to mention the two  girls down the beach.  Tony gave me precious drops  of his "special cologne", which,  he intimaled, possessed powers  not unlike those of crushed  rhinoceros horns. 1 let him do  all the talking and suddenly the  girls down the beach were  laughing and blushing, and the  lour of us were on our way to a  picnic.  The picnic was the beginning  of a meaningful relationship  for both Tony and his girl, and"  yours truly and my little friend.  The girls were not only cool,  they were pretty and the right  ages. Ah yes. Every fifteen year  old boy should spend one  summer necking and combing  his hair.  The four of us spent most of  the summer picnicking at  Frenchman's Cove, swimming  all day, diving from the rocks,  necking, combing our hair and  listening to the transistor radio.  At night. Tony and 1 would don  penny loafers and levis and  head down to the girls' house  for a barbecue.  The girls who were also  cousins, naturally, were staying  at the same cabin, making it  much easier to co-ordinate  sneak-outs. The whole thing  was quite innocent, actually.  The girls would come back to  the cabin, and we'd drink  orange crush and play cards all  night, always threatening to  play strip poker, but never  really doing it.  No summer is completely  without conflict, however. The  major falling-out between  Tony and I occurred as a result  of his love for practical joking.  His favourite ploy was to wail  lor me to fall asleep and then  sneak noiselessly up to me and  scream in my ear. 1 was a  nervous wreck after a couple of  weeks of this, but I finally  exacted revenge.  Early one morning I crepl  into Tony's bedroom, pulled  back his covers, lit a string of  firecrackers - left over from the  previous Hallowe'en -- tossed  them into bed with him, and  then ran like hell. Judging from  the intensity of cousin's yells,  my prank was a resounding  success. Being a prudent lad  and considerably smaller than  my cousin, I didn't come home  for two days.  Our days were always filled.  When the girls went shopping  in Sechelt. Tony and 1 chugged  out fishing under the indomitable Seagull's power, or water'  skied behind my neighbour's  speedboat, or dove off the pier  down at Cooper's marina.  Inevitably though, it would  all come to an end. There  would be that last ferry ride  home, tear-filled good-byes on  the deck and fervent hopes,  never seemingly fulfilled, that  we'd all do it again next year.  1 remember my sister telling  me years ago that summer  romances never last, but that's  just not true. I'm still in love  with summer.  Gibsons Library  Foi the lutther pleasure ol our  customers, we are offering a new summer  menu  featuring prime rib, fresh lobster (in  season) as well as our lustifiably lamous  F isties tor Two and other local specialties  Also a new exciting lunrh menu, serving  Caesar Salad, Crab Diablo, our traditional  Sea-Club Sandwich and the Only House  fjurger on the Coast.  HOURS  Adult Fiction  Shrciber  by Abraham Boyarsky  The Home Front ���  by Margaret Craven  A Window over the Sink -  by Peg Bracken  Jazzy -  by Margaret Docrkson  The Aviator -  by Ernest K.Gann  Licence Renewed -  by John Gardner  Family Affairs ���  by Catherine Gaskin  Murfy'a Men ���  by Gerald Green  A Woman Called Scylla ���  bv David Gurr  Torpedo Run -  by Douglas Reeman  House-Keeping ���  by Marilynne Robinson  The Third Temptation -  by Charles Templeton  The Testament -  by Elie Wiesel  A"  BREAKFAST Monday through Friday ��� 6 am   11 .  Saturday   9 am   11 am  Sunday Brunch ��� 10 am ��� 2:30 pm  LUNCH  Monday through Saturday  11:30 am ��� 2.30 pm  DINNER  Monday through Thursday ��� 5:30 ��� 10 pm  Friday and Saturday   6   11 pm  Sunday   5 30   10 pm t  V*  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday 2 - 4 pm  Wednesday 2 - 4 pm  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9 pm  Saturday 2 - 4 pm  886-2130  Open 10 am. to midnight  "Hahle & The  Mighty Tights"  Thurs., Fri., Sat  8 p.m. - Midnight     , *  Soon/'. o% lata EiK-v/boAf ana to (M ttdnu  886-8171 Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  \  "Coins. Ape" starring Ton; Dan/a, Stacey Nelkin and Danny  DeVito al the Twilight, July 14, 20, 21.  At the Twilight  Roman Polanski's brilliant  interpretation of Thomas  Hardy's classic, Teaa of the  d'llbervllles. highlights this  week's offerings at the Twilight Theatre. Teas, winner of  three academy awards will run  Wednesday through Saturday,  July 15-18.  Going Ape rounds off the  Twilight week, running Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, July  19-21.  Tess contains all of the  essential elements of great  cinema, a gripping, tragic story, the rich, rural backdrop of  Victorian England, and a stunningly sensuous actress in the  title role. The story itself is  one of Hardy's masterpieces.  Tess. a poor country lass, is  sent by her parents to claim  the family heritage. In seeking  to better herself, she is beset  by a series of misadventures  and in the tradition of Victorian morality comes to a  tragic end.  The glorious English countryside, and cinematography  which has been compared to  Cone with the Wind, is a pure  delight to the eye.  Natassia Kinsky in the role  of Tess is both powerful and  sensuous. This beautiful  young actress has been said  to resemble Ingrid Bergman in  both talent and appearance.  A winner of three Academy  Awards and a box office sensation. Tess is an absolute  must for theatre goers. Tess  is rated mature.  Going Ape, July 19-21, is  rated mature and carries a  warning of "some coarse  language and swearing."  Llue Entertainment  Pender Harbour to Sechelt  Lord Jim's Lodge  Reg Dickson. Sat. only  Jolly Roger Inn Stephen Hubert. Fri. & Sat.  The Wakefield Inn Bob Gleason. Thurs.. Fri. & Sat.  The Parthenon  Helen Sinclair. Fri. & Sat.  Roberts Creek to Gibsons  Roberts Creek Legion "Spare Change". Fri. & Sat.  The Peninsula Hotel  "Elan". Fri. & Sat.  The Cedars ... Hahle & The Mighty Tights. Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Gibsons Legion Tex Baggins, Fri. & Sat.  Sea Cavalcade Parade  The Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons invites your participation in the Annual  Kinsmen Sea Cavalcade Parade, Saturday, August 1st.  The parade will marshall at  the Sunnycrest Mall parking  lot at 8:30 a.m. for judging  and commence at 10:00 a.m.  along Highway 101 to Dougal  Park. All entrants are asked to  provide some copy re: description of group or association  for the commentary crew of  Community Forum  Channel Ten  Cable 10, who will be televising the event. Run, walk,  crawl, jog, dress up or dress  down, but plan to participate  in the parade. Winners in each  category will receive a colour  picture of their entry. Entry  forms are available at Maxwell's Phermacy, Coast News  or Richard's Men's Wear.  For more information please  contact Haig Maxwell: Res:  886-2045 or Bus: 886-8158.  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS  Tuesday July 14  CHANNEL TEN SECHELT  Thursday July 16  7:00   p.m.   "Community   In  Action"  Produced and directed by*  Jim Douglas and hosted by  Karl Johnstone, this program describes spine of the  salmon enhancement projects here on the Sunshine  Coast. Gordon Shead explains the project on Chas-'  ter Creek and the role of  Elphi-studcnts last fall.  John Hind-Smith explains  and shows the salmon  projects on Husden Creek  and Wilson Creek.  7:30 "Pressure Point"  Louise Home introduces  this week's series on the  topic of death and dying.  "Pressure Point" is produced by  the  Interchurch  Agency and taped by Vancouver Cable 10.  8:00   p.m.    "Neighbourhood  Watch"  Sgt. Bohn of the Gibsons  RCMP demonstrates ways  for home owners to secure  their premises and explains  the "Neighbourhood  Watch" program being  done this summer. Steve  Ripper hosts this show,  which was produced and  directed by Kenna Marshall  assisted by Anne Watt.  "Roberts Creek Daze"  Taped on location, Coast 10  TV edited the highlights of  the "Daze" events. This  includes the booths and  parade as well as the faces  of Roberts Creek.  Join us for a look at our  communities. Coast 10 TV,  Box 770, Gibsons.  Gibsons Legion Branch  k  . Presents  Jl  '109  TEX BAGGINS  July 17 & 18 J i  Members & Guests Only  EH high" in '$  ��   Astrology  by Rae EIHngharn  Week Commencing July IS.  General Notes: Venus trines  Neptune indicating a highly  emotional and romantic period. Venus also squares Uranus next weekend promising  unexpected social encounters.  The Full Moon in Capricorn  brings pleasant bul unusual  endings to recent activities.  Mars moves through Cancer  for the rest of Ihe summer  warning us to safeguard our  homes against fire and vandals.  Babies born this week will be  generous, friendly and sympathetic. They'll be artistic and  inspirational. Many will display great talent in music.  poetry and drama. Some will  be attracted to mysterious  people and strange hobbies.  ARIES (March 21 ���April 19)  Children, romance, hobbies,  recreational pursuits bring  unexpected happiness. Weekend social life promises sudden  financial surprises. Longdistance message restores your  faith in risky venture. Mars  says prepare for noisier activities where you live. Check  condition of fire extinguishers,  locks and bolts. Full Moon  adds peculiar twist to job or  career announcement.  TAURUS (April 20-May ��0)  Anticipate ideal domestic  conditions despite loved one's  unusual proposals. Partner's  financial know-how guarantees  peace of mind. Household  members will display much  needed sympathy and understanding. It's a perfect week to  choose decorative items for the  home, especially new furniture  or drapes. Mars warns drive  more carefully next six weeks.  Full Moon brings news of  brilliant decision reached far  awav.  GEMINI (May 21 -June 21)  Local trips, visits and messages are sources of happiness.  Now's the time to re-acquaint  yourself with forgotten neighbours or relatives. Long,  romantic phone call is just the  beginning of a complicated  affair. Mars expects you to  fight over money or possessions next few weeks. Full  Moon emphasises shared expenses, joint accounts, taxes  and insurance. You'll receive  that long-awaited refund.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Action-planet Mars enters  your sign for six weeks announcing a busy period of fresh  energy, courage and projects.  You'll be encouraged by unexpected financial opportunities and help from those who  share your daily burdens. It's  the right time to buy new  clothes or items of an artistic  nature. Small-time gamble  brings smile to your face. Full  Moon helps settle any business  or partnership matters.  LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22)  Venus in your sign contacting Uranus and Neptune  promises exciting romantic  developments. Unexpected  house guest will have special  fascination next weekend.  However, quieter, younger  person still longs for your love  and attention. Anticipate need  lor more private activities, rest  and relaxation next few weeks.  Full Moon introduces best  solution to on-going job-scene  hassle. Leosborn Aug. 9-19 hit  all-time popularity peak.  VIRCO (Aug. 2.1 - Sept. 22)  Happiness is now found in  quieter, more private surroundings. However, plans to  spend a few restful days with  only family and close friends  may be disrupted by unexpected messages or visitors. Best  bet is to ignore the phone or  pretend you're not at home.  Mars promises tug o' war with  local officials or committee  members next month. Full  Moon brings results of risky  activity involving younger  person.  LIBRA (Sept. 2:�� - Oct. 2.��)  Friend or acquaintance makes  this week one of the happiest ol  the year. Sudden supply of cash  plus sound advice assure  success ol soon-lo-he-launched  venture. Local officials or  inspectors will be sympathetic  to your needs. However. Mars  requires you defend your  honour, position or local  reputation in a few week's time  Full Moon coincides with the  satisfactory completion of  family business.  SCORPIO (Oct. 21-Nov. 22)  Your daring decision to  show more independence impresses superiors and immediately boosts earning power.  Once again you're attracted lo  person-in-chargc and flattered  by admiring glances, words of  praise, unnecessary gifts. The  time is ripe to request pay-raise  or easier assignment. Mars  advises against religious or  political debate, especially with  strangers from far away. Full  Moon conjures up fascinating  Idlers, phone calls and invitations.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 2.�� -  Dec. 21)  Neptune in your sign trining  Venus makes you a favourite,  especially amongst long-distance travellers, instructorsand  experts. Close associates become more sympathetic to your  philosophical viewpoints. Expect to receive happy messages  from many miles away. Any  Sagittarians marrying persons  from another country will be  glad they did. Mars may  dispute final figures of financial  claim next month. Full Moon  helps locate lost article or cash.  CAPRICORN (Dee. 22 ��� Jan.  I?)  Full Moon in your sign  draws out your origin;?!'viewpoints and personal magnetism. Others will be impressed  with your ability to re-vitali/e  sluggish community project or  group venture. You're also able  to charm useful amounts of  cash from secret or forbidden  sources. Loved one will be  receiving gift of appreciation  for recent sacrifices. Mars has  you fighting over contractual  dispute end of next month.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 . Kelt.  18)  Relations with loved ones or  business partners improve  despite unexpected change in  your position or status. Special  person will show renewed tilth  in that plan which once seemed  impractical. Aquarians getting  married this week will enjoy an  unconventional yet ideal 'u-;  nion. Mars arouses co-workers'  anger early next month. Full  Moon recommends lime alone  to consider challenging career  opportunity.  PISCES (Feb. I') - Mnr 20)  Anticipate pleasanter conditions at job-site or where you '  perform everyday tasks. Coworkers prove helpful and  understand your need for  career advancement. Looks  like you're still infatuated with  colleague whose ideas clash  with yours. Mars increases  your social and romantic  activities rest of the summer.  Full Moon announces Ihe  return of fondest companion.-  LTWILIGHTJ  THEATRE  WED.-THURS.-FRI -SA���  JULY 15-16-17-18  Natassia Klnskl  Peter Firth  Lee Lawson  Winner ot 3  Academy  Awards  "The year's  best film."  'TESS1  SUN. - MON. - TUES.  JULY 19 - 20 - 21  Tony Danza  Stacey Nelkin  Danny DeVito  Warning: Some coarse language and swearing rf   plM���� Phone lor Show Times 886-2827 Enjoyable and worthwhile"  Hist, Jackson display art at Arts Centre  by Vene Pamell  Despite the fact that the  Arts Centre show in Sechelt,  at first glance, gives the  appearance of crafts and  sketches, rather than serious  "art", the drawings by  Stephen Jackson and batik  art by Joan Bist are worth  closer examination.  Bist has astounded Sunshine Coast craftspeople with  her incredibly refined batik  technique, since she first  burst onto the local scene last  fall. She is slated to offer a  batik workshop to both adults  and children in the upcoming  Arts Festival in August and,  judging from the work she  exhibits, it appears that there  is no one more qualified than  she to teach the complicated  tie-wax-dye art.  Bist creates landscapes in  batik that are artistically  pleasing and unbelievably  defined with a variety of  strong lines and colours, so  that from a distance they  appear to be drawn and  painted. Her control over  the dyeing process is admirable and the works reflect  painstaking skill.  Her art is imaginatively  displayed: framed as prints,  stretched over a light box,  quilted and hung freely  from the ceiling, proving that  this lady is innovative as well  as talented. Sizes of the pieces  vary considerably, and in an  era when batik may seem to  have become outdated and  unsaleable, Bist's works are  all snapped up almost as soon  as they become available.  Stephen Jackson, a consistent boat sketcher for  several years, has assembled  a large number of his pencil  drawings into a representational collection of present  and historical marine traffic  along the B.C. coast.  Prints of his most famous  subject, the Persephone, of  TV Beachcomber's fame, are  offered for sale, signed and  numbered, for $80. Others,  framed, vary in price into the  $200 range.  Two coloured pencil drawings stand out among the  monotoned replicas of gill-  netters, yachts, trollers, seiners, sloops, beachcombing  boats, tugs, yawls, cruisers,  and many more memorable  boats of the coast.  The only operating steamboat tug still in existence,  the 70 foot Master, built by  well-known Vancouver builder  Arthur Moscrop in 1922,  is in colour, and also the  42 foot tug Nellie.  Jackson's other character  boats include the 61 foot  Brunette, built in 1890, which  until it was sunk in 1979 was  the oldest working tug on the  coast, and the 115 foot steam  paddle wheeler, the Samson V,  built in New Westminster in  1937.  The Sea Lion, a 130 foot 218  ton deep-sea rescue tug built  in Vancouver in 1905 is reproduced along with local  boats built in Pender Harbour  within the last 20 years. There  is a drawing of a gillnetter -  troller built by Victor Gool-  drup and one of the Vulture, a  31   foot   beachcombing   tug  built by Sam Lamont in 1964.  Non-memorable subjects  such as house boats, prawn  boats and ferry tugs are included in the marine assortment and, in spite of their  individual non - importance,  enhance the total collection by  adding the flavour of variety to  our seafaring surroundings.  Jackson obviously is fascinated by boats and his drawings are detailed rather than  romantically-interpreted.  However, the compositions  are pleasing and interesting  and each boat attracts the eye  for its authenticity as well as  value to the whole collection.  For an informative visual  essay on boating and an  appealing interpretation of  landscapes by two local artists, the Arts Centre display  is enjoyable and worthwhile.  One with the earth  by Bob Hunter  One of the most beautiful  and stirring ideas I've run into  in a long, long time is the  Gaia theory.  It was first suggested about  five years ago by a British  scientist, James E. Lovelock.  Later, he wrote a book about  it, titled Gala: A New Look At  Life on Earth.  Lovelock rejects the popular  notion of the planet we live on  as an inert lump of rock.  Instead, he suggests that  "the entire range of living  matter on Earth, from whales  to bacteria and from oaks to  algae, could be regarded as  constituting a single living  entity... endowed with faculties and powers far beyond  those of its constituent parts."  In other words, the world is  a giant living creature which  sustains us in the way a body  sustains bacteria.  Lovelock gives this theoretical super-being the name  Gaia (pronounced like 'maya')  WESTWURLD  SOUND  C-Dpionegjt  <KITCHEN  GARtllVAL  1. Position spatula in empty  pie tin.  2. Place bottom crust in pan  over spatula.  3. Proceed to make pie as  usual - bake.  4. When ready to serve, cut  pie at spatula location.  5. Lift and serve - a perfect  first slice of pie. - Serves as  spatula for rest of pie.  only  $2.98  885-3611  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  which is the name the ancient  Greeks gave to the goddess  Mother Earth.  Interesting. Here we have a  distinguished scientist - his  work is credited with revolutionizing the chemical  study of the atmosphere -  telling us in the last half of  the 20th Century that the  ancient Greeks were right  after all. The native Indians  too.  Lovelock used the techniques of gas chromoto-  graphy to measure and compare the atmospheres of Mars  and Earth and made the  startling discovery that while  Mars had been dead for  millions of years, something  had been manipulating the  Earth's atmosphere during all  that time, maintaining a  perfect temperature for life to  thrive.  If there had been no mysterious planetary regulating  mechanism, the Earth's atmosphere would have met the  same fate as that of Mars -  burned away by radiation from  the heating up of the sun.  "This led us," Lovelock  writes, "to the formulation of  the proposition that living  matter, the air, the oceans,  the land surface were parts of  a giant system which was  able to control temperature,  the composition of the air and  sea, the pH of the soil and so  on as to be optimum for  survival of the biosphere."  The formulation of the Gaia  hypothesis, as it is known,  has been called "one of the  hallmark events of our time,  a wedding of traditional  intuitive wisdom to contemporary scientific insight."  Certainly, if it turns out  the hypothesis is true, then  Western civilization is faced  with quite a shake-up in its  basic attitudes.  What it comes down to is  that if the Earth is a conscious  super-being, then the distance  between its immense self and  our very small individual  selves would be something on  the order of the distance  between a Greek god on  Olympus and a mere mortal.  It would mean that we are  part of the body of the largest  creature on Earth ��� Earth  itself.  Lovelock carries his idea  one step further. He suggests  that the human race, collected  together as a species, is  Gala's emerging nervous system and brain.  We are the planet becoming  aware of itself, awakening to  some kind of incredible  consciousness, greater than  anything any individual human could ever hope to know  Sounds all right to me.  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  Kanata by Dennis Adair and Janet Rosenstock, Avon  Books, 1981  If Kanata is the story of Canada, Forever Amber is the  story of England. Book One of Adair and Rosenstock's  "Story of Canada" heralds an all time low in national sagas.  While their research bibliography is impressive, little of it  seeps its way into the pages of Kanata. What went wrong can  only be guessed. Did the authors feel that the violence and  sex formula should not be discarded even for a country's  story? Are they, in fact, Americans who have misread  Canadian sensitivities? Are they simply insensitive, period?  If you read McCullough's Thornbirds, you will be  horrified by this piece of utter tripe. At least Thornbirds  captured a little of the Aussie spirit and a lot of its setting.  Kanata is not only apropos of nothing, it is downright  insulting. Supposedly it lauds the Scots settler. Throwing in  the battle of Culloden. tartan shawls and oatmeal does not  disguise the soppy love yarn that purports to be the story of  the hard working Scottish who came to New France.  According to the authors, it was rape, kidnapping, lust  and killing that put Kanata on the map. This novel smears  the good people who came, not with a bag of tainted gold  from the bedrooms of the French court, nor inspired by  adulterous dreams, but with their children and their two  good hands to labour and make it a good place to be. It is  one thing to tell a bawdy tale, but to call it the story of a  country is akin to sacrilege. At any rate, a bawdy tale should  be better told than this hackneyed plot.  Beautiful young girl is married to brawling soldier and  lives with crabby mother-in-law. Fortunately, girl is in love  with handsome young man. The marriage is not  consummated. Girl wanders around for eight months in  virginal state, young man having departed with broken  heart. Battles, rapes, plunderings ensue. Names are  dropped: Madame de Pompadour, Bonnie Prince Charlie,  assorted Scottish Mc's and Mac's. Girl becomes rich and  sails to New France, vomiting and having a miscarriage on  the way. More rapes and violence. Girl meets boy. The end.  Please Avon Books, put a merciful end to this "series".  SALE  Mon. July 13 - Sat. July 18  20% OFF EVERYTHING IN  THE STORE  Hundreds of other Super Specials  Cowrie St.       Sechelt       SSS 1S17  POTTERY SALE  Handcrafted Stoneware by  ELAINE FUTTERMAN  Saturday, July 25  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  at her home on Loekyer Rd.  in Roberts Creek, 1.3 miles (2 Km.)  above the highway v*  Vana Parnall Pholo  Survivors, by Joan Bist is one of the exceptional batiks displayed  at the Arts Centre until July 26.  Coast News, July 14,1981  New and Exclusive at *  FAWKES GIFT CENTRE  BRIGHTEN UP  YOUR LIFE!  Give your favourite lamps a new lease on life with  a quality shade from our new Lamp and Shade  Section.  ��� Quality at Affordable Pricas  ��� A Large Variety of Colours, Shapes and Sizes  ��� Special Custom Orders also taken for shades  Hand-crafted Pottery Base Lamps in stock, Oak,  Brass and Glass Base Lamps available shortly.  FAWKES  GIFT CENTRE  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons mfk  886-8013      ���  complete  ACCOUNTING     '10.934.  package  ��� EIGHT  .   INCH  DISKS  |\ working for you  ^ELECTRONICS  Trail Bay Contra,]  Radio Shack *<**  AUTHORIZED DEALER       ��S5-2SSa  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. JULY 15 ��� SAT. JULY 18  MR  I Campbell's  TOMATO SOUP 10., 2/69*  Campbell's  CHICKEN NOODLE SOUPm* 2/79*  Royal City - Fancy  BEANS Ho��59*  Cut or French Style  M J B  COFFEE iib.in $2.89  COFFEE WHITENER     37S.m $1.59  V-8 JUICE 4s0,4.19  BEEF or IRISH STEW   24., *1.69  Heinz  TOMATO KETCHUP 32,,'1.79  B C  I SUGAR 4**3.49  I I.G.A. ��� All Purpose  FLOUR .0**5.99  I COCA COLA and  SPRITE 750m, 2/4.29  plus deposit  I Bounce  FABRIC SOFTENER       m '2.99  LAWN CHAIRS '9.95  GARDEN LOUNGES '16.95  Tide  LAUNDRY DETERGENT 12mr. '8.99  Putim  TENDER VITTLES        soo,��� '1.39  TAN ******* MCMV  TUUUIK HOT  Govt.Inspected CanadaGride "A" B��t '   " "'  ���'  WHOLE ROUND STEAK ..... '2.19  Bone-in - Marinate ( B.B.Q.I  BLADE STEAK 1. '1.39  A B.B.Q. Favourite  Boneless  CROSS RIB ROAST ��'2.39  Schneiders, Kent ��� Sliced  SIDE BACON 500mteach '1.89  Vacuum Pack  Mini  DELI CHUBS 250.mMCh '1.79  Salami, Summer, Spiced Ham, Beenvurst  Honeydew ��� Orange t\t\*.  DRINK CONCENTRATE     125. 99*  Sara lee ��� Chocolate  BROWNIES 369��m '2.29  vork *A*  MEAT PIES ..i69*  Beet, Chicken, Turkey  ICEBERG LETTUCE ��* 49*  New Zealand �����#��*  GRANNY SMITH APPLES      1 59*  California - Sunkist .  LEMONS a. 111 5/*1.00  Come to iJAacfewa - JA' ^Deanf  HAPPY  ENJOV PENDER  HOLIDAYS  HARBOUR  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100  We reserve the right  to limit quantitiet Coast News, July 14, 1981  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Fire department garage sale  l>�� Huth Forrenler  Hip t.Hru^i' Sal,*  Everyone in the Halfmoon  Bay area and vicinity looks  forward lo the biggest sale of  the year - ihe one at the  Halfmoon B.n lire Hall which  is put on each summer by the  fellows in ihe fire department.  This year u will be on the  Saturday ol July 25ihand will  start at IU a.m.and continue  until sold out. They have  alreadv started lo colled some  interesting items and are of  course looking for more. So if  anyone has got anything they  would care to donate to this  worthy cause ihe items will be  most gratefully received. The  guys are also happy to pick up  goods for the sale, and if you  have anything that you would  like them to collect you could  give Bill Ewan a call at 885-  5676 either on the weekends or  some time after 6 in the  evening.  Everyone in the area owes it  to the fire department to give  them all the support possible -  they have already proven their  value many times over. And  what would Hallowe'en be in  Halfmoon Bay if these guys  didn't get together to make it a  great time for the kids of the  area?  Egmont News  Splash!  b, Jon Van Ardell  Last Sunday afternoon a  1978 Ford Power Wagon shot  over the bank and plunged  into the bay between the boat  ramp and the government  wharf in Egmont. The owner  was up from California with  his family and it was his first  day in town. The vehicle was  still in 'park' with the emergency brake on when he  removed all of his belongings  from the almost totally-  submerged wagon. It took  quite an effort by P.H. Chevron to pull the vehicle back up  the cliff. No one was hurt but  damage to the wagon and the  owner's personal effects  was considerable.  1 must apologise for getting  the plane story wrong last  week. It was a Cessna 185  and not a Beaver aircraft.  Certainly no disrespect was  meant to anyone involved  and the fortunate thing is that  no one was injured in the  crash.  The Egmont News will  be taking a summer sabbatical for an indefinite length  of time. It has been fun reporting for the town and I wish  nothing but good news to  continue.  Gaston and Alice Roussy  visited town this week. Gaston  grew up on the Gaspe coast  and migrated west in 1941.  Gaston has never seen the  Pacific Ocean ami his quote  was "By gar, if I had seen (lis  coast in 1941, I'would never  have stopped in Grand  Forks!"  Tilt' < .uiinln  fair  The Halfmoon Hay Country  Fair is shaping up well for this  July 18th. I here will he prizes  for the first hundred children lo  arrive at the opening lime ol  twelve noon. Many local  organizations and individuals  will set up booths of all  \ arielies. I here will be a "Smile  Contest" and presentation of  cups lo ihe largest smile in both  adult and children categories,  The volleyball challenge will  starl al 2 p.m. Hope lo see lots  of people there.  Short YUil Home  Louise Murphy of Halfmoon Bay paid a short ten day  visit homewith Ihe family at  Halfmoon Bay. She had returned from an eight month  stay in New Zealand and  Australia and is now heading  for Britain and the Continent.  Louise and Shelley Robinson  of Sechelt are travelling loge-  thcr and have noi decided on  how long they will stay as they  hope to get working over there.  A great experience for these  young people who have Ihe  spirit of adventure.  Tile Rt'drooff*  Trail  I have made mention of this  trail before and w ill continue to  do   so   as   it   seems   to   get  narrower each time you walk  Ihere. Adjacent property owners are gradually closing in on it  possibly in the hope that if they  do so the public trail will "go  away". And it will dojusl that if  we don't watch out for it. This  is happening all around us -  places of public accessibility  are disappearing right under  our noses and nobody seems lo  care.  New Koiriciitx  Ihere are many new and  inleresting residents moving  into the area and it is always  good to hear about them and lo  get to know them, as well as  wish them welcome. One such  family who has moved into  ihe Welcome Woods area is the  grandson and family of a well  known family who have lived  here for many years. Kelly  Foley with wife and baby are  actually not newcomers although Kelly has been away  from the area for several years  and has now come back  "home". He is a grandson of Ed  Edmunds of Redrooffs. His  mother's grandfather was a  well know n logger in the area as  far back as the 1900s. Kelly and  family have moved in from the  Squamish area. Nice to have  you back where you belong!  Sea Cavalcade 1981 is receiving help from many willing hands and one pair holding a paint brush  these days belongs to Kristin Schulberg. Along with many others, she is helping Elphinstone art  teacher Jim Waldie paint a stage backdrop featuring underwater creatures for this year's Neptune's  Realm theme. The 32 foot h> 12 foot fishy scene is being painted on plywood panels for easy  assembly at various locations during the festivities. . ve.,�� p....��� mu.  Pender Opinion  ?e  Really Big Shoo  99  by Robl Peters  One of life's unexpected  pleasures happened to me  last week. It was a spur-of-the-  moment invitation to Welcome  Beach Hall to watch old  friends Ronnie Dunn and  John Hamilton perform in a  truly well done variety show.  The show just kept getting  better and better. But that's  what you expect from troupers, who,, without a doubt,  could do no wrong as", far as  this audience was concerned.  A part of the singing group  will be taking part in our  Really Big Shoo, "The Pender  Harbour Picnic and Fair" to  be held in Lions Park August  2nd. It's a Sunday. It sounds  great - tor all you people  who make your own wine - we  have a wine judging contest,  so get your old "kickapoo-joy  juice" brewing.  If your tastes run to roses,  flower arrangements, or  Dahlias, we have a flower  show for you. For the small  children - a wild flower  posie or basket arrangement.  Cooking contests include  breads, pies, decorated cakes  and a special for Pender ���  smoked salmon - also a pickle  division of dill pickles and  relishes. Come on and get into  the spirit of an old-time  fair.  The picnic will start off with  an outside church service at  11:30 a.m. Now that sounds  nice. During the day all types  of entertainment are planned,  square dancing, Punch and  Judy show, fair games,  children's races, etc.  At Lions Park there are at  least eight barbeques to use  as well as lots of open grass  and parking areas. Food will  be available - hamburgers,  hot dogs, corn-on-the-cob,  candy floss, ice cream, popcorn, and tea and coffee.  To finish the day off, a big  bonfire is planned with a  sing-a-long. Programs will be  available for the scheduled  events.  HALFMOON BAY  COUNTRY FAIR  Saturday July 18th -12 Noon  Opening by Sechelt May Queen  Halfmoon Bay School  j. Trout Lake Road j.  The first 100 children to arrive  will get a prize  Games & Races for children  Home  Baking,  Produce,  Bingo  and  Food  lor  Everyone  Volleyball Challenge starts at 2 p.m.  Smile Contest for Adults and Kids.  SEE YOU AT THE  COUNTRY FAIR!!  For Booth Information call Donna Perry  885-3742  A  swansons  iSwanson's Ready-Mix Ltd  Two Plants  ssciwltl  Pander Harbour  1885-9666    Box 172, Sechelt.B.C. V0N3A0 885*5333  Beautiful downtown Roberts Creek.  - Bradley J Benton Photo  Roberts Creek  "Spare Change" comes to Creek  by Jeanie Norton  The Legion's hoedown on  Saturday night proved a good  alternative for those who  didn't get tickets for the Daze  Dance. There was some good  foot-stompin' music and the  "spot prizes" of a live chicken, fresh milk and eggs, and  homegrown radishes were as  gratefully received as the  Texas mickey won by Mamie  Young in the raffle.  Returning for their third  engagement at the Legion  this Friday and Saturday will  be "Sparc Change". This will  be the last weekend of entertainment for a while so make  the most of it.  Theatre Classes  For those bemoaning the  lack of a Summer Fun Program this year, there will be  a theatre class at St. Aidan's  Hall on Tuesday and Thursday  mornings from 10 til 12  starting July 21 and ending  August 13. It sounds like a  great program with the emphasis on theatre games  along with improvisation  exercises, movement and  character exploration, and  costumes.  It's for kids ages 6 to 12 and  the fee is $40. To register and  for more information phone  Mahara Ranger at 885-3605.  There'll be a limited enrolment so do it now.  During the current  postal disruption...  Paying your B.C. Hydro service bill is as  easy as stopping by at any Hydro office or  chartered bank.  If you're uncertain about the amount owing,  ask your local Hydro office. To save time,  try to bring your last bill with you.  ��B.CH$K)  Children's nature program  Parks Naturalist Alison  Watts has arranged a special  Children's Program featuring  well-known Vancouver naturalist Al Grass, at the Porpoise  Bay campsite, Friday, July 17  at 7:00p.m.  'J, .. .-  Weather permitting, the  program will commence at the  picnic site on the beach at  the Porpoise Bay camp. If  raining, the naturalists will  move their presentation into  the park headquarters.  ���'���iHr . ���  ������.-..... ' ���yt'����  Video Cassette  RENTALS  Some of the Movies Now Available  ��� Saturday Night Fever     ��� Love Story  ��� Jaws ��� Breakoul  ��� Airport 77 ��� Blazing Saddles  VCR or Beta Format  Sales or Rentals  885-OSOQ  (Custom Video Taping Available)  PUBLIC   I NOTICE  POWER OUTAGES  ELECTRIC POWER WILL BE INTERRUPTED  AS FOLLOWS:  Due to system improvements on our  distribution lines in the Gibsons, Hopkins  Landing, Soames Point, Granthams Landing,  Langdale, Williamsons Landing areas, there  will be several short power outages in these  areas during the month of July.  AREAS AFFECTED:  Hwy. 101 from North Road to Marine Drive,  Marine Drive to Port Mellon Hwy., Port Mellon  Hwy. to an area approximately 1 mile beyond  Twin Creeks Road and all side roads.  These outages will be intermittent and will /fvj?l  be between the hours of 08:00 to 16:00 Monday ( JrU  to Friday.  E.J. Hensch,  District Manager  y  World of Rattan  Rattan Furniture Show  until July 18th  Quality Rattan at an  Affordable Price  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons Pender Harbour News  Books, fires and weddings  by Doris Edwardson  Library news.  Due to lack of interest the  library in Madeira Park will  not be open on Tuesday  mornings any longer. They  wish to remind their summer  residents that they are welcome to visit the library,  as membership is three dollars  and is refundable at the end of  summer when all books are  returned. There is a sale on  many     inexpensive,     used  pocket books. National Geographies and magazines are  free for the asking. Library  hours are Tuesday and Thursday afternoons: 1:30 to 3:30  and Saturday is 1:30 to 4 p.m.  firefighters arrived in time  to keep it under control.  Roy Bell, owner for some  time, had just finished selling  the place.  IF' "^"5** . *,  -1 mr  "^ii^Wt.^  n��:  Ml  ' Sis  ���: nm IP  "   ''*^*MmW  Jm. \  ^  *MkrW��^s.  MKl.��  IPf  .    ^\':-',-\  Hot wheel*.  Fin on the peninsula. David (Pudge) Reid left his  A fire partially destroyed car at the Gulf Station to get  some of the old Flatley house fixed a few weeks ago. It  on Francis Peninsula last disappeared and was found up  Thursday. From some reports, by the new Hydro site road,  it apparently started in the burned up.  lean-to part of the place and  Paakar, McCrlndle wedding.  Jackie Paskar and Bill  McCrindle were united in  marriage at St. Andrew's  Church on July 4, 1981, with  Reverend John Paetkau officiating. Reception was held  at the Pender Harbour Lions  Hall at Lions Park.  At the head table were the  bride's parents, Mr. & Mrs.  E. Paskar from Kamloops,  B.C. and groom's father Mr.  W. McCrindle, Madeira Park,  B.C. and the newlyweds.  Out of town guests were: the  bride's sisters, Marlene Scully, Fort McMurray, Louise  Alston, Kamloops, and brother Brett Paskar, White-  horse. Groom's sisters: Susan  McCrindle and Valeria Raw-  son. Lee Christian tended the  bar, Doris Edwardson and Bea  Holberg helped with refreshments and the music was  Jain Dudley's Band. Emcee  was Michele LeBel from  Edmonton, Alberta.  . vana Parnell Pholo  The" Magic of Masks is the theme of the second annual Arts  Festival to be held August 4 -15. Children can sign up for one-  week workshops in mask-making clay and batik for $7 to SI 4  including materials, and adults have a greater variety of  workshops to choose from priced at S20 - $60 each, plus materials.  Festival  bus   service  by Stuart Mackenzie  A special bus service will  be In operation as part of the  arrangements being made for  the Sunshine Coast Arts Festival ^  Running during the two  weeks of the Festival, from  August 4-15, the special buses  wilt'start from opposite ends  of fjfie peninsula, picking up  passengers all along the route  and continuing right in to the  sites   of  the   workshops   at  Sechelt Elementary and Cha-  telech Secondary schools.  The arrival and departure  times coincide with the Festival workshops because we  wanted to make it easy for  everyone to attend - especially  the children.  During the week, the buses  will start from Gibsons and  Madeira Park at 8 a.m.,  meeting in Sechelt in time for  the start of the morning's  activities.  When the  work-  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early announctmente will bt run once, then mutt bt  rt-iubmltttd to run again, no mora than ont month prior to  tht tv.nl.  Coming Events  Sechelt Summer Fun Recreation Pro|acl tor children ages 6 -12. June  29 - Aug. 31, Monday through Friday (10 -12 and 2 - 41 at Sechelt  Elementary School.  Fllnaaa In Motion: Exercise to Music. Roberts Creek Community Hall,  Mon., Wed., Fri. - 9:30 am - 10:30 am. $10/mo. For Into, call Hleta,  686-2875  Regular Events  lEIphinatona Pioneer Museum in Gibsons is now open. Monday  through Saturday between 9 am. to 4 pm.  Monday  Roberta Cre.li Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday of each month -11  am. St Aidan's Hall.  Sunahine Pottery Guild meels every 2nd Monday ol Ihe month al Ihe  "Studio" corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Tuesday  Womena Aglow Fallowahlp Meels every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available 886-  7426.  Sunahine Coasl Arts Council Regular meeling 4th Tuesday of every  monlh al 7 30 pm. al Ihe Arts Centre in Sechelt  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meelings every Tuesday nighl. Roberts  Creek. For inlormallon call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coasl Nary League ol Canada Cadels and Wrenelles. ages  10 lo 13 will again meel Tuesday nighls. 7 - 9pm.. United Church Hall.  Gibsons New recruits welcomed.  Wedneiday  _ Tops Cub Gibsons Tops meels every Wed. evening al 6:45 In Ihe  , Armour's Beach Athletic Hall. New members and leen members  J welcome. Phone 886-9785 eves  ' Sunshine lapidary 1 Cratt Club Meels 1st Wed every month at 7:30  pm. For inlormallon 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Ponder Harbour Hospital AusHlary Second Wednesday ot each  monlh. 1:30 pm. St. Andrews Church-New members always welcome.  ' Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra 7:30 - 8:30 p.m. 885-2709  Sechelt Garden Club. 7:30 p.m.. SI. Hilda's Hall, r-irat Wednesdays  except January. July, August.  Sunshine Coaat Sports Club will be having a track-and-field  ��� organizational meeling at Elphinstone School, Wednesdays 5 p.m.  i Thursday  ; The Bargain Barn of ihe Pender Harbour Heallh Clinic Auxiliary is  . open on Thursday afternoons Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  . Al-Anon Meeting Every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For information  ' call 686-9569 or 886-9037.  'Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday at 1 pm. In the United  'Church hall, Gibsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School,  -Thursdays at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3695 (Sechelt Only).  I Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early,  j Bird, Regular and Bonanza. T.F.N.  Friday  Gibsons Tot Lot is CANCELLED until mid-September.  Thrift Shop Every Friday. 1 - 3pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  j basement.  Wkeon Creek Communlly Reading Centre Noon - 4:00 pm.  885-2709  Saturday  ) Wilson Creek Communlly Reading Centre 11:30 -1 p.m. 885-2709  : The Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is  ; open on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 4 pm.  ; Holy Family Parish C.W.L. Bake Sal.. Saturday June 20.11 am. Trail  ���Bay Mall.    shops are finished for the  afternoon the buses will make  their way homeward, dropping everyone off along the  way.  And the buses will be running on Saturday August  8 as well so that children  everywhere who want to take  part in the children's parade  and party in Hackett Park can  come and go with safety.  The Festival Express has  been     entirely     supported  through  the  kind  financial  assistance of many interested  groups and organizations up  and down the peninsula, and  it is to them we offer our sincere thanks for making the  special bus service a reality.  ARTS FESTIVAL  BUSSCHEDULE  Route 1 (Gibsons)  Langdale Elementary School  Marine Drive to Gibsons Bus  Depot  Highway 101 to Gibsons Mall  Highway 101 to Roberts Creek  Cemetery  Lower Road to Roberts Creek  Post Office  Beach Avenue to Flume Road  Flume Road to Highway 101  Highway 101 to Sechelt Elementary    and    Chatelech  Secondary Schools  Route 2 (Madeira Park)  Madeira Park Mall to Highway 101  Highway 101 to junction with  Redrooffs Road  Highway 101 to the Wakefield  Inn  Highway    101    to    Sechelt  Elementary and Chatelech  Secondary Schools  Coast News, July 14,1981  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture    ��� T.V.'s * Stereos  ��� Appliances ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  KERN'S HOME  FURNISHINGS  Seaview Pltce,  Qlbtont  886-9733  Mon. to Sat,  9 am. - 5 pm.  - Joan Huaslls f oater Photo*  Two local teachers (who met over a day book) exchanged their vows under a willow tree on the  village green at the Gibsons Municipal Hall. Michael Smeaton and Robbin Thomson were married  while pretty Miss Bronwyn Thomson looks on.  Care Centre site acquired  AlainDM.  CEDRR  nUlllEO     product ol British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail In t Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet stntiblt  living.  And every Lindal door plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 original plana are avallable. Each can be modified  to fit your particular needs and taates. Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  DISTRIBUTED BY  CN-7-13  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  Weil Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2Q9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  Since the incorporation  of the Sechelt Intermediate  Care Society in January,  1979 the only concern of each  succeeding Board of Directors  has been finding a site for a  building to serve as in Intermediate Care Centre. Earlier  this month, a site was acquired, approximately 2.17  acres lying immediately  west of the Green Court  Senior Citizens' Housing units  and the Sechelt Elementary School. The approach is  by Medusa Street.  The choice of this property  was made after a careful  analysis of and comparison  with six other properties  prepared by the Society's  architect, Mr. M.K. Weller  of Paul Smith Associates.  Getting approval of the Society's choice from the provincial Department of Health  and of Canada Mortgage and  Housing Corporation were  two time consuming  steps,  Those wishing to ride the bus  may flag it down anywhere  on the route. To give people  an idea of when they should  be waiting, we suggest the  foil wing check points:  Route 1  Langdale Elementary: 8 a.m.  Gibsons Bus Depot: 8:10 a.m.  Gibsons Mall: 8:15 a.m.  Roberts Creek Post Office:  8:25 a.m.  Homestead Restaurant: 8:30  a.m.  Route 2  Madeira Park Mall: 8 a.m.  Highway 101 and Redrooffs:  8:20 a.m.  Wakefield Inn: 8:35 a.m.  Return Times  First Week: Tuesday to Friday: 3:15p.m.  Saturday (Hackett Park)  2:30 p.m.  Second Week: Monday and  Tuesday: 2:30 p.m.  Wednesday: 3 p.m.  Thursday & Friday: 2:30 p.m.  Fares  There   will   be   a   nominal  charge of 25* each way.  Pitch-ln and  Keep  Canada  Beautiful  H & R BLOCK  Franchise Available  We are seeking a responsible Individual capable of  operating a volume business for the largest Income  tax preparation firm In tha world. Prior lax  knowledge Is helpful bul not necessary. An H A R  Block franchise Is compatible to most service  oriented businesses. At a Block franchise you will  be provided with professional training, national  advertising based on In-dapth research and  supplies.  For Information on the H A R Block franchise  program, please phone (604) 859-1870  H & R Block  2640 Cedar Park Place  Clearbrook, B.C.  V��T 3S5           followed by the process of Mayor Koch is very enthu-  arranging financing to acquire siastic about this project. He  the land at a cost of $225,000. and his Council did everything  This projected Intermediate possible to ensure the re-  Care Centre will be home to zoning of the property to  fifty residents. It will also Public Assembly as soon as  include an Adult Day Care possible. The Society ex-  centre accommodating ten presses great appreciation  people. The Department of of this support and also of  Health at the present time others who have given freely  bases the total allowable of their time and support,  cost of such buildings at It will be perhaps five  $55,000 per unit. The Sechelt months before the final plans  centre being for fifty units is are drawn and approved,  being planned on the basis of At1 that time it is hoped a  fifty times $55,000 or conceptual drawing can be  $2,750,000. publicised.  The financing is by borrowing. Repayment begins when the Society wishes the  the project is complete and residents of this area to know  operating. Canada Mortgage that it will welcome interest  and Housing insures the mort- and support. The costs appro-  gage given on the property. Ved by the Department of  The Department of Health Health relate to the building  assists in the repayment of in principle and do not include  the loan by making up the many items such as furniture  difference between what in- which must be paid for with-  come the operation generates out government assistance,  and the monthly payments Donations to the Society are  of principal and interest. tax-deductible.  PUBLIC NOTICE  During the postal strike, B.C. Hydro customers  can pay their bills at our local Hydro office in  Wilson Creek, chartered banks, or Douglas's  Variety Store in Gibsons.  Customers wishing to know the amount of  their bills can check with our local Hydro  office.  B.C. Hydro & Power Authority,  Box 159, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  885-2211  E.J. Hensch,  District Manager.  e%��  ^  0  rSnttque Suction  i  Royal City Antiques Ltd., one of Canada's leading importers of Antiques and Collectibles, present to the  residents of the Sechelt Peninsula, a selection of over 300 lots in total to be sold by Public Auction.  Place: Royal Canadian Legion, "Banquet Room" Sechelt.  Auctioneer: Mr. Bud Haynes  Public Preview: Thursday, July 23, 1981  1 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Commencing Sharp at  Sale  Dates:  7:30 p.m. Friday, July 24, 1981  1:00 p.m. Saturday, July 25, 1981  The following is a partial list only of items that will appear in this sale:  Victorian solid oak extending dining room table and six diners, circa 1870. Selection of Victorian and  Edwardian bedroom dressers, chests in oak and mahogany. Marble topped Victorian wash-stand, solid oak  Victorian hallstand, magnificent Victorian solid oak mirrored backed sideboard, selection ol china cabinets,  renaissance styled oak dining room suite, refractory table, 6-chairs and sideboard featuring carved figures of  Vikings. Oak Secretaire bookcase, old time gramophone, Edwardian "S" style oak roll fop desk, Victorian  oak bookcase, Grandfather Clock, brass Scottish Toddy Kettle, Victorian brass candlesticks, solid oak  drop leaf dining table, Victorian jardiniere, EPNS tureen and cover, Victorian biscuit barrel, selection of  mantle and wall clocks, framed prints, tea sets, brass companion sets, oak occasional tables, Victorian  barometers, copper masthead oil lamp, brass jelly pan, mirrored back overmantle, 3-pce silver plated tea  set, crystal vases and jug, framed mirrors, signed bronze sculpture of boxer and mouse after Barye, bronze  sculpture of eagle on marble pedestal, bronze sculpture of boy whistling, selection of collectible copper and  brass.  Art Nouveau  Bronze sculptured jug with applied ladies and serpent, bronze sculpture of cockatoo measuring 18"  high signed C. Kauba, large Jacobean hall stand circa 1870, Jacobean heavily carved gong with striker circa  1870, solid oak 9-pce continental dining room suite, birch flat top desk with chair, queen size brass bed, large  brass and copper reproduction Divers Helmet.  loyal (ttttij AitttiiitPH Kit  (Cannon's Cargrst Jmpnrtrr of Jflnr Anttqurs  22653 Dewdnty Trunk Rd  Maple Ridge. B C. V2X 3KT  Pnont 463-4955 Coast News, July 14, 1981  KEN  LUCKy DOLLAR fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PRODUCE-  Local Green  CABBAGe  ,19��  New Zealand  GRANNY SMITH  APPLES  lb  59*  Local  LETTUCE  490  ea  Local Early  POTATOES  Royal City - Cut  Regular & French Style  Dad's    Oatmeal, Choc. Chip & Coconut  green beans        ���59*  51.59  $1.19  coohles  450 gm  Realemon ��� Lemonade Flavoured  drlnh crystals  DAl^ECr  National Bakeries'  Buns Hot Dog or  Hamburger  doz  $1.25  0,. ���������:,    < ���: :    ~<   f  ST*5"  You won't feel crabby when you've eaten this quiche, but first "catch your crab" as they used to say in the  cook books of yore. If, however, you're as untalented as I am, even the smallest crab could walk away from  you, hence the reference to splurging���crab meat is not listed amongst the essentials on my shopping list!  C,   :'.: M.ki';  Pastry Shelly CUp flour  3 tablespoons butter  1/4 teaspoon salt  1 egg yolk  2 ��� 3 tablespoons cold water  Cut the the butter into the sifted flour and salt until it  becomes crumbly. Stir in the beaten egg yolk with a fork  then add the water a tablespoon at a time until the  mixture starts to cling together. Form the mixture into a  ball with your hands bearing in mind that this is a rich  pastry and your hands will need to be cold���not too  difficult considering some of the weather we've been  having.  Roll the pastry out into a circle to fit an 8" quiche dish  or pie tin. Pierce the bottom and sides thoroughly with a  fork and bake at 40O��F for 8 - 10 minutes. Cool  thoroughly.  Filling:   1/2 cup grated Swiss cheese  1 1/2 cups crab meat, fresh or canned  1/4 cup grated onion  1 tablespoon parsley, chopped  1/8 teaspoon cayenne pepper  1/8 teaspoon tarragon, crumbled  1 tablespoon sherry  1/2 cup half and half or light cream  2 eggs, beaten  paprika  When the pie shell has cooled, sprinkle the grated  cheese over the base.  Mix the crab meat, onion, parsley, cayenne and  tarragon and place over the cheese.  Lightly beat up the eggs, sherry and cream and pour  over the crab. Sprinkle lightly with paprika.  Bake at 32S��F for 35 minutes or until the filling appears  firm when gently shaken. Stand for 5 minutes to cool  slightly.  I!  Serve with a tossed green salad with just a hint of tarragon in your french dressing, add a  glass of chilled white wine, a gingham tablecloth, Edith Piaf chanteusing  earthily in the background...the rest is up to you!  Au revclr  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  cap  u  ir2L*=~  'STS  Libby's - Fancy _ ���. A  fruit cochtall        ��mi70��  Libby's     Halves & Sliced  peaches  Sunspun  salad dressing  398 ml  500 ml  70*  00��  Mazola  corn oil uur. $3.20  Bassetts .  licorice allsorts    ^70��  Sunspun  macaroni ft  cheese dinner   2,��m2/75c  D4icy  Imperial - Soft  margarine  Sunspun - Unsweetened  orange mice  907 gm  '1.05  32oz   09  fPWff?^  Five Alive  fruit beverage   ,�����,, $1.09  Carnation  french fries     ^$1.00  The  PoP  12-30 oz/850 ml  Any flavour  $5.50  plui deposit  Shoppe  CKOO   24-10 oz/300 ml  pLdlpo.11   Any flavour  Day Dv dam, item hy item, we do more tor you in  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  vie reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons      Free Delivery to the Wharf     006*2257  ALL SPORTS I  MARINE  lUfUBi I  The New / {  _  DO /  r / 1.  AShoe       /  I with Pockets /    /  j  The only one / J *  like  it! \Jrr    t Coast News, July 14,1981  SUPER SAVINGS  PRICES EFFECTIVE  wed.-sun.  July 15th - loth  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOiUR  FOODS  Kraft Regular, Hickory, Garlic & w/onion Bits  A        _ _  barbecue sauce     '1.19  '1.79  Libby's - Unsweetened    Reg. & Pink  grapefruit Juice  Purina Tender Vittles    Ass't Flavours  cat food ^1.29  Sunlight m  dishwasher dot.......h '2.00  Sunlight - Powder  laundry detergent . '3.00  Nine Lives  Asst'd Varieties  catlood 1^2/00��  Close-up       Red & Green  toothpaste  100 ml  Stay Free      Regular & Deodorant  maxi pads  '1.  '2.  Sunlight  liquid detergent   lJ1.99  HOUSEWARES  V  t  tkneeti  I.    IMlfflQI  I  itqinn  AUTO SPONGES  By sealoam  Reg. $1.35  Special Purchase Price  790  TUMBLERS  By Rubbermaid  ��� 414 ml  ;; ��� Top Rack dishwasher safe  ��� Assorted colors.  Reg. $1.99  special Purchase Price  $1.59  BARBECUE TOOLS  By Androch  ��� 3 piece set included  ��� Turner ��� Fork ���Tongs  Reg. $7.29  special Purchase Price  $5.99  <rMK NIT��  Friday & Saturday  886-9021  -M EAT- .  Gov't Insp. Canada Grade H Beef  Chuck  CROSS RIB ROUST        M.98  we haw a new    FreshGradeA  upright freezer    frvihb chicken     �� m.m  Mayfair Sliced  SIDE BACON soogmpi*      ���M.39  ChecK these specials       -.  New Zealand Lamb ^saxq^  SHOULDER CHOPS ,.*1.89      W^ami^  RABBIT ��,*2M  J^^^f^m^^  Olympic T r^'^l^^W^r'AJ  ^ - ���  BEEFBUR8ERS umxmHM k^mWm^^^^^  CHICKEN LESSm i��m >b bags      ��M.B9  \ ��     ��     ��     ��  King Crab  LE6SI CLAWSb*8.99        ,  shcp talk  by Bill Edney  The Highwaymen  g,  ���  o t.-.��* ,>.���>��, ��/*l*  *i*3��Ti.    ���aif*ir'.'S^  In days gone by, in England and Europe, there was fear  of the Highwaymen. The Highwaymen, as (hey were  known, would pounce upon the unwary traveller and rob  himj,  We now have a more modern version of the  Highwayman. With, or without a very cheap license they  can peddle their wares from street to street, or the public  highways, without government inspections���scale or  otherwise.  We have known how very frequently these street  peddlars, Including home renovation dealers, have  conned the unwary and absconded with nothing but  profit and no guarantee of satisfaction.  While our laws generally are based on a 'Buyer Beware'  philosophy, and I am all for freedom of choice, as a local  businessman I must protest the easy, cheap licensing  that permits these people to operate on our streets and  highways.  We, who are in business locally (whether tradespeople  or merchants) must pay property taxes, be hooked into  sewer and water, and Hydro; employ locally domiciled  people and generally provide more in services than these  fly-by-night, fast buck artists.  !* fr ft ft- ��� m ��?> * M (He I*W | ��� *-*...���  I am aware that there are numerous people, residing  locally, who have their agency lines that they sell from  their homes, or door to door. I am not talking about them.  I speak of the itinerant, (here today, gone tomorrow)  vendors.  Soon now you will see trucks pouring in with fresh fruit  and vegetables, frequently non-fruit board merchandise  and thus not graded as to size or quality. If they were sold  for far less, which would be in line with their much lower  costs, one could say,���"Success to those who have found  a way to do it better,"���but they rarely do.  Yesterday, I saw a truck peddling produce on the  . highway. While potatoes and onions were only 4C a  pound cheaper���our cherries were 11C a pound cheaper,  and our tomatoes 39�� Ib. as against 70$ Ib.  On the average, local tradespeople and local  merchants, who help to keep this community going by  spending their money here, can do as well as these  Highwaymen.  Check before you buy, or sign that contract.  SUPPORT  LOCAL ENTERPRISE  ���������������������������������������������������������������������i  ^ 1. Cut out this Coupon ����V  Str   ^ <��*      2. Attach to ypur Sales Slip        \ \'% \  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar ��t\  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  9  ^  NAME.  TEL NO,  POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into  1981 until further notice.  "REAL WIN"  *50.00 8R0CERV DRAW  50th  Grocery Draw Winner  Mrs. R. Corkum  Shoo with confidence. Our prices are uery competltlue.  we will not be undersold on these aduertlsed Items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory.  or money cheerfully refunded. 10  Coast News, July 14, 1981  Figs is figs  Ramblings   of a Rover  bv Dee Cee  In reviewing events of the  past one is forced to admit,  albeit reluctantly, that maybe  ihere is some truth after all  in the theory of predestination  i.e. that things just have to  happen and that there is no  way of avoiding them or  their consequences.  Take, for instance, the  matter of the surplus of black  Tigs out in the relief camp at  Thetis Lake that spring of  '38. Anyone who has ever  had even the slightest connection with the feeding of large  numbers of men isolated in  remote camps, knows how  difficult it is to get them to  eat  prunes or,  as  they  are  commonly called "C.P.R.  strawberries", and as for  dried black figs, one might as  well forget it. Served raw or  cooked they are avoided,  almost as if they had properties in their make up that  were in some way associated  with the Black Plague that  ravaged Europe in the 14th  Century, and nothing can  coerce the men into believing  that they are edible.  I don't know who was  responsible for the ordering of  supplies for that particular  camp, it certainly wasn't the  head cook, but amazingly with  every shipment of groceries  received there were several  boxes of these accursed black  figs. One would almost think  that the authorities, or the  powers that be that regulated  these matters, were trying to  provoke a crisis and the  fact that the culinary staff  would be involved, seeing that  they were responsible for the  disposal of these damned  dried fruits, was inevitable.  Perhaps I had better go  back to the beginning in order  to make sense of the events  that led to my short stay on the  Island and my subsequent  return to the Mainland.  I have no means of knowing,  never having been in a relief  camp before or since, if the  one at Thetis Lake was typical  of all those scattered throughout the Dominion during those  Depression years. Nor do I  know who had conceived t(ie  notion of "improving" the  shoreline of that beautiful Jake  by cutting trails around ft and,  for decorative purposes, constructing such atrocities as  rustic bridges and benches for  the weary to rest upon. That  the hundred or so men living  in the camp had to have something to do- and occupy their  time was logical I concede, but  from what I observed while  there, they might as well have  stayed in the bunkhouses  and read books or played  cards among themselves; that  way they would have done less  harm to the environment.  However, they were led out in  gangs of about twenty each  morning with usually an older  man in charge and the chopping and hacking continued in  a desultory fashion all dsy,  only interrupted by a lunch  hour break that could last  anywhere from 1 '/i to 2 hours,  depending on how long the  overseer felt he needed for his  after lunch nap.  I had been informed at the  Mission on Abbott Street  that, seeing I was to be the  experienced help the head  cook demanded, I would be  paid but I was advised to keep  the matter to myself as there  were only four men actually  on the payroll at the camp -  the Superintendent was Parsons (a son of the Inspector  of the RCMP), the clerk, a  chap by the name of Metcalfe,  Joe Kaglios, the chef, and  myself. All the rest received  20 cents per day for their  efforts. A free issue of clothing, including boots, was  available and last, but not  least, a half-pound tin of  tobacco and papers for rolling one's own cigarettes.  I found Joe a very fine  person to work with although,  not that it mattered, I never  was able to discover whether  he was a Greek, Armenian,  Serbian or possibly a Bulgarian. He was a short, roly-  poly man in his forties and,  while he didn't appear to ever  get overly excited or disturbed about anything pertaining to what went on in the  kitchen, he was in a continual  bath of perspiration; it ran off  him in rivulets and he was for  ever changing the linen  napkin that he wore around  his neck.  Our work was not particularly arduous as we had all  kinds of help with the more  menial tasks. The assignment  of men for kitchen duties  resembled the K.P. of military  life and, in view of the fact  that although most of them  hadn't the foggiest notion of  what it was all about, they  accepted it cheerfully as working the cookhouse always has  fringe benefits in the way of  extra rations and access to  "goodies" that are not dispensed across the steam  table.  I don't know who first came  up with the brilliant suggestion of what we should or  could do with all these boxes  of figs that were cluttering up  the storeroom. It certainly  wasn't Joe, the chief cook,  nor could I claim credit for  the original idea. I think it  was Mutlow, the^ chap who  was acting as temporary  butcher and mutilating the  sides of beef and pork that  arrived on a weekly basis at  the camp. He had an engaging  personality and everyone liked  him, but he was definitely  "harum-scarum" and made  no secret of the fact that he  had only one goal in life and  that was to get drunk as often  as the opportunity presented  itself and to stay drunk as  long as possible. Anyway his  idea was that, seeing we had  all the ingredients necessary,  the fruit, the sugar and the  wooden tubs to hold the brew,  we should lose no time in  getting a batch of wine  started. The sooner we commenced, the shorter the time  we would have to wait till the  fermentation was completed  and we would have not only an  important thing lacking in our  daily diet, but the elixir that  made life really worth living.  I can't say that poor old Joe  was too enthusiastic about  getting involved in this project, but I certainly was and  threw what little weight I  carried in backing up the  butcher's suggestion. After  all, I reasoned, the men won't  eat the figs, it would be  criminal in these hard times  to throw them away and,  as long as we kept the secret  to ourselves, what harm was  there provided it was used  judiciously. What was wrong  in having a little wine to wash  down our meals and lighten  the cares of the day?  Little did any of us have  any anticipation at the time of  the dire consequences attendant upon this little experiment in the fermentation of  the fig I  Pitch-in and  Keep  Canada  Beautiful  for tourists and residents.  YOUR SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  CHARTERS  RECREATION  SERVICES  Penn Yann  Chartered  Service  Fishing In the  blg-flsh waters  includes bait & rods  Charters leave from  Gibsons Wharf  Phone lor Information  3 885-9502  Fishing Charters  based at  Secret Cove  43  885-9055  CAMPING  40 Sites   Some on Beach  FULL FACILITIES  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  24  ��� Licenced Dining Room  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  886-2887 886-8177  Cedar Crest  Golf Centre  2 mi. ninth nl Gibsons  Hwy. 101 & Sullivan Rd.  DRIVINB RAH8E  Mini 80LF  OPEN TIL DUSK  Refreshments available  886-7761 23  Ji  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  Marine  B0R6  WARNER  Full Slock Parta  Paul Drake Ltd.  Gibsons  886-2929  i p r  CANADIAN PROPANE  Service work on all Gas Appliances  Complete line of electric & gat  appliances & camping equipment  Dishwashers ���.^tm  flanges | ft  naMgaiilor. |CArMDIAN  Bar-B-Q's '  Washers & Dryers  Full lint of fl.V. Appliances  Mon.-Fri. ��� a.m. - 5 p.m.  Sat. t a.m. ��� s p.m.  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  across from Big Mac Superette   SS5-2360 31  SALES  We deliver to Gibsons Wharf  ��� Welding & Repairs  ��� Pic-a-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Hwy. 101 19  Q1BSONS 886-9159  AC RENTALS  ft BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101  Francis Peninsula   44  RENTALS &  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  883-258S  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  RESTAURANTS  PROVISIONS    & GROCERIES  MARINA  j��11y fojtr Inn  Moorage - Showers  Laundry  R.R. �� 1  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.     41  885-5888  Van. Direct: 684-3541  (22M   Hfe  Smjttv's  Manna LtcI.  HENRY J. SMITH - OWNER  'Ice & Bait  ���Fishing Tackle  Gibsons Harbour  *               886-7711  ^^^J  Delectable Western           I  & Chinese Cuisine           I  Take Out Service 886-8015        1  OPEN FOR LUNCH                    ���  Tues ��� Sal  11 30 -2 pm             1  DINNER: Tues - Thurs. 5 - 9 pm        W  Fri i. Sal  5- 10 pm                 H  J      army's     '  family  J RGstavncint]  I  I  I  ��� Breakfast, Lunch  & Dinner  OPEN 7 DAYS  A WEEK  ��� Take-out available   <��  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-7828  Dnrirtp  Jfoot)*  f Dell and Health Foods?)  Sandwiches  Made to Order  on Marine Dr.  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  Open til 7 pm - Fridays  886-2936  B  GARDEN BAY  STORE  Ice ��� Propane ��� Froitn Bill  Groceries ��� Meal ��� Product  Chevron gas ��� oil a supplies  Open 7 days a week  S a.m. -10 p.m.  POST OFFICE  POP SHOPPE  Garden Bay 46  -r.\  Kan's  luchv Dollar  Glbaoni Landing     686-2257  ��� Open 7 days a weak  ��� Complete   line   ol   groceries,   fresh  meals, produce & baked good*.  ��� Large selection ol Housewaies.  a   Ice (block & cube) Picnic supplies  FREE DELIVEHY TO THE  WHARF ,  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  Saltwater Snort Fishing  Vessel Licences  OMC, Evlnrude, Volvo Mercruiser  Housekeeping Units  Fishing Tackle  Parly Ice 45  Madeira Park, B.C. 883-2266  Land-sea communications  l Chandlery Ltd.  Fishing Gear - Radars  Sounders - VHF Radios  at*-74M  l.t Mir Plata, OUmmm  " PI7.ZAS       '.4,  SALAD BAR       '"-,  SANDWICHES  FRIED CHICKEN  SALONS  ��� Super Breakfasts  ��� Great Burgers  ��� 24 Flavours Ice Cream  ��� Exotic Sundays  Eat-in or Take-Out Service  Open 7 Days a Week  ��& 32  IF BIG SCOOP  885-3628  GIFTS & NOVELTIES - CRAFTS  HAIRLINES  hair design  AUTOMOTIVE  AUTOMOTIVE  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  ���COLLISION REPAIRS  BCAA Approved  Overheating Problems9  THE RAD SHOP  The Only Place lo Take a Leak"  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-7919 20  Superior  lug iTjJ  Yoi  Mull  IK  1-  ir Specialty Sr  ers, Brakes,Tunc  Gibsons  AKK &TH  Iwy. 101, Gibson  886-8213  op:  -Ups  ME  s  21  Seaview Place  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-2318      10  Books - Prints  Stationery  Art Supplies  Classical Records  attic  Antiques!  & Politique  Specializing in  Crystal, Silver & China  BRASS & COPPER  NATURAL FABRICS  Open 11 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Hwy. 101, on Ihe hill,  Gibsons 9  ���      Jf       ���**���  SUNNYCREST  MALL ..,.V',i  "Everything You  Could Possibly Need."  33 Merchants to Serve  You  18  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  ACCOMMODATION  cTVlanne Inn  Gibsons. B.C    2  Showers Laundromat Moorage  On Gibsons Harbour Front  Meals Served      9 am ��� 11 pm  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Gourmet Lunches  Dinner Specials  DAILY  15     Cedar Plaza  Gibsons 889-9815  SMUGGLER'S LOUNGE  HEATED POOL  LUXURY ACCOMMODATIONS  Colour T.V.. Telephone,  Full Kitchen, Fireplace  R.R. ft 1  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-5888  Van. Direct: 684-3541    42  Edgewater  ��Auto  SERVICE  Ltd.  in upper Gibsons  across from mall  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m. - 10:00p.m.  7 days a week  13 886-9962  Coastal Tires  TIRE, BRAKE S SUSPENSION CENTRE  Tire Sales  O Service  Brake  Repairs  SM-1700  aaa-aitr?  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  22  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  Dally ��� Weakly  Monthly  Competitive Rates  SOUTH COAST FORD  Sechelt       34    8S5-2131  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Gibsons Harbour  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.  General Service  s     886-2572  STRAIT a'v^OFcp        GEORGIA  earn I  Coast News, July 14,  Fleming on Education  The origin of kindergartens  by Frances Fleming  Two hundred years ago a  man named Friedrich Froebel  was born in Germany, a lonely  unhappy child who had no  opportunity to attend school.  In his adult years he became  very interested in early childhood education. He travelled  lo Switzerland to visit Johann  Pestalozzi and on his return,  after some time spent in active  service in the Napoleonic Wars,  he began devoting more lime to  education and in 1837 he went  to Bad Blankenburg and opened the first kindergarten.  The word kindergarten means  the garden of children. It was  an educational situation, rather  than a formal classroom type of  school. Children were encouraged to play together or singly,  and the environment was such  that through their play they  could not avoid learning.  All of these early education  theorists stressed Ihe importance of exercise and activity.  Children, they argued, should  develop healthy, robust bodies.  Education was a total involvement, not cerebral training.  Play would provide supreme  motivation, cooperation and  competition.  They viewed children as  growing entities who should be  brought up in unity with all  nature - hence the concept of  the garden where the child is  one of many growing things, all  experiencing together and  gaining understanding through  observation and participation  of various life cycles and the  interactions of all living things.  There were no formal lessons, but the teachers were  always ready to answer ques  tions, to suggest activities, to  call a group together to view  some phenomenon of nature.  Curiosity and the ensuing  questions were part and parcel  of the daily sessions.  We must remember that  these were days before schools  were deluged with tons and  tons of paper, print, books,  pamphlets and long before  duplicating machines, copiers,  colouring books, cheap crayons, pencils and ball point  pens.  Slates, slate pencils and  sponges were provided to  children who wanted to letter  or draw. School was not so  "bookish" and reading skills  were not "scientifically'' or  systematically taught. The  alphabet was the key lo reading, and the children spelled  out words and mastered reading in whatever language was  their mother tongue. Graded  vocabularies were unknown.  Yet they seemed to forge ahead  under their own desires to  learn.  In North America we are not  utilizing play as a system of  teaching our children to the  degree we might. We are very  suspicious of teachers who "let  the children play too much",  asking ourselves if that is what  we pay teachers to do!  In our hearts we are victims  of the puritan "work elhic",  and we impose this concept on  our very little ones. It is  interesting how the children  gradually abandon their diligence and willingness to strive  for mastery, until the early  adolescents actually are known  to deride any of their peers who  work very hard to succeed in  school,  and  many  of them  Emergency services  by Robl Peters  Would you know what to do  if you saw an aircraft in distress or a boat on fire or in  trouble? I didn't until a few  days ago. 1 had a vague idea,  but not a definite place and  number to call.  Our local Chamber of  Commerce held a meeting in  June for the emergency  services of the Sunshine  Coast. The purpose of the  meeting was to introduce the  different emergency services  available and establish a  liaison between them. There  Colour  CANDLF  Reg.  $699.95  m  $649."  3 YEAR WARRANTY  886-7*1$  8unnycr����t Mall  Clbaons  Pre-stalned cedar siding  1 x 8100% STK channel cedar $675.00M  1 x 6100% STK channel cedar $675.00M  1 x 8 100% STK centre-plow  cedar $745.00M  11/16x10 STK (15% quality) M  bevel cedar $635.00M  Lumber and Plywood  2x6 + Better Fir  2x8 2 + Better Fir  2x10 2+ Better Fir  2x4 pre-cut studs Fir  V�� std Fir sth  V. T + G Fir  $289.00M  $290.00M  $399.00M  $269.00M  $9.75 sheet  $16.65 sheet  All other framing materials  available  Phone 805-5356  TIL-ISLAND WHOLESALE  LUMBER CO.  are different groups working  (all volunteers) for us.  Canadian Coast Guard An,  (CCGA) - Cpt. H. Clay -  Eric Meyer - Joe Adams  Unit 61 Dial 'O' - Marine Distress.  Provincial Emergency ���  (PEP) ��� Art McPhee - Vera  McAllister - Dial 'O' - Aircraft  or Marine Distress.  Canadian Coast Gnaid -  (Seasonal) Don Westwood -  Walter McMullen - Dial 'O' -  Marine Distress.  Pender Harbour Fire Department - 883-2345 - L. Cur-  tiss.  Medical Clinic - 883-2764 -  Dr. Ron Estey.  Ambulance ��� Linda Curtiss ���  885-5191.  Egmont First Aid - Ian  Vaughan.  If you should see an aircraft or marine accident just  dial 'O' on the telephone and  state calmly "Marine or Aircraft" Distress, to the operator. Try to have as much  information as possible to,  pass on, so local volunteers  will then dispatch properly.  The Pender Harbour Ambulance Service is listed under  885-5191. This is a correct  number for Central Dispatch.  Thanks people - nice to  know you are there if we  need you.  ii i in huh  Willi  actually go through the play  experiences which they were  not permitted to have in early  childhood.  Any standard or learned  behaviour which is not natural  to children will be abandoned  as soon as the child learns that  he can successfully defy authority. We used to struggle to  make our high school students  conform to very strict dress  codes, yet a visit to the  university at the time was an  eye-opener in informal if not  bizarre clothing. The standard  we set was not accepted by the  young people. Finally teachers  and parents gave up the  struggle.  Can it be that if we let the  little ones play and learn in less  formal situations with no stress  and no set curricula they would  gradually develop a thirst for  learning that they might try to  quench in their.early teen  years? If industry is stressed  prematurely and formal lessons  begun too early, are we not  asking for the teen-age rebellion against these things? We  should be setting up experimental schools and encouraging parents to enroll their  little ones in more natural and  less demanding primary classes. Who knows what might  develop?  ����oSf  Bmmgmoom  Let Bonniebrook brighten up your mid-week  On Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of this week,  Along with our regular menu, we are serving  Fresh Prawns with garlic butter  Tender Rib-eye Steak  Baked Potato or Rice and Vegetable  All for only $10*50  JManager:  Jeff Harvey  Reservations  Recommended  ���$ours:-  Tues. to Sat.  Sunday  5:00 to 11:00 pm.  5:00 to 9:00 pm.  886-8177  CJjef:  James Johnson  Licensed  Dining Lounge  I  9  If  III  s  I 12  Coast News, July 14, 1981  SOMETIMES, YOU  WANT A LITTLE MORE  POOR YOUR MONEY.  CHINON  CANON AE-1       CHINON CE-4  Extraordinarily versatile and easy  to operate. Automatic control of  vital camera functions capture  those once in a lifetime shots.  With fl.8 Lens. Case extra $20.00.  KITS PRICK  For professional looking pictures  this compact easy-to-use camera  offers flexibility a pro appreciates.  Choose between automatic and  manual modes for creative control.  With fl.9 Lens. Case extra.  KITS PRICE  CANON AE-1  PROGRAM  Takes the AE-1 one step further  with the programmed AE mode.  This automatically selects the  most suitable aperture and shutter  speed. All you do is focus and  shoot. With fl.8 Lens. Case extra.  KITS PRICE  CHINON  J>'"     'e%  'o.    '        #  CHINON CA-4  The most economical, automatic  SLR ever offered by Chinon. Its  compact size and styling make  this camera perfect tor just about  every photgraphic situation.  With fl.9 Lens. Case extra.  KITS prici:  29997 33998 35997 249  98  "NEW"  LIMITED QUANTITIES  CANON SURE SHOT  Say goodbye to photo frustrations. The Canon Sure Shot gives  you the quality of 35mm pictures  with the ease of a pocket camera.  With Case.  KITS PRICK  CHINON BELLAMI  State-of-the-art electronics  ensures carefree operation every  time, and the Chinon Bellami is  compact enough to fit in your  pocket. With Flash.  taPrint  179  97  KITS PRIC I  199  99  KITSCOLOR FILM SPECIAL  ONE Ol  lilt: WORLD'S FINEST COLOUR FILMS  135-36  126-20   110-20  Colour Print Film I Colour Print Film I Colour Print Film  .16 Exposures     1     20 Exposures     1     20 Exposures  2 FOR  3 FOR  3 FOR  100 ASA FINK QUAI.m  C Ol Ol K I'KIM HIM  *4.991*4.99 1*4.99  [UfePrint  PHOTO FINISHING  ��� BIGGER ��� Format  ��� BETTER ��� Quality  ��� EXCLUSIVE - lo Kits  Cameras  Your eyes will sec the  difference...  SPECIAL "BONUS"  OFFER  When you bring in your roll of  colour film lor developing and  printing. Receive a coupon good  lor one only 8x10 colour  enlargement.  Reg. price $7.49   Special $1.99  (41 PROC'liSS ONIA I'l I ASI  Sale Ends Saturday July 18th!  Sunnycrest Mall  886-8010  EXCELLENCE IN  ���        It I A      PHOTO FINISHING!  KITq Gmm Coast News, July 14, 1981  13  Roberts Creek Daze   1981: fffunky and fun  �����  4  Turn  1 .Hi amm  *m  y  by Jeuile Norton  Mr. Roberts Creek, Dan Tohill, not just mother pretty face.  aS^^  La  Fw  "Are there any more fat  animals for the fattest pet contest?" Where else would you  hear that line but at the  Roberts Creek Daze pet show?  It typifies the whole mood and  attitude of the Daze, funky  and fun.  The Higgledy Piggledy  Parade was short but represented all facets of the community, from the Roberts  Creek Legion colour guard and  Miss Roberts Creek Lions to  my kids in "my grandmother's wedding dress"  push, pull, or dragging all  kinds of critters in outlandish garb.  The Ladies Softball Team  proudly waved its trophy from  the 10 to 3 win over the Beachcombers on Friday night from  atop the fire engines and of  course Mr. Roberts Creek was  regal on his kitchen chair.  Even the retiring Mr. Roberts  Creek made it, gray and feeble  though he was from a strenuous year of sexual harassment  and adoration.  The rest of Saturday was  exceedingly mellow. Once  again the sun came through  and made the parking lot  down by the wharf a perfect  setting for the crafts and food  booths. With the enticing  smell of Indian curry mingling with barbecued Robbie  burgers it was pleasant indeed to sit on the beach basking in the warmth watching  the canoe races across the  mouth of the Creek to the  accompaniment of the many  talented Roberts Creek musicians gathered in a jam-  session.  The Daze had to be scaled  down this year because of a  shortage of time and personnel to organize it but it lost  none of the essential elements. It's meant to be a  celebration of summer and the  .*���'.���.���������- t  WHAT'S NEW IN SECHELT?  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  xtAHA^  ^cltthK*  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-2818  community and that's what it  was this year. Its success can  be partially gauged by the  number of people who came,  most of them familiar faces  with some tie to Roberts  Creek.  Close Match  It was like a duel, the final  competition in the Mr. Roberts Creek contest, but the  two contestants tied for the  title made a good show of it,  to the delight and hilarity of  the audience. It was a tough  decision for the judges who  had to resort to a "touch and  feel" examination but eventually it was the crowd who  made the choice, carried away  by the melodic prowess of  Dan Tohill on his mouth-  organ.  It was the climax of a good  show of silliness and sportsmanship. All the contestants  gave it their best shot but  there was no evidence of the  petty rivalry and backstabbing  so often found backstage in  such beauty pageants, just a  sense of fun and camaraderie.  I'm afraid I can't do justice  to a description of the event. I  was backstage myself "get-  ging to know the contestants." Besides, you just had  to be there.  There are many who feel  Britt Varcoe was the obvious  choice for the position, that  it should not have gone to  "an outsider." But the decision, though made "in the  heat of the moment", was largely by the force of the crowd,  so there can be no real complaint.  Actually, all six contestants  were winners: Dapper Dan  Tohill, Mr. Henderson  Beach, Britt Varcoe, golden-  voiced Maurice Moses, Allan  Crane, Mr. Lockyer Road,  Kevin Shepherd, and Mr.  Softball, Jim Dawson. They  proved they had the jam and  made it a good evening for  everyone.  d  Sunshine  Interiors  Home Decorating Centre  Need help with problem windows?  We carry a complete line of  ��� Drapes ��� Blinds ��� Sunshades  ��� Skylight Blinds ��� Wallpaper  doniodown *"�������  w quilts ,oas%  V    SALE!  Twin     *149'����    Queen *199.M  Double *189.���     King     *229."   Guaranteed to Years   Did you know you could turn  your quilt into a Sleeping Bag  with a Daniadown Camping  Cover?   CLEARANCE SALE on Selected  Waterbed Bedding  & Comforters  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way, Gibsons 886*8187  Black Currants  For jam, jellies,  wine, liqueurs, etc.  U-Pick 89�� per lb.  Phone 886-7046  Tony Archer  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big or too small  NEVER RUN OUT  k     885-3716  1  I  I  I  ���3  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  General Sheet Metal  Installation of Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  Plumbing Service & Installations  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now    886-7111  17 Veers Experience  Serving the Sunshine Coasl  since 1967  capilano  college  Photos by Bradley J Benson and George Matthews  ENROLL NOW FOR FALL  The business office Training program  begins September 6,1961.  This eight month clerk-typist/bookkeeper  program trains students to work In  today's offices.  Visit us at the Sechelt Inlet Avenue Centre  July 29th from 9:30 am to 12 noon  to meet th��> i netructom ��pd discuss the prodfim.  ���-m    t���>-s*    *-   ii '3Mm in IWWWU  W*> Early enrollmenet Is advised.  Some financial assistance is available.  Contact the Canada Employment and  Immigration Center for details.  For further information call 885-9310 or  885-3814...Monday to Friday from  12:30 to 7 p.m.  S3  1  I  a  1  1  1  I  i  8  1  I  SB  THE HOME CENTRE  Everything For Your Home  RENOVATIONS  Our Specialty  OUTSIDE THE HOME  SIDInU    - Aluminum or Vinyl  oUirl la - Aluminum or Vinyl  EAUESTROUQHS   Seamless  - Manufactured at your home.  rWOOD HEATMQ CENTRE  For Permanent Sundecks  cluradek  ��� Permanent Sheet Vinyl  ��� Electronically Welded Seams  Aluminum  RAILIHB8  In Stock  ��� Complete Sales & Service  GREEN HOUSES S SUN ROOMS  Every Conceivable Type  of Fireplace & Wood Heater  Insulated Chimneys  Glass Firedoors  LIGHT FIXTURES  Built-in  VACUUM SYSTEMS  ��� intercoms     ��� Alarms  .unshine ;  |roducts<��  Let Us Help You Plan Your Renovation  Qualified Tradespeople For AH Your Needs  WORK WITH  PROFESSIONAL  PEOPLE  North Rd. at Kiwanis Way. Gibsons      $86"8187 Coast News, July 14, 1981  Two, one acts readied  Suncoast Players  bv Vena Pamell  "Quiet, please, lights. Ac-  lion." The mood of the high  drama ol the theatre is  created ihrou^h these simple  directions.  Vet. the work thai goes Into  ihe creation of the art form  known as live theatre is a vasl  network of talent and effort,  Like the impressive iceberg,  the power of the lip that is  showing   comes    from    its  largely hidden presence.  The Suncoast Players, Ihe  coast's newest dramatic  group, encompassing talent  from all corners of our Sunshine Coast, is launched on a  new venture only six months  .d'ter its highly successful  "Arsenic and Old Lace" pre-  -.dilation in January.  This time, Ihe enthusiastic  Players are rehearsing five  days a week to prepare for the  upcoming Sunshine Coast  Arts Festival August 4-15.  1 hey will present two one-act  plays. John Mortimer's, The  Lunch Hour, ' and Anton  Chekhov's, The Bear, and, for  ihe occasion; they are building  a revolving stage which will  become an important asset to  the, theatre group in future  .productions.  A special bonus in these  productions is the talent being  donated by Vancouver actor-  director Bill Murdoch. An  experienced director who has  takeji to heart the advice that  ���Jfte only.way to learn this  .tmswss is;ro dp it", Murdoch  is completing work, on a  Master's Degree in Directing  from UBC, while employed  at Capilano College in North  Vancouver, teaching backstage design.  While working towards his  Bachelor Degree in Fine Arts  at the University of Victoria,  Murdoch iwas involved in  productions at Langham Court  Theatre and later spent  three years touring across  Canada-'Wrth Compaay One-  performing original theatre  productions.  Having worked as a professional actor in TV commercials and feature films, Mur  doch enjoys the stimulation of  community theatre groups,  and attributes the development of his career to "amateur companies, where 1 got  my start".  He has performed with  theatre groups in Vernon,  Kamloops, North Vancouver,  Calgary and Victoria, and has  been in Vancouver productions at Metro Theatre, City  Stage and The Playhouse. For  his acting work in an industrial  film by oil producers in  Alberta, he was awarded for  "Ihe best performance by an  actor in the role of a narrator"  in an Alberta film maker's  competition.  Murdoch has words of  praise for the Suncoast Players, "an incredibly well-  organized and talented group  of people" and is convinced  the production and performances of the upcoming plays  will be of professional calibre.  Although he has directed  "The Lunch Hour" before at  UBC, Murdoch finds that  actors Nest Lewis, Pat Murphy and Val Tomkies wiH  change the play because they  will lend their unique touches  to it.  "The lines read differently  with different actors playing  the roles."  Murdoch feels the two  one-act plays will blend in well  with the theme of this year's  Arts Festival "The Magic of  Masks".  "To quote John Mortimer:  Telling the truth is often a  great concealment; we are  given away by what we  pretend to be.  "In The Lunch Hour, a  comic rendezvous between a  clothing firm executive and a  secretary who meet in a north  London rooming house for a  iunchtime fling, the sexual  adventure never materializes  because both seem to prefer  the romance they imagine  rather than the reality of an  affair.^      j*  .'"They bo'tli'flideBehind the'  masks of the romantic fantasies they have created about  each other. In the end. the  mask the man has created to  cover  his  deception   defeats  him. and she hides behind his  story to avoid the situation.  "The manageress, played  by Val Tomkies, can be involved in the situation as long as  they go on pretending they arc  meeting for other reasons  than the real sexual motive.  "In The Bear, the widow  hides behind her mask of  mourning, which is a romantic, idealized vision of herself as a martyr. Her world  Is intruded upon by the bear,  an eathy landowner who  invades her Victorian respectability and dispassionateness.  Although he hides behind the  mask of hating women, they  find that underneath they are  attracted to each other and in  the end their masks fall away  and they come together on a  basic man-woman level.  "The two plays are a good  contrast to each other. The  Lunch Hour is a cold winter  play and the emptiness df city-  bred sexuality based on lies is  reflected in the drab, depressing set.  "The Bear is a summer  play, full of the vitality of the  country, where the man and  woman are struggling with  their desires and attempt to  deny their feelings, which  surface in the end."  In their second week of  rehearsals. The Lunch Hour  lead actors listen to Murdoch,  learning stage directions,  lines, cues and character  expressions.  Realtor Pat Murphy, wearing a large overcoat, becomes  the inept, anxious, would-be  lecher and Nest Lewis, former  Home Economics teacher who  shares tasty recipes in The  Coast News every week,  becomes the shy, nervous  secretary whose romantic visions of an affair are rapidly-  disappearing under the onslaught of the seedy surround:,  ings and the talkative landlady.  The rehearsals are serious  work and take long hours,  and there is the travelling time  home afterward from Sechelt  Elementary School to Gibsons.  Middlepoint and Halfmoon  Bay.  Bill Murdoch is present  every evening, while squeezing in other professional  commitments in Vancouver.  The Bear, with actors Richard  Tomkies and Gordon and  Judith Wilson, rehearses alternate evenings.  Many hours are being put in  by other dedicated amateur  theatre lovers up and down  the coast.  Marshall Rae of Madeira  ���'ark is building the revolving  stage, Joan Rae will manage  ticket sales. Joe Harrison of  Pender Harbour is designing  both sets; Glen Skidmore will  do lighting; Ellen Ryan is in  charge of costuming with the  help of Elizabeth Wilson and  Margaret Porter. Deirdre  Murphy, assisted by her sister  ^SM ��� Von,' Pamell Pholo  Suncoasl Players actors Pat Murphy, centre, and Nest lewis accept direction from Bill Murdoch,  left in "The Lunch Hour'" rehearsal at Sechelt Elemenlary School,  r/d  HGHTECH^  RADIALS    2&  Stephanie, is stage manager  for The Lunch Hour and Dodie  Marshall, assisted by daughter Kenna. will stage manage  The Bear.  Ronnie Dunn is in charge of  makeup, Susan Brookes is  props manager, and in addition there are numerous  behind-the-scenes helpers  who make the Suncoast  Players the vital group that it  is.  They will add an important  dimension to the second  annual Arts Festival celebrations with their six performances throughout August  b-15. Acting is a mask and live  theatre is an enjoyable expression of that other world  (hat exists in our minds,  imaginations and fantasies.  Come watch the Suncoast  Players pretend and be prepared for a most entertaining  double-header special.  COAST CABLE VISION  RATE INCREASE APPROVED  On July 6, 1981 the Canadian Radio Television Commission authorized  Coast Cable Vision Ltd. to increase its monthly service rates at Gibsons and  Sechelt from $7.50 to $9.00 per month and at Halfmoon Bay from $8.50 to $9.00  per month for main outlets and from $1.50 to $2.00 per month lor each  additional outlet.  Although approved and officially effective on the above date the increase  will not be implemented by Coast Cable Vision Ltd. until September 1,1981.  We sincerely regret the necessity of this rate increase but, in the face of  constantly increasing operating costs, we find that we have no other  alternative.  A  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  ��^Goodrich  Ask about Free Replacement  Warranty Coverage.  TAL  TIRE. BRAKE & SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700  886-8167  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-9413  Waffi  flljGE SWINGS IN  ^p?DbPAHlMUIT  tl" IM >�����"  Prices effective til August 8,1981  tSJEIBXl  GIRLS'  TERRY SHORT SETS  Reg. $7.99 SAVE $2.02  $5.97  Features V-neck T-thlrt with  matching racer shorts. Pink, Blue  and Maize.  Sites: S, M, L  LITTLE BOYS'  T-SHIRTS  Reg. $2.99 SAVE $1.02  $1.97  100% nylon mesh/65% polyester/  35% cotton T-shirts. Choose Irom  a large assortment ol screen print  tronts and solid colours. Sizes: 2 -  6X In assorted colours.  Popular crlss cross style In  assorted fabrics. Colours: White  and Beige. Sizes: 34B to 40C. Be  early for best selection.  NYLON BRIEFS  BOYS' MEN'S  Reg. to $1.29 Reg. $1.49  87*   97*  100% nylon briefs. Assorted prints  and plains. Sizes: S,M,L.  LADIES'  SHORTS  Reg. $2.99 SAVE $1.02  *1.97  Outstanding value on 100% polyester shorts. Assorted styles and  colours.  Sizes: S, M, L, collectively.  TERRY ROMPERS  RUN IN THE SUN OR  JUST   RELAX   IN   THESE  HOT WEATHER FAVOURITES.  Reg. $7.99 SAVE $2.02  $5.97  LADIES' spun polyester terry with  racer stripe trim. Pink, Blue and  Maize. S, M, L.  GIRLS'  T-SHIRTS  $2.99 - $3.99  *1.97  Save 33% to 50% on short sleeve  and muscle sleeve top Sizes: S,  M, L. Shop early lor best selection.  MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE  T-SHIRTS  Reg. $4.99 SAVE $1.22  $3.77  65% polyester, 35% cotton men's  short sleeve striped T-shirt.  Features one button placket with a  crew neck. Choose Irom a wide  variety ol Spring shades In sizes S,  M, L, XL.  INFANTS' TERRY  SHORT SETS  Reg. $6.99   Va PRICE  *3.49  r  Featuring lap shoulder, screen  prints front with contrast trim on  shorts. Assorted colours. Sizes: 12  - 24 months. Slight imperlects.  MEN'S MESH T-SHIRTS  Reg. $6.99 SAVE $2.02  *4.97  100% nylon mest T-shirts with  numbers on the chest. Colours:  Red, Orange, Yellow, Black and  Navy. Sizes: S, M, L, XL.  LITTLE GIRLS TERRY  SHORT ALL  Reg. $5.99  SAVE $1.22  $4.77  Action color Inserts on chest.  Elastlclzed top, waist and legs.  Easy care. 60% cotton, 20%  acetate. Asst. pastels. Sizes: 4-6X.  41*  &t&  '<&*<  '*t*.  *���  BEACH TOWELS  SIZE 30 x 60  Value priced jacquard woven towels. 100% cotton.  Reg. $8.99  SAVE $3.55  *5.44  MEN'S & BOYS'  NOVELTY T-SHIRTS  MEN'S  Reg. $4.99  Save $1.52  BOYS'  Reg. $3.99  SAVE $1.52  $3" *2.47  Choose from a wide selection of  assorted novelty sayings  In 100% cotton T-shirts. S, M, L, XL.  LADIES'  BRIEFS  & BIKINIS  VALUES TO  $1.49          Many ol our best styles grouped  together for this final clearance.  Assorted fabrics and colours  Including Antron III Nylon, Crepe  set, and Stain Glo. Sizes: S, M,L.  All at one low price!  97' More Letters to the Editor  Garbage strewn on Hydro right-of-way  New Minister arrives  The Chairman of the Official  Board for St. John's and  Gibsons United Churches is  pleased to announce that Rev.  Mex Reid of St. Hubert,  Quebec has accepted an invitation to become their new  minister as of July 1981.  Alex Reid comes to this area  well recommended and with a  wealth of experience in the  ministry. Born in Nova Scotia,  he is a graduate of Mount  Allison University, Sackville,  New Brunswick and of Pine  Hill Divinity College. Halifax.  After his Ordination into the  ministry of The United Church  of Canada in 1950 he served  iwo Pastorates in New Brunswick and was then appointed to  ihi Chaplaincy in Canada's  armed Services.  Reid. who retired from the  Armed Forces in June with the  rank of Lieutenant Colonel, is  no stranger to British Columbia as one of his first appointments was with the Princess  Patricia's Canadian Light  Infantry at Victoria. He has  been stationed at Gagetown.  Petawawa, North Bay. Hali-  fax.Greenwood and Winnipeg,  as well as doing tours in West  Germany and the Congo attached in. ihe. United Nations  Peace Keeping rorces. His  position at retirement was  Senior Chaplain for Canada's  Land Forces with Headquarters al St. Hubert.  As a Chaplain- Mr. Reid  ministered to servicemen and  their families, filling all the  responsibilities of a parish  minister, as well as those  special duties of military life.  Since 1979, with the assistance  of a Deaconess and a theological student, he has provided  Sunday Services and full  pastoral care in the Mount  Bruno and Chambly United  Churches while that Charge  wa�� searching for a new  mi lister.  Alex Reid and his wife,  Molly, have fallen in love with  the Sunshine Coast and are  very happy to be in B.C. where  their son and daughter live,  Jamie in Vancouver and Leslie  in Victoria. The Reids have  found a new home close to the  centre of Gibsons and after a  short holiday to get settled and  rested Rev. Alex Reid will hold  his first Worship Services in  Davis Bay and Gibsons on  Sunday, July 19th.  Compulsory military retirement at 55 years brings the  opportunity of becoming a full-  time civilian minister in the  United Church and Alex and  Molly Reid are looking forward with great anticipation to  making many new friends on  the Sunshine Coast.  (xotech  Whirl Da  OFFICE  ��� Photocopiers  Cash Registers  Office Supplies  ELECTRONICS  * Typewriters  ��� Calculators  Furniture   &   Stationery  PRE-STAINED SIDING  66 Colours from  Olympic Stain  1 x 6 STK (15% Quality) Shiplap Cedar     $830.00 M  1 x 6 STK (15% Quality) Channel Cedar    $735.00 M  1 x 8 STK (15% Quality) Channel Cedar    $735.00 M  1 x 8 STK (15% Quality) Centre-Plow Cedar$785.00 M  11/16 x 10 STK (15% Quality) Bevel Cedar $670.00 M  3/4 x 10 STK (15% Quality) Bevel Cedar   $690.00 M  1 x 6 STK (15% Quality) VJoint Cedar 6' $560.00 M  6' - 10' $705.00 M  6' - 20' $800.00 M  .1x6 (7/8") Channel SPRUCE $670.00 M  1 x 6 (7/8") VJoint SPRUCE $690.00 M  DELIVERY INCLUDED  For Lumber Quotes  & framing estimate*,  call Tom Smith  or Jim Bodo  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  "For All Your Building Needs"  loll FlH p  From Vancwrei SWIShine Gibsons  coast      888-8141  Hwy.,  Gibsons  Coast News, July 14, 1981  15  Editor:  Recently we received a call  from an irate Sunshine Coast  resident complaining of the  atrocious condition of our  transmission line rights-of-way  at Stewart Road. The caller  explained that he frequently  walks the area and was appalled at the amount of garbage  strewn about. He felt that it was  B.C. Hydro's responsibility  and obligation to maintain a  clean right-of-way.  I visited the site on July 3.  I98I. and saw garbage of every  description   scattered   about.  This shows the total disrespect  a few people have for other  people's property, be it Hydro  or private.  Over the past few years we  have removed garbage, old cars  and junk of every description.  We have posted signs prohibiting dumping of the garbage  and have personally phoned  individuals asking them to  remove old cars and other  debris with no results.  We haven't said too much to  anyone concerning this, bul  have gone on our way cleaning  up after them, thinking someday these people would smarten up.  We now have reached a point  of handing over to the authorities all evidence wc find at these  sites and I hope they get better  results in their discussions than  we did.  Therefore, if these individuals feel they have a complaint about garbage dumping  facilities in the Gibsons area,  please,   contact   the   proper  authorities with their concerns.  Don't leave their problems with  us because its everyone's  dollars we're using to clean up  the mess.  Thank you for you co-operation in this matter.  Yours truly  A.F. Polok  Acting District Manager  B.C. Hydro and  Power Authority  &  Water threatened  Seaside scavengers  Editor:  We are living in our own  home at Roberts Creek and  have had no water for 10  months.  We have had our well  polluted and our water line,  in the process of legalization,  vandalized; a water line that  cost a lot of money and effort  to install.  Water rights have been  denied for 10 months. Water  is essential to life.  That the family of someone  who fought for this country  in the R.A.F. and worked for  20 years as a teacher In the  area should not only be denied  water rights, but be barred  from access to nearby water,  is unreal.  This when there is a small  child involved. Good ol' B.C.  Maureen Paquette,  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Editor  I too share Mr. Vince Bra-  cewell's concern over people  removing things from our Provincial Parks.  I also went to the Skookum-  chuck on July 1st, but not to  see the magnificient tidal performance. I went instead to  see the "Salty golden colored  pods of Bladder Wack" -  but much to my dismay aoaae-  one had eaten them!! So again  Mr. Bracewell I agree with  you, we must stop the children  from collecting sea shells and  star ftshl "Hell" the next  thing you know the little buggers will be collecting butterflies and tadpoles and all other  kinds of neat things that kids  do in the summertime.  Alex Ross  Roberts Creek  Bicycle Rodeo  Property owners object  Ed. Note: We have received  a copy of the following letter,  addressed to:  Province of British Columbia,  Ministry of Environment,  Victoria, B.C. V8V1X5  Dear Sirs:  Re application Pebble  Holdings Ltd.  Under "Legals" in the June  30, 1981 "The Press", of  Sechelt, B.C., there is an  application for a permit under  Pollution Control Act (Effluent), made by Pebble Holdings Ltd., of P.O. Box 1219,  Sechelt, B.C.  The property Is westerly  10 acres of D.L. 6087 G.P.I.  We, the property owners  close to this proposed subdivision, object for the following reasons:  1) We have one of the few  areas left, on the Sunshine  Coast, where you can still dig  clams and eat oysters that are  not in polluted waters.  2) We now swim in non-  polluted waters.  3) This area is zoned one half  acre minimum-allowing approximately two acres for  roads, this 10 acre area will  only have space for a maximum 16 lots.  4) The lots that haven't sufficient soil for a regular septic  tank can still have a type of  treatment that does not have  to end up in Malaspina Straits.  Why is this application for 30  lot subdivision when applicant  knows that this is zoned for  one half acre .minimum?  All signers of this objection  have been successful in putting in treatments that was  kept on the land-why should a  developer be allowed to pollute when, at very little additional cost, he can offer a non-  polluting solution.  It states at the end of the  application, "This application, dated on May 28, 1981,  was posted on the ground in  accordance with the Pollution  Control Regulations. D.H.  Shuttleworth & Associates  Ltd."  This is to inform you that  we have been down the new  road on D.L. 6087 many times  before, and once since the  application was published,  and there is no sign of a notice  being posted. We also walked  along the waterfront, and saw  no posting there.  No way should this application be granted as it is only  zoned for half acre lots and the  residents of the area are  opposed. Prospective buyers  are willing to pay for the lots  Editor:  We would like to express our  gratitude for your generous  donation of advertising and  publicity about the Gibsons  RCMP Bicycle Rodeo which  was held on Sunday, July S,  1981. Without your assistance  the Bicycle Rodeo would not  have been possible. We feel that  this rodeo helped to promote  Sea Cavalcade Queen Fashion Show plans are well under way for July IS at Bonniebrook Lodge,  under the co-ordination of Pam Suveges. Shows are planned for 12:30,6:30 and 9:30 and the $7.50  tickets which Include a meal are available at Helen's Fashions and Goddards Fashions. Discussing  upcoming Fashion Show details at Bonniebrook are from left, 1980 Sea Cavalcade Queen Angela  Hilstad, Sea Cavalcade Queen Pageant co-ordlnator Pamela Ryan, Pam Suveges and Fashion Show  assistant Jacqui Tyler.  ��� vena Parnall Pholo  CAMpbcll's  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  ANNUAL  SUMMER CLEARANCE  Women's, Men's & Children's  Sandals  Shop Early for Best Selection  Substantial Savings throughout the store  Come In and Check our Daily Specials  In the Heart of Sechelt  885-9345  bicycle safety and awareness.  Thank you once again.  Yours truly  Kenna Marshall  Nadene Smethurst  Dawn Maddern  Steve Ripper  (W.F. Bohn) Sgt.  i/c Gibsons Det.  at the going rate, giving the  promoters a good return on  their money.  It is time a stand is taken on  stopping pollution as much as  possible. Both Secret Cove  and the Pender Harbour area,  which are both within a few  miles of us, are polluted.  Subject property is very like  ours and has ample area and  soil to provide for an on-  sight disposal system, or a  single, on-sight system, when  lots are a minimum of one half  acre.  It comes to this: Who should  be considered, the people that  live in the area, and want to  keep pollution down, or the  developer, who is only interested in makng as much money  as he can, then leaving the  problems to the people of the  area?  Signed by 19 local residents.  Seen our dog?  Editor:  On Tuesday evening, July  7, at 7 p.m. our wonderful  dog "Sky" was lost at Gibsons. We live and work in  Vancouver and must rely on  the effort of the community  here to help us locate Sky. The  dog is quite large, dark grey  in colour and looks like a bear.  He is quite shy and friendly.  We believe the only way to  find him is with the help of  everyone here looking for  him. A special thanks to Mrs.  Smith and this newspaper for  their co-operation. If seen,  please call to report his  whereabouts at: 8867711.  Chris and Debi Haight  # THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        \  M            OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH    %  Sunday  Park Rd., Gibsons        ���  Worship Services  Pastor: Harold Andrews  ST. JOHN'S  Res: 8864163,  Davis Bay - 9:30 am.  Church: 886-2611  GIBSONS  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Gluiford Rd. - 11:13 am.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Gospel Service 7 p.m.  Rev. Alti. G. R��M  Prayer k Bible Study  Church Telephone  886-2333  Thursday 7 p.m.  ST. BARTHOLOMEW *  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  ST. AIDAN  Cedar Grove School  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  f���,.,-.-j -.    .  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Isl Sunday 11:13 A.M.  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  in St. Bartholomew'!  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  AlaoWSsafcre  Roberts Creek 9:30 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 186-7261 or 8864412  Family Holy Eucharist  Affiliated with the  Gibsons 11:13 a.m.  Pentecostal   Assemblies   of  Rector:  Canada  Rev. John E. Robinson  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Rev. Angelo De Pompa  Sabbath School Sat. 10 a.m.  Parish Priest  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 a.m.  Turn of Mums  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Saturday 5:00 p.m.  Pastor: C. Drieberg  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Everyone Welcome  7:30vpm. Pender Harbour  For information phone:  (July 4 to September 12 unlvt  1134730 or 883-2736  Rtisdar Saaliy Massts  9:00 a.m. Our Lady  SECHELT  of Lourdes Church  NEW LIFE  Sechelt Indian Reserve  ASSEMBLY  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  SERVICES  Church, Sechelt  in  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church  Sechelt Elementary School  Gibsons  1:00 pm Sunday  Confessions before Mass  Everyone Welcome  Reverend P. Brooks  Phone: 115-9526 or 8(3-3201  Pastor  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  '           Phone 886-2660  SECHELT SERVICES:  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Sundays II JO am.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Sunday School 11:30 am.  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Wednesdays 7:00 pm.  All in United Church edifice  on main highway In Davis  Pastor: Nancy Dykes  REFORMED  Bay.   Everyone   is   warmly  CHRISTIAN  Invited to attend.  GATHERING  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  Sechelt                  885-5635  ! Il Church  Services n  Gibsons Ready Mix  886-8174  'Drainrock 'Washed Rock  'Sand        'Road Mulch  "Fill 'Concrete Anchors  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m  Industrial site and  subdivision paving  Proper paving is an important asset in  any well developed industrial or residential site. Well installed surfaces on  roads and parking areas, properly  drained and curbed, make the finished project easier to maintain and  more functional and efficient. Let us  actively participate in your development planning so that the paving is  done to best accommodate the overall plan, resulting in greater economy  and efficiency.  PAVING OF  ROADS  PARKING LOTS  SORTING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  *��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 88340, North Vancouver, B.C. 9654611  *UCKTOP!  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     JSfrA  CONSTR ASSN 16  Coast News, July 14, 1981  Police news of the week  GIBSONS.  On the 2nd: A Port Coquitlam  man drove his car over  Gospel Rock alter fairing to  negotiate the corner. Trees  60 feet below stopped the car  from going into the water.  There is. no report of injuries  ui Ihe driver.  On the 3rd: Thieves stole a  hammer, a leather nailing  pouch, a knife and a measuring tape from a car parked on  Point Road.  On the 5th: Police report the  theft ol an orange 71 Olds  from Granthams Landing.  Che car was subsequently  found in the gravel pit near  the Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park the day it was reported  missing, there was no visible  damage done lo the car.  Another car was stolen from  Hillcrcsl Road the same day,  a '72 Ford Torino taken near  the residence of the jpwner.  Again ihere was no indication  of any damage. It appears the  car was stolen for the purpose  of joy riding.  On the 7th: There was a break  and entry of a residence on  Judith Road. Thieves gained  entry through the window and  stole $60 in cash.  A 10' fibreglass dinghy  was reported lost. It is white  with a brown trim and a brown  motor. It was lost in the  Granthams Landing area.  On the 8th: At 22:00 hours on  a mountain access gravel road  in the Reed and Henry Road  area, local man Michael  McKinnon was pinned under  his truck when it slid on top  of him when he was attempting to fix it after it had become  stuck. The truck slid 150 feet  into a gulley. McKinnon was  taken to St. Mary's with minor  injuries. Police rescued the  truck: the ambulance crew  and the Tire department  responded to the call.  Police are still receiving  numerous reports of bears  being sighted and caution  the public to avoid confrontation vtith the animals.  On the 9th! During the night  vandals climbed the roof of  Gibsons Elementary School,  where they caused hundreds  of dollars of damage by  kicking in roof'vents and  smashing in a skylight. Police  are still investigating the  incident. It appears that the  vandals gained access to the  roof by the carport area.  SECHELT.  On the 3rd: A green van was  stolen from Cowrie Street  and recovered shortly after the  theft, when it was still being  driven by the thief. Charges  will be laid against both the  thief and theownerof the van,  who is being charged with  leaving his vehicle unsecured.  Police advise that in view of  the recent rash of vehicle  thefts, owners of unsecured  vehicles reported stolen will  be charged with having an  unsecured vehicle. An unsecured vehicle is defined as  being any vehicle with keys  which have been left either  in or out of the ignition.  Stolen cars are rarely hotwired any more. Sechelt  detachment actually hasn't  received one report of hot  wiring in the last five years.  All theft reports have been  because keys were left in a  vehicle.  A canvas type boat canopy  was found on Highway 101  and can be claimed by the  owner.  On the 4th: $650 worth of  fishing equipment was stolen  from a boat tied for just a  few minutes by its owner  at the Madeira Marina dock.  Also taken was a depth  sounder.  There were a few complaints of noise and firecrackers during the American  celebrations of the Fourth of  July in Pender Harbour.  On the 5th: A Ford Bronco  rolled into the ocean by the  Government Wharf in Egmont  as the tide was coming in.  The owner of the Bronco feels  that his brakes may have  failed.  A 1980 Camaro was stolen  from the Pender Harbour  Gulf Station and was later  recovered totally destroyed  and set aflame on a road near  the power line.  On the 9th: A man left his  toolbox on Highway 101 near  the Sunshine Coast Golf  Course after fixing his car.  When he came back later to  retrieve it, it was gone. If  found, please contact Sechelt  RCMP.  Police recommend that anyone witnessing a possible  hit-and-run should contact  their local RCMP if it appears  that the owner of a vehicle is  not making any attempt to  contact or locate the owner of  the other car involved. Such  information should consist  of both vehicles' licence  numbers whenever possible.  In general, reports of speeding boats on Ruby Lake continue, although they are  restricted by the Shipping  Act to safe speeds.  There are also numerous  reports of noisy beach parties  and of glass breaking, reports  of children driving their dirt  bikes on the highway and  public roads without the  benefit of licences and insurance. Parents of these youngsters should be aware that  they are liable for any breach  of the law by their youngsters.  Finally, it is required by law  to report any lost or found  boats to the Receiver of  Wrecks in Victoria, or to the  RCMP.  m  Neighbourhood  watch  The neighbourhood watch  program is progressing well.  It had a successful bicycle  rodeo on July 5th. The neighbourhood watch would now  like your co-operation and  assistance when they come  around to your homes for  operation identification. It is  planning to cover the following areas for the week of  July 13-17.  O'Shea Road, Abbs Road,  Winn Road, School Road,  Sargent Road, South Fletcher  Road, Stewart Road, Charman  Road, Gower Point Road,  Aldersprings Road, Prowose  Road.  Other areas to be covered  will be identified in the next  issue. For further information  call Gibsons RCMP 886-2245.  I hesc reproductions from colour photographs show the righting  of thf first steel barge (70' x 30') built on the coast. Two weeks ago  Hie barge was tipped upside-down so that the bottomside welding  could he completed. Last week, when these picturesweretaken.it  was tipped right side up with the help of two tugs, the  STORMKR and Ihe HYAK II. The barge was built by Stan  Goldman of lliak Marine, whose background includes a stint  with Greenpeace in its early years.  POOL WORLD  ��� Chemicals in Stock  ��� Complete Pool Service  (  Acrylic Swimming  Spas       Saunas Pools  HYDRO-THERAPY  BATHTUBS  by  On display at  THE HOME CENTRE  Kiwanis Way & North Rd.  "Work with Professional People"  886-8187  669-5383   Toll I ree lrom Van.  Get to where the salmon  are with quick, quiet, dependable Johnson power.  Check out Johnson's fishing features:  ��� lightweight,  portable  model  low   profile  design  ��� shallow-  water drive  co-pilot  steering  We've got the power for  your kind of rig.  You and your Johnson ... a way of life for over 50 years  Combine ��� Johnaon motor with an aluminum boat for  EXTRA SAVINGS  "Springbok", "Mlrrorcrall", "Prlncecraft".  Boats designed for safely and pleasure."  EP WATER SHI SALE  Pairs and Slaloms  Fully qualified outboard repair shop and boat anil  fanllng facilities  Sunnycreit Centre  GIBSONS, 886-8020  Trail Av*. a Cowrie  SECHELT, 885-2512  SPORTS  ^Johnson a  UTBOAROS  1 Coast News, July 14,1981  17  The Sunshine  Second Section  Neighbourhood pub  Sechelt Council briefs  Patrons buy fresh cherries at beachside market in Davis Bay. A petition protesting the commercial mobile stands was presented to  Neighbourhood Pub  Michael Ryan from Fjord Design in Sechelt has been instructed  by council to place an advertisement stating his intentions to  apply for a Type' D' liquor license for a Neighbourhood Pub in the  village.  Council discussed the implications of this matter at the  Wednesday night council meeting. The 65 seat neighbourhood  pub proposition, it was decided, would have to be the decision of  the village residents and the matter is to go to Public Hearing.  Sechelt Council Comprises  Section 4 of By-law 222 that had met with considerable  opposition at the June 10 Public Hearing was read for the third  time at the Sechelt council meeting last Wednesday.  The by-law dealt with the reduction of off-street parking spaces  in the village from the current size of 10 feet by 20 feet to VA by 18  feet.  Sechelt villagers attending, strongly opposed this reduction.  Gibsons Council news  Sewers for Bluff discussed  The council has since opted to go with the Department of  Highways recommendation of reducing the sizes to 9 feet by 19  feet.  One of the arguments against reduction was that many of the  pick-up trucks and recreational vehicles would not fit in the  smaller parking spaces.  Application Turndown  , In the last few months, Sechelt village council has received two  petitions regarding the re-zoning of Block B, Block 11 D.L. 304  (North side of Cowrie Street) from residential to commercial.  One petition was for the re-zoning and one against. The matter  was referred to the planner for the Village of Sechelt, John  Northey. His recommendation to council was received at last  week's council meeting. Northey recommended that the  application for re-zoning by Peter Gordon and Northest  Communications, (Ian Hunter) be turned down at this time.  Council accepted the planner's recommendation.  the SCRD last week.  - Fran Bourassa photo  Petition from Davis Bay  Mobile markets condemned  The regional board received a petition from Davis Bay residents  and businessmen protesting the commercial enterprises selling  their assorted food products on the beach near the government  wharf.  The petition was signed by 23 persons 'most immediately  affected' from both the residential and commercially zoned areas  along Highway 101.  The covering letter by the bearer of the petition, E.A. Cuylits  repeated some of the area residents' concerns:  The congestion of cars around the mobile merchants causing a  potential traffic hazard; that the enterprises were contravening the  zoning by-law; that the impact of these was direct competition to  the established enterprises which pay considerable taxes; that the  mobile units were unsightly.  The petition also states that these commercial enterprises are  being licensed by the Government Agent in Sechelt.  The SCRD has been asked to take the matter in hand to insure  that the issuing of this type of licence be brought under their direct  or indirect control.  "This is a distressing anomaly", states the petition, "The SCRD  was created to ensure the orderly development of the Sunshine  Coast- Now we find that another arm of government can issue a  commercial licence which allows people lo ply their trade  anywhere, without regard for the zoning regulations, we, the  residents, have to live by."  The SCRD made a motion in this regard to send a copy of the  petition to the Government Agent. They will also refer the matter  to the Department of Highways and ask them to post a sign  prohibiting the activities of the mobile commercial enterprises.  The RCMP will also be notified of the petition. The board  believes, as the petition states, that these activities do contravene  the zoning by-law and is fast becoming a traffic hazard.  Sewer Plan for Bluff  The fate of Gibsons bluff sewer project is still undecided,  council informed Bob Maxwell of Gibsons, who questioned the  possible financing of the capital works program.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard told Maxwell that despite the  expected high costs of installing sewers in the rocky bluff area, a  Sublic referendum in 1972 voted that all village residents should  ave sewer service. Gibsons residents are taxed $110 annually to  pay for the debt of the existing sewer program and additional  funds would have to be borrowed to finance the expensive bluff  project.  Goddard told Maxwell that a specified area charge for bluff  residents would be instituted if government grant money will not  be forthcoming to help finance the bluff sewers.  Final figures on the bluff sewer project are not available, as  government grants towards the project have not been finalized,  Municipal Administrator Jack Copland told the Coast News.  Sign By-Law Receives Final Approval  Gibsons Sign By-Law No. 399 received final approval in a  special meeting of council July 8 and has been sent to Victoria for  ratification. The sign by-law became the subject of controversy  when Mitten Realty in lower Gibsons was not allowed to erect  a $5,000 lighted sign because it contravened the sign regulations  for the lower village area.  Other lower Gibsons businesses have awaited the passing of the  by-law with interest, since the new by-law sets sign standards that  will co-ordinate the entire downtown area according to the  proposed plan for the expected downtown revitalization  program.  Council received a letter from Kevin Ryan Architectural  Services accepting to undertake the production of a Design  Handbook which will specify the architectural theme for the lower  village area. The printing of the design study will be paid by  Gibsons planning budget, which this year comes to $8,000. Two-  thirds of planning expenses are reimbursed by the provincial  government. Municipal Administrator Jack Copland told the  Coast News,  This year's planning budget will also cover a portion of the cost  of hiring planner Rob Buchan to co-ordinate a comprehensive  planning study of all of Gibsons. The $5,000 cost of Ryan's design  study for the lower downtown area is covered by a provincial  Downtown Revitalization grant.  ���r��'iw.j)Jlla����,a��  I  THE ONLY WAY TO GO  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  AGNES LABONTE  TOURS ��� TICKETS ��� CHARTERS ��� INSURANCE  Mon. - Sat. 9:30 - 5:00  886-2522  Suite #104  R.R. #2  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  I Coast News, July 14, 1981  ELECTRICAL I  TomFlieger    Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  CONTRACTING  Bo> 214  Gibsons  B C  VON WO  Sunshine Coast  ill's Holland Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  K  Business Directory  HEATING i  I MISC. SERVICES I  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repairs & Rebuilding of//" Electrical Contracting  ��� Aiternaiors ^f    ��� industrial  t starters        ^^ ��� Commercial  ��� Generators >^ ��� Residential ��� aaao  Payne Rd   Gibsons                                                      MojgwSV  JAYCEE AIP CONDITIONING  ft  HLFHIC.i RATION  LIMITED  Heat Pumps ��� Central Air Conditioning  Sales & Service  885-7474  Corner ol Dolphin & Wharl. Sechelt  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS YOU ENJOY  a Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-'  9030 j  f%  Vu HnllifM. Veutructlan Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO   886-2012.  EXCAVATING I  Mick Alvaro 07 Cat A Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  , grail Rd   Day ��� 886-8555    ins. - 886-9803 gjbtoni.  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Emulations ��� Clearing ���  K,.,.[I ltd. 888-8071 Gibsons  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing   road building, logging, tree iemov.il  excavations & gravel       886-7833  886-9872  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy   10t   Sechelt  between  St. Mary  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.  e i���If  1 CANAC  s   L-ii  CANADIAN  885-2360  9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  THE DUSTBUSTERS  Commercial and Residential Housecleaning  1'ur Inquiries and Estimates  Phone 886 2758 Evenings Please  Established Services with References Available  THOMAS HEATING  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation   of   Heating  &  An CALL   NOW  Conditioning Equipment QQfi   7111  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations OOO'f I I I  Jerry's  LOCK * KEY  Professional Locksmith  <>  Marine Drive. Gibsons  886-96QO  BENS ROOFINB  t OUROID ��� ASHPHALT ��� SHAKES  Ben Vanden Dnessche  Gibsons        Rep.lr ill types ol roofing  ���nd (mill repilrs  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Slwwrtmm in Twilight Theatre Hid ft. X/<b-u-l 11  K^OPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  LookVP +*.y  lor us In the Yellow Paget  BLVH EMMWTINILMID CLEMIM LTD  3/4 and 1 V.rd Banlwnt with ituchmenli  Including Qrtppln - Trucking  Call Glyn  886-8424 886-7597  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C. 886-2765  ^   PACIFIC GAOCO CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder  886-7287 886-7951  886-7142^  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer. drainage installation .^^  ��� Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates   ��� Septic Fields  . m  RUFUS BULLDOZING  ��� Land Clearing ��� Excavating  Daryll * Dram Flelds      886-9739  FLOOR COVERING I  DIAL-A-BOTTLE  Bottles ��� Party lee ��� Mixes  ��� pop  886-Z77S *qgs  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  886-7527  Pratt Rd..  T.A.C. CONSTRUCTION  Custom Framing, Roofing, Siding  Reasonable Rates ��� Free Estimates   M��-S*93  'ROLAND'S S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS 885*35*3.  m.  * Fencing  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  * Feed  Gibsons  ENERBV EFFICIENT SOLAR HOMES  CONSTABLE CONTRACTING  888-8816  1  r  <1��EST  BAM installations  17 Years Experience ��,  Commercial And Residential   4*?'Vf  W"2fc Floor Coverings ��� t%/  ������**���* W5-2923   mm      7  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1. Gibsons  ��� Quality Construction ��� Retaining Walls  ESTSAIIDS^^*-       * Framin< g Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  Don 885-9630 Paul ^  HOME  C0H8TRUCTI0H  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ��� Water, Sewer & Septic Systems  ��� Road Building, Sand, Gravel, Excavations  Phone  886-9614  886-9657       Kenan McKenzie  Sunbrite Pressure Cleaning  CARPETS & UPHOLSTERY  SPECIALIZING IN RESTAURANTS J  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.  FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpet! - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  CUSTOM CRANE SERVICE  IHE LIFT '" 68' "'K'1 * 18'Flal Delk * Concrete Bucket  Avail. ���Winders, Machinery, Beams, Power Poles.  PftlVLTD.  886-2312  HIS COHTRACTINO  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MWEHWTOH 885-8628  886-7112  J8SJ424  I APPLIANCES  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATIONS MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Pori Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611 ���  BIN'S DRVWALL  No job too big or small   ��� Machine taping available  886-8088  888-8171  Customers irom\  the 886 exchange  call collect  D 8 B Excauatlng  Big or Small - We Do It All -jjj  Art Dew Bob Bjornsun ^58  886-9053  or 886-7037  I RESTAURANTS  sfcAvifcu/ artii/oi:Ns     }  Chinese & Western Food           Licensed Premises  Tuesday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 - 3 pm                                                Dinner: 4:30 - 9 pm  Sat. A Sun. Lunch: 12 noon ��� 9 pm  Lower Gibsons          886-9219     Ta*e Out Available        A  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5  886-9959 Prall Rd.. Gibsons  MISC. SERVICES  I AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTEWNG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharf Road,  Sechelt. B C 885-5216  Chimney Cleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  ^^ Mercury Sales & Service   >j    / *  3-*^   Honda Sales & Service U fytV*  ^_ww^~~~www^w.~w^~~^^ MARINA  Silverline, Campion ft Lund boats RESORT  .0. BOX 160. MADEIRA PARK, B.C. VON 2HO   883-2248    >  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      marv volen  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  FIRST CHOICE BUILDERS LTP,.,  886-7539  Custom Homes ��� Framing ��� Foundations  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  gfiUm  (Gibsons)  Industrial Way, Seamount Industrial Park  Residential & Commercial Root Trusses Gibsons B C j  886-7318  P 0  Box 748  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.     ^ .��.<>  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS ,C*V^  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    V�� (����  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ��>>>  885-3538 **  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park Air,��,r!H<i  Suction He  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facing!!  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTII H     886-845*  ���,  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-Ups  ClliNwiiti IKAKB ATM.K  Hwy. 101. Gibsons 886-8213  QmuipMUl      AUTOMOTIVE  ��7WmMJ<)Un                   P.irls . Sale* ��� Service  Rl PAIRS TO ALL MAKES                   ^ RtV***  "The Rad Shop"                 cO^U?A       B.C.A.A.  V.Hwy 101. Gibsons 886-7919 Approved^  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973      Porl Meilon to Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  ��" GIBSONS LANES h"101Aqv"  fe       OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS TTS  Saturday-7:00-11:00p.m. rJL  Sunday ��� 2:00 - 5:00 p.m. ��&l\  r    PENDER HARBOUR TAXI   >  FOR Sightseeing Tours Prompt Courteous Service  Long Distance Charters Emergency Trips  ,      883-2361  Design Drafting  886-7442   I PAINTING I  ^Solid's  Bopssa   Pnlnilug Skmfi  Custom T Shirts & Sportswear  Real Estate Signs & Stands  Wood, Plexiglas & Magnetic Signs  Vinyl Decals: 886-9169  DALE'S CONTRACTING  PAINTING, STAINING ETC.  886-9788 Gibsons, B.C.  DAN'S CONTRACTING LTD  CUSTOM HOMES & FRAMING  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR - FINISHING  FREE ESTIMATES   88S->41��or88S-5691   WOODZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  ID. BI1ICB FraSBr 885-9068 BOM 1898, sachaH J  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  Q JOE DAVIS  Iff* PAINTER & DECORATOR  IU|J| Specializing In Well Coverings  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  757S  Retaining  Walls  Free  Estimates  ' Guaranteed Work  Form & Foundation Work  Economy AUTO parts Ltd  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     8BS-SIBI  V*  Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine   Coast  ^883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops^  luropean Motors  Including  British, Japanese & Domestic  Service & Parts  SCREENED TOP SOIL  Clean black soil from Surrey   Have a look before you buy  Call 885-7496 Also haul sand gravel and fill  MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTOt  Box 540, Gibsons, B.C.  HARTLEY PAINTIN8  ft DEC0RATIM  Brush, Roller & Spray  WHEELER BUILDERS  ��� Custom Building to Lockup or Completion stage  e All tvpi-s of building & renovations  Phone Free Estimates  Roy Wheeler    88gZ45g 8869171  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  *j[lleiiiil!i400Tf;  \jy\ 886-7359 Vj^  886-8310  886-85187  ��� concrete Septic TanksGo ""  # Distribution Boms  # Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industrial Ltd. 886-7064  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Suncoast Custom ��� Cars  MURALS and SIGNS     *.V���*ts  Commercial Work Welcome ^  Joe Plres  Temporary Phone 886-8031   * Trucks  L.N. Home  INSULATION estates  ��� Residential ��� Commercial ��� New and Existing Houses  ^   Phone Les     886"0615     (After 6 pm.) On the  Seafood Platter  Coast News, July 14, 19B1  by Chak-Chak  - Vtnt Pirntll Photo  Suncoast Sunshine has made this s happy holiday for Pauline Kerr of Belfast, Ireland, 10, who is  visiting the Webber family of Gibsons for six week under the Fund for Irish Children program.  Pauline, left front, (els to travel in B.C. for two weeks with the Webbers who are holidaying in the  Shuswap Lake area. Beside her is her new-found friend, Shannon Webber, 10, and Ron and  Sharon Webber with daughter Doreen, right.  Coast Naturalists  Looking for birds  by Kate Angermeyer  1. What's so great about bird-  ing, anyway?  Did you ever wonder why  all those crazies go tromping  around the marshes, slippy  slide on muddy forest trails,  get eaten by mosquitoes in  swamps, risk snake bites  while crawling up rocks, or  get seasick on ocean cruises?  What motivates a person to  spend so much time chasing  after an elusive little bird  heard calling in the brambles?  Out of many reasons for  going birding, these are what  come first to my mind. Birding  takes me outdoors to get some  exercise, which feels good.  Hiking does that too, but birding adds the excitement of the  hunt-seeking something elusive, which may or may not be  found. Looking for birds adds  purpose to the common hike,  besides just "getting somewhere". I used .to hike to  reach a destination. Now the  destination is secondary, and  what I see along the way takes  precedence.  Birding can be done anywhere at any time of year. The  quest takes the birder to some  of the most beautiful out of  the way places. At the same  time, birding can be just as  fascinating looking out the  living room window. Birding  can be done in solitude or in  groups. People of all ages can  participate and enjoy.  There is more-an aspect of  human nature that has been  with   us since year  dot-we  ,#*G SPEC,  y at *<  Gibsons  Kitchen Centre  on the 17th and 18th at  SEAVIEW PLACE  Agents for Panorama Kitchen  European Styling  ��� Re-arboriting Countertops  ��� Remodelling Kitchens and Bathrooms  ��� Free Estimates  ��� 15 Years Experience in the Cabinet Business  e Interior Designer  REFRESHMENTS    COFFEE  PLEASE DROP IN  Toll Free  922-2017  Gibsons  886-8611  ALSO ON SALE  A selection of  A  RLESS Carpets  Rubber-back  Reg. $10.95 sq. yd.  NOW $7.95 sq. yd.  Extra-thick Rubber-back  Reg. $16.95 sq. yd.  NOW $10.95 sq. yd.  m  McGrath Carpets  and  Congoleum��  from $3.95 sq. yd. up  While Stocks Last!  Welcome to the Sunshine Cotot  Gordon & Liz  Best Wishes for a vtny succwoM foturt  with Gibsons Kitchen Cenrtr*.���>;���'���������  Valencia Developments uljfc  all need self-esteem and the  respect of other people. Aldo  Leopold in A Sand Country  Almanac, discusses the concept of "trophy" as a way in  which we prove to ourselves  and others that we have done  well.  In primitive societies "trophy" means hunting an eagle  as demonstration of the man's  abilities, and then making a  headdress out of the feathers.  "Trophy" means the animal  with the biggest horns or the  largest fish, often mounted on  the sportsman's wall as  lasting evidence of his or her  prowess.  With the advent of the leisure society and the decreasing need for demonstrating  prowess by hunting, man's  continuing need for self-  esteem has branched into cups  and plaques for the winners of  sports events, for the best cow  or apple pie at the fair, or the  best flower arrangement. Also  collections of various types are  a kind of trophy similar to  hunting: shells, rocks,  stamps, butterflies, postcards. You name it, someone  collects it. To have one of  every kind in the world is the  ultimate trophy for the collector.  The birder gets his or her  sense of satisfaction from collecting without collecting.  The Life List and maybe a  set of photographs suffice as  a lasting trophy of his or her  Postal strike  Cheque pick-up  It is hard to believe that  this column is now one year  old I It was the first week in  July 196X1 that I made a  proposal to the readers of the  Coast News, to keep them  posted on the location and  availability of seafood, both  for the housewife and for  those who wish to dine out.  The title of the column is  self-explanatory. The nom-de-  plume, Chak-Chak, is the  Coastal Indians' name for the  bald eagle, whose habit is  to perch in a lofty tree near the  seashore where he can observe the presence of his next  meal.  At the head of the column  is seen the West Coast  Indian stylized form depicting  Chak-Chak in flight. In his  talons he clutches Gal-Quith  the codfish who was regarded  as the symbol of a bountiful  supply of seafood by the  native people of Bella Bella.  This should serve to answer  the many questions I have  received in regard to the  origin of this column's masthead.  Now, for the benefit of those  people who have a French  ethnic background! As Tuesday, July 14th, is Bastille  Day, I thought the following  recipe would provide a novel  "bonne Douche" for your  dinnerparty.  This is "Poisson Cru"  from the French influenced  culinary capital of Polynesia,  Tahiti. The term 'poisson cru'  literally means raw fish. This  recipe is similar to the recipe  for Latin American type  "ceviche" that I gave you in  the May 19th issue this  spring. This one is milder as  it does not have the bite of  hot chillies.  birding abilities. And just as  with hunting, the thrill of the  hunt is there, getting outdoors  and seeking the sometimes  scarce quarry. The rarities become special events, but only  appreciated if the commonalities are well known. Seeing a  peregrine falcon for the first  time and being able to identify  it is to the birder what shooting a four point buck is to  the hunter. The suspense and  feeling of exhilaration are  there, and the tick mark on the  list is not going to upset the  balance of nature.  "PobaonOra"  (to serve six)  2 lbs.  skinned,  boneless  halibut or fresh tuna steaks,  cut IVi inches thick  1 cup strained fresh lime  juice (or bottle)  '/> cup- coarsely chopped  onions  2 teaspoons salt  3 medium-sized firm ripe  tomatoes, stemmed, peeled  and coarsely chopped  '/j cup coarsely chopped  scallions, including 2 inches  ofgreen tops  '/�� cup coarsely chopped  sweet green bell peppers  2 hard-cooked eggs, coarsely chopped  1 cup rich cocoanut top  milk, chilled  (To make cocoanut milk,  add equal parts of shredded  cocoanut and hot water and  blend in an electric blender  for 1 min., then squeeze  through a double thickness  of cheesecloth. Let stand in  'fridge for 1 hr. then skim  off the thicker top milk.)  Chill the fish briefly in the  freezer in order to firm the  meat and make it easier to cut  with a sharp knife into pieces  'A inch thick and l'/t Inches  square. Mix the lime juice,  fish, onions and salt together  in a deep bowl. Cover and  marinate at room temperature  for 2 hrs. or 3-4 hrs. In 'fridge.  Stir occasionally.  When done, the fish will be  opaque and fairly firm; if not,  marinate 1 hr. or so longer.  Then drain the fish and toss  gently in a bowl with all  ingredients.  Serve in individual small  bowls or abalone shells or  large oyster shells lined with  lettuce leaves. Sea you.  Ministry of Human Resources cheques for June were all  mailed several days before the  start of the current postal  strike. There will be few, if any,  situations where clients have  not received their cheques.  Anyone who has not received a Ministry of Human  Resources cheque should contact the local office. Arrangements can be made for a  duplicate cheque issue in cases  of hardship.  If the postal strike continues,  the Ministry will make arrangements for July cheques to be  distributed through Human  Resources district Offices.  Arrangements for picking up of  cheques at Ministry offices will  be announced in the local news  media.  These cheques will include  Gain Income Assistance payments, Gain for Seniors, payment to foster parents, group  homes and day care operators,  as well as Safer cheques.  In the event of a prolonged  strike, further arrangements  will be announced.  For further information  contact: .   .  ��� .  Andy Neimers  Public Information Officer.  Information Services Division  387-1765  GIVE BLOOD.  GtVEUFEl  The Canadian Red Cross Society  Port Mellon Industries  CREDIT UNION  Providing competitive  alternative financial  services to our  community lor  over 30 years.   BUSINESS HOURS .  Tues. - Thurs.      10 am - 5 pm  Friday 10 am - 5:30 pm  Saturday 10 am -1 pm  Located in Cedar Plaza,  GIBSONS    886-8121  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES IT0.  is pleased to announce that  Shelley J.R. Biddle has joined  our sales staff. A long-time  resident of the Sunshine Coast,  she has actively been involved  in community projects and is  currently a Director of the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce.  She will be a welcome addition  to the Real Estate field.  JA^ESSt      886-8126  AHNOUHCENIEHT  <<4?W>fy  RITA HUMMEL  886-7070  MARILYN STROM  886-2307  BARBARA MACQREQOR  688-7483  RANDY WOLLEN  868-8623  Ray Bernier, Sales Manager for Mitten Realty  Ltd. Is pleased to announce the appointments of the  above salespeople to the Mitten Sales Team in the  Qibsons Office. Should you be thinking of selling or  buying property, please give them a call. I know you  will be happy with the service.  ��� .-. > | i  ^ western Drug Mart  .. �����+.'.-.-.. -  PAMPERS TODDLERS  l The New Size 48's  | SALE '8.39  WET WIPES  !160's Reg. $3.19  SALE'LIS  I CURITY  ABSORBENT BALLS  ! 350 for the price of 300  i Reg. $1.69 SALE $1.08  { THERMOS BRAND  picnic jws  - mv tripper chiuv bin  I all at 25% otf  IVORY  SOAP  4-Bar Personal Size  sale  ggc  BRONZTAN  LOTION  : 200 Ml Reg. $3.89  sale   $2.59  ������ TIDE  | DETER8ENT  i 6 Litre Size  sale $4.49  METAMUCIL  340 gm Bulk Laxative  sale $3.49  RAID  House and Garden Spray  450 gm  sale $3.99  L'OREAL ELSEVE BALSAM    I!  CONDITIONER  Bonus 500 Ml Size  COOL RAY  sale $2.89  Special Purchase  Reg. Price up to   '13.95  SALE $3.49  wmwmtmmlMSm  NEILSON  DRINK CRYSTALS  5 Flavours Reg. $2.65  SALE $2.19  BASSETTS  LICORICE ALLS0RTS  350 gm  SALE M.29  HEAD AND SHOULDERS  SHAMPOO  450 ml  SALE   $3.69  SCOPE  1 Litre Size  sale $3.39  SQUIRE PUZZLER  Like the Ruble Cube  sale   $4.99  STAR TREK  MODELS  By K.M.T.  6 Kits to choose from  sale $5.95  HAWAIIAN PUNCH  One envelope makes 2 qts  SALE   29*  PROFESSIONAL  FRISDEE  Reg. $4.89  sale $3.49  LAURA SECORD  SUMMER JELLIES  400 gm Reg. $4.95  sale $3.95  A REAL SUMMER VALUE  TOOTHBRUSH HOLDER  -SOAPBOX  Hinged Lid Box, Mix & Match  SALE     3flC each  :1     Sunnycrest Mall 886-7213  mmm 20  Coast News, July 14,1981  I  \  i  V  [   SPORTS  J  Pender Harbour-Egmont News  Ernla Hume Photo  Connie Grant on the right, winner of the 1981 Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club Women's  Championship talks over the day's tournament on the way to the clubhouse.  From the Fairway  by Ernie Home  The Ladies Club Championship Tournament was held last  July 7th, 8th and 9th. After  54 holes, Connie Grant retained her championship form  to remain Club Champion for  another year. Her 3-day total  of 251 for the tournament  held off the determined bid  of Virginia Douglas, who shot  a steady 257 for second place.  Third place went to Doreen  Mathews with a gross score of  270. Low net for the tournament was taken by Pat  Vaughn shooting 196.  The first day of the tournament was also used to  qualify for the forthcoming  Sea Cavalcade two day event.  The ladies who managed to  qualify were Connie Grant,  Virginia Douglas, Dodie  Grant, Phil Hendy, Eileen  Evans, Dot Utterback. Lil  Fraser and Doreen Gregory  qualified as spares.  The nine-hole players competed in a Tombstone Tournament. In this game, each  player is allowed to use par  strokes plus half their handicap. After the allowable  strokes are used the player  is eliminated. The player who  can go the farthest around the  course in the allowable strokes  is the winner. In this case  the winner was Edna Fisher,  followed by Lila Chambers.  Much planning and course  grooming is being planned  for the forthcoming N.H.A.  tournament to be held August  12th and 13th. Many entries  will be here from all over the  lower mainland to compete in  this province-wide event.  The garage sale is fast  approaching. The club still  requires any spare goods you  may have been storing around  the shed and basement. If  you have any such items you  would like to donate, please  contact Helen Milburn or  Stan Patterson. Remember  the date - July 25th, Roberts  Creek Hall.  Greig Grant and his Sea  Cavalcade tournament committee are making steady  progress in the planning of  this very important event for  August 1st and 2nd. The  many details that each section  of the club are responsible for  are gradually falling into  place.  Monday Twilight golfers  had an entry of 28 to play in a  two-person team, using alternate shots and counting putts.  Isobel Cowley and Bud Montgomery recorded a score of  33 'A for first place. The team  of Olive Shaw ans Ed Pinker-  ton used 18 putts to win the  putting section of the game.  Wednesday Twilight played  a straight low gross, low net  tournament. Dean Warnes low  gross 35 was the best for the  evening. The 27Vi score by  Cliff Lindsey took low net,  Gordy Scott's 13 putts for nine  holes was the winner in the  putting contest.  Thursday morning old timers again had a large turnout. The event chosen for the  day's play was an irons only  contest. The four man team  of Alec Warner, Ole Johan-  sen, Al Boyes and Bill Lawrence turned in a low score of  60 to capture first place.  Tuesday July 15th the  Powell River ladies will be at  Sunshine Coast Golf Club for  their inter-club tournament.  Fastball  tournament  The RCMP is hosting their  second annual Fastball Tournament in Sechelt on the 18th  and the 19th in Hackett Park  this July. Games will be  played from 8:00 a.m. to  6:30 p.m. Twelve teams will  participate in the tournament;  they will be divided into two  divisions. Each division will be  playing four games and the  winners of each division  will vie for the trophy. Six of  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Lite  in the  last  lane.  m  \  Get movin' on the Seca  750. Jazzed up with just  about every feature you  can imagine! Like YICS  induction, computerized  monitoring system,  smooth shaft drive and  more! Now at- DL-0485B  COOT  CVCLC  YAMAHA  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      - Georga Matthews Pholo  Jeanie Norton connects with pitch served up by Don Granbery.  Roberts Creek women sank the Beachcombers 10 - 3 in second  annual grudge match.  Sales Representative  IAN GRIFFITH  ��� Framing Packages  ��� Cedar Siding  ��� Timbers  Please call for quotations  526-6744  738-4791  Collect  Res.  NORTHCOAST FOREST PRODUCTS LTD  2320 Rogers Avenue. Coquitlam, B C V3K 5X7  byRobl  investigated. The Fisheries  Department is satisfied. Why  can't certain Porpoise Bay  residents acquaint themselves  with a few facts.  Joe Adams took advantage  The Pender Harbour and  Egmont Chamber of Commerce held its monthly meeting at the Legion Hall. After  the minutes of the previous 0f having a fisheries officer lo  meeting were read and adop- question, and asked Mr. Tainted, a few questions were cock wnere have all the her-  asked regarding the poli<* ring gone? Mr. tamcock does  boat "Boat 54 where are not know, neither do the ei-  you?" Evidently it hasn't been _<,�����, jn Nanaimo Biology Lab:  seen within the harbour in "They are elusive, never  the last two months. Prob- f0now the same , pattern*.,  lems regarding crew and We na(j ovep 200 tons in Por-  engineer are the reason, pojse Bay June 10th; ten days'  as far as the chamber execu- |ater they were gone. Pender  tive could uncover. Most Harbour itself had one nun-  likely it will show up in dred t0ns at least", said  September when the summer mi. Tamcock.  traffic is over. Mrs. Cameron made  the  Mac McCutcheon stated comment that predators,  he had not received a reply to seg|s atu| sea |j0ns, have in-  his letter regarding incorpora- creased greatly over the  tion from the minister of years. They have a lot to  Affairs Department. Of do wjtn u,e iac|t 0f herring,  course the mail strike doesn't Mr Tamcock said although he  help I agrees, and would make cer-  The Pender Harbour Youth tain recommendations to this  Council, which a few of the nead 0fflce, his job was to  chamber executive have  taken under their wing, is  growing steadily in numbers  and is promoting an auction  to raise some funds, and will  be asking the community  for donations.  Rumours were proven  groundless, and support  given to Bill Cameron by the  local fisheries officer and the  chamber executive. The  "Herring Gal", Bill Cameron's herring boat, was accused of fishing within the immediate area twenty-four  hours after salmon fingerlings  were let loose in Porpoise  Bay. According' to Mrs.  Muriel Cameron's records it  was ten days after the finger-  lings were let loose.  The Fisheries Officer,  Mr. Randy Tamcock, concurred with Mrs. Cameron,  that the amount of grilse  caught would be minimal  - grilse' are at the top of the  net and easily let go, which  ���dras verified because the same  complaint,y/ts lajd last year,  and '; -the ..'fisheries    office  protect the seals and wildlife. Mr. Doug Fielding made  the comment "I take it Mrs.  Cameron does't belong to  "Greenpeace". "No! Definitely not", emphasized Mrs.  Cameron.  Freight rates and transportation costs came under  discussion. As usual Pender  Harbour has a high rate, more  than for shipping to the interior. We pay for time-and-a  half, as trucks return to depot  empty. Ab Haddock and Peter  Grabenhof will meet with  a traffic co-ordinator to try  to come up with a cheaper  service for local residents.  Roy Mansfield, Membership Chairman, now has cards  and badges and will start  his membership drive. It  was voted and passed to raise  membership fees, private  membership to $25, business  $50. Mr. Lowe proposed the  $25 to include man and  wife, to which Mr. Doug Fielding said, "That's o.k. but she  shouldn't have a vote!"  All women present stood and  glared at Mr. Fielding.  Mr. Fielding, never the  shrinking violet, laughed and  said, "My cards are on the  table." Ginny clamp down  on him!  On a more serious vein,  Chamber Chairman Mr.  Harold Clay suggested we  read our local newspapers  to keep up to date on our  incorporation evidently  it's being done for us, whether  we like it or not. According to  the Coast News last week, we  do have a vote on the options  offered. Our area representative will be on holidays  during the next few vital talks  and discussion. I wonder who  is being appointed to look  after our affairs through these  most important issues.  The guest speaker at the  chamber meeting was Mr.  Oliver Coombes, consulting engineer from MacLaren Plansearch Corporation, a consulting firm hired  by the provincial government to conduct, investigate,  and make a formal plan for  the foreshore harbour.  Mr. Coombes, a very highly  qualified young man, seems  to be very much in charge of  the situation and gave the  chamber executive a brief  outline of what his job entails.  He intends to meet with as  many groups, private citizens,  tourists, oldtimers, waterfront owners and upland  owners as possible, in order  to garner information to supply the provincial government with reasons why Pender  Harbour should try to grow.  This is not the first time the  government has made a harbour plan. Ladysmith has a  similar plan, copies of which  Mr. Coombes passed around  the table for the chamber to  study. Questionnaires and  newspaper ads with public  hearings will be held over  the next few months. Most  importantly, Mr. Coombes  will accept letters with your  views which will be taken into  consideration.  GIVE BLOOD.  GIVE LIFE!  Date: - Thursday July 30  Place:- ElphinttonsGym  Hours: - 3 - 8 pm  WteVe counting on you! *f  The Canadian Red Cross Society  sponsored by arioys family  nestauaant   886-7828  NEW SCHEDULE  SPRING AND SUMMER  885-2214  TO VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.      TIME  101 07*  101 0*4$  108 114$  107 14:1$  10$ 18:18  111 MM  FROM NANAIMO  FLIGHT NO.      TIME  202 08:00  204     . 12:30  208 18:00  208 Friday Only      18:30  TO POWELL RIVER  FLIGHT NO.       TIME  803 08:30  80S 13:18  807 16:30 ^^^^^^^^^^^  Further Schedules to Jervis Inlet, Salmon Inlet, Narrows Inl.t,  Pender Harbour Now 3 Flights Daily Except Sunday.  Effective March 30th, 1881  Pimnjiri art requested to check-In 30 minutes prior  to flight times  FROM VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.      TIME  102  104 ���   108 12:30  108 14:46  110 1640  112 16:30  the teams are from out of  town. They are: 1. Hotel  Vancouver Ivanhoe. 2. Coquitlam Moody Blues. 3. Ladner  Juniors. 4. West Vancouver  Irregulars. 5. North Vancouver Orioles. 6. Not known  yet.  Local teams will be: 1. Ken  Mac. 2. Cedars Inn. 3. Weldwood. 4. Elphinstone Wanderers. 5. Gibsons Building  Supplies. 6. RCMP Cowboys.  SmL   .     ilJB&r.jH  '7  ^M  kWr.   j jP~"M_ i^^tj  mm  !     i.    '    ~T          mj  V  \ ; 1  s\\\\W^\\\\\\\\\\\\\\s&^^S'^^f^^^s   '  DON'T  WORRY  IF TRANSPORTATION BECOMES A  PROBLEM TYEE AIR  HAS THE SOLUTION  WITH  Excursion Rates on daily Return Flights  to Downtown Vancouver  and Downtown Nanaimo  Scheduled Flights serving the entire Sunshine Coast  CHARTERS TO ANYWHERE  FOR OVER ���--*"  ZO YEARS  The final game of the Ladies' Softball Tournament: Roberts Creek 13 - Cedars Inn 3. Roberts Creek  lost the first game last Sunday, July 5, to Cedars Inn, then won two straight to take the tournament.  championship.  Soccer tryouts  - Ed Land! photo  The Elphinstone Wanderers  Soccer Club of Gibsons resumes activities for the  1981-82 Vancouver Metro  league season at 6:30 p.m.,  August 4th, 1981 on Elphinstone Secondary School  field.  Players old and new are  urged to come and try out.  Practices will be Tuesdays and  Thursdays    at    6:30    p.m.  This year looks to be a  strong one for soccer as a fine  crop of young players are expected to come out, as well as  a few of the older, more  experienced players returning to the field.  Many positions are open to  challenge by all comers to the  club. See you Tuesday August  4th. Bring your boots and  sweat-towels.  ^ WORKWENRWORLD  WE'RE WORKING FOR YOU  ^|y$8llnilltl1IIIHIIII��llinMH6HlUIIIII1IHUi>M����M��tMH|IIIIW lllimilllHllMlllllMtlllMHt||^  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  (. \  Reference:  Pacific  Sun. July 19  Point Atkinson  Standard Time  0110  10.1'  0545  12.8  Wed. July IS  Fri. July 17  ,  1250  2.4  0255  13.2  0410  13.0  2005  15.1  I025  2.5  1135  2.0  1800  23I5  14.4  11.2  1905  Sat. July II  14.9  Mon. July 2D  0155  0640  9.6  12.6  Thurs. July 16  0020  10.6  1320  3.1  0335  13.0  0455  12.9  2040  15.2  1055  2.2  1200  2.0  1840  2350  14.7  10.9  1935  IS.O  Tun. July 21  0240  0730  1410  2100  9.1  12.3  4.0  15.2  GROCERIES      FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES    SUNDRIES  Open 9-9      7 Days a Week  TRADE IN SALE!  WITH TRADE  ON ALL FIRST QUALITY  $8 Oil  BOOT CUT JEANS AND CORDS   (wilh trade)  $15 Off  8" STOREY LEATHER BOOTS  ��� LIGHTWEIGHT ��� STEEL TOE  ��� UIBRAM SOLE r^ $��.��  $39.98  WITH TRADE-IN  SIZES 7, 8, 9,10,11.  PIMLIC0 W0RKUJEAR WORLD CABLE  LEE-STVLE  JEAN JACKETS  $24.99  e WORK WEN?   Cowries,  /IK WORLD   eFJES Coast News, July 14,1981  21  Sea Cavalcade Queen Candidates  bv Samlv Loani  One of the greatest charms of  gardening is tossing in a wee  nub of a stick, more to get it out  of the way and give it a fighting  chance than with any great  expectations. Two or three  years later this glorious giant  shrub presents itself...slathered with thousands of tiny pink  feathery flowers., They are  clustering around the roses,  mixing it up with the Snapdragons and spilling over my  window sill. The shrub is  Deutzia and I had never seen it  in pink before. Last year it had  about three miserable tiny  flowers and 1 almost didn't  , allow it garden room but this  ; year it has been breathtaking  ��� for three weeks now and shows  no sign of abating or wilting  with very little water. These are  truly lovely shrubs and are very  easy to root (with our ever  necessary Root Tone), but  obviously patience is required.  This plant lasts well indoors  and seems to tie the perennials  together nicely. It is an agreeable  companion  for double  ��� Sandy Loam Pholo  Mock Orange and a happy  surprise for me.  It's funny how nature tries to  compensate for errors in  weather such as miserable wet  uncomfortable springs. Many  plants are doing better than  they normally do. In particular  the Snapdragons, in their  second year are splendid; it  seems a perfect year for  Geraniums and Petunias so it  would seem to be a pink year...  All the pinks I see are clear,  unstreaked and unfaded. My  Sunflowers didn't bother to  come up at all, I am on my third  box of "Slug Death" and still  inundated but relentless in  doing my daily rounds with  machete and clippers.  One thing always balances  off another.... Look at how  green the grass is (and how  often is requires cutting).  Anyway it's hammock snoozing time if your garden is all  cleaned up so relax with a good  book and the feet up.  Cheryl Roberts. IS Hiss Gibsons  dumber of Commerce  Bonnie Sanderson, 1$  Miss Gibsons Building Supplies  .The grass is greening, the flowers are blooming and the pup is on guard. Soon...soon...SOON the shy  Woodland folk of Roberts Creek will be able to dine in splendour away from their smoking  ..barbeques and slavering mongrels. Quiet reflection will combine with gourmet cuisine and creativity  :Will jostle craftsmanship...Painters, writers, editors and sculptors will put feuds aside and nod  ^pleasantly over Grand Marnier and a crackling lire when the Creek House Restaurant opens for  --business. * Ju'1n Hllf-'stls Foster pholo.:  flying squirrels  Nature Notei  by Yield de Boer  ���;���; The Flying Squirrel is the  "only   nocturnal   squirrel   in  :horth America. These seem-  ingly  plump  little  squirrels  have very large eyes and small  -ears. They have a broad fold  of skin on either side of the  body used as a parachute-like  ���membrane. When they jump  -from tree to tree they stretch  this fold of skin out between  -the front and hind legs and  f'lide to their destination,  hey have considerable control over this glide and before  taking off they can be seen  closely looking to judge the  distance and direction they  must travel to their chosen  landing spot. If forced to make  "��. hasty jump, they may miss  I.their goal and land on the  ground, or even in water.  While in the glide, the flying  squirrel can slacken or tighten  :the flying membrane or dip  .'the legs from one side or the  other and bank or turn sharply. The tail plays a very  important part in the glide and  acts as a rudder. To land, the  tail is raised and this brings  the body horizontal with the  tree so they always land feet  first. They have a peculiar  habit of racing to the opposite  'side of the tree upon landing.  Flying squirrels have been  seen changing their minds in  mid flight and turning around  to land on the spot they had  just left.  ;! Most North American flying  squirrels have brown fur with  .white underparts but I recent-  <( Van ftp  Jfootisi  886X930  ly heard of an albino found in  this area. They rest during the  daytime in cozy nests made of  dry leaves, shredded bark,  moss, feathers and fur. These  nests are located in hollows  in trees, often an abandoned  woodpecker nest. They have  also been found in roof spaces,  outbuildings and bird houses.  During the fall, flying  squirrels tend to rest in large  groups in a community nest.  When the weather is very  bad these groups go into a  state of semi-torpidity and  sleep for days. They do not  hibernate and can be seen in  late fall hoarding nuts and  seeds to feed on during the  winter. Their diet is nuts,  seeds, fruit, lichen, bark and  insects.  Breeding takes place from  February to late March and  the gestation period is 40  days. There are from two to  six babies in a litter. They are  born totally helpless, being  naked, pink and blind. The  eyes open at 25-28 days and  weaning begins at five weeks.  The knack of 'flying' does not  come instinctively and the  mother does much to train the  babies during their early  learning stages. Often the  young squirrel will miscalculate and fall to the ground and  the mother will fly down to  retrieve it and carry it back  up the tree in her mouth.  Being totally nocturnal their  main enemy is the owl.  There is one other threat they  must contend with and that is  the loss of habitat through  logging. Many a family of  flying squirrels has been  found homeless as a result of  the buzzing of a chain-saw.  Thankfully, some of the chain-  saw operators have been  concerned anough for the  squirrels to relocate them  and some even have brought  helpless young ones home to  be nursed and released when  old enough.  This column is to share  Nature Lore, so if you have  information, call 886-8029.  <?N Al-C N5W WW % MfcKOKY 6N& t) F0RP UGHT TR<XK<5>  iw MMtf m,t mm dwa jcjly ie* take awamtag^ way  I OF THIS-  OURC&EP VEH/CLE  $ni ocmmv?  f<?K OV& W>t& vttk -M49t7U>ri.*  PFOF /A/ TOPAY $ TAKE APVAAJTAGF OF  HCIGE $>AVING9;  Colora  Henna  Reg. $4.95  who says you can't  take it with you?  Take your favourite music  with you wherever you go  ��� delivers big stereo sound  plus portability.  AM/FM Stereo  Cassette  Recorder  ��� Metal Tape  Capability  ��� 7-Stage  Programmable AMSS  ��� Twin 5-stage LED VU/Power  Meters  MODEL M9975  NOW IN STOCKI  L a P ELECTflDN.es  ��J ���* M 885-2568  TRAIL BAY CENTRE       SECHELT  i  5 YEARS 60*000 KM'S  Flaw)  Ml  kiw 10 cxbtv vernal  I976 4 UMK  \m  oh A.rr*oiep oxtPir  *L  M.OH  fit 1HH+  V��HKH#��  V*|UU  V  e��xi(VMi.l.;/r mcip'ak  UrWWMf  '��M GWNUNS  0��l<llUll,l,YMKlW����  IJCW >IW* V>  If 74 mvfl tfu-wcw  0*ic,iw/.ii.r tttilfivn*  ifr4 rstw nwu  N/W��!Jf�� U  l��'5   KtB 119  WW1!**!**  THE^E ARE TUcXY  GREAT MY5  *msmmm^4m^s*>M'sWm >-*SSs����^���.>W^��^.^smsmmSMm*  V��TRY harper  i��77 nttuirr couck*.  U��yJfM>.��  mi CHCV  KWVA.  TMIV Out* IU &UJM VHAfa  ��&IUAUY A��KCP ���*>**.  ki#WJ2��>*��  i**WHJ M��W.'i��f��  H��rV.I||l��.����  \m <W5t UMM  l��7�� yVK.1 0MMI  OWGaja.lt* IWPW  new ��*587 ee.  mi mm oouw.  J��WM it*!? 'Wt  k*W��M7*.��  l��T9 vw tttnrr  MeiNUlf wrip'aW  hk5W.'M����.4S.  i97f vw KA����rr  uew l44*�� 7*  i��m r\Kt \it  iiotc  <*Ki��jiur.>*a����i��f��  WW *tl? 41  South C6.isl Torsi  SALES LTIt  *v* WMf nivvw ��* k*\  Wff Ir* V�� WUf r��vf Mb*-  V/IW��?*  fold Motoi Company ol Canada. Limited  Pacific Region  P.O Boi 7100  Buinaby. British Columbia  Vancouvti. British Columbia V6B 4E3  July 2,1981  South Coast foid Sales. Ltd  SECHELT, B.C.  Attention: Mi. W Copping  Dear Bill:  Jusl a short note to congratulate you and your  sales learn lor the eicellenl sales performance  on both car and truck through April year to date  as indicated on the April R L Polk Registrations  recently received.  Your share ol 34.1% is the highest penetration  of the passenger market in Pacific Region and  35.6* ol the truck market is clear leadership  over General Motors.  Would you please pass on our congratulations  and thanks to your entire sales organization.  Yours very truly,  '  VAN   011 tl9l   (#4 2911  8&�� 9i��        VktM  W? itn  WHIkftr* V? HCHM  MH 22  Coast News, July 14, 1981  ;:;:v:;:v:x>x^::v::::::X;:v:v:;^  i�� rat illations  To Ralph, Ethel, Ian & Brenda of  Seamount Car Wash  on the opening of your new business  101 Contracting Co. Ltd.  Norwest Bay Road  Sechelt  885-2622  Gibsons Ready Mix  end of Veterans Road  Gibsons  886-8174  Tideline Plumbing  Hwy. 101  Gibsons  886-9414  Lambert Electric Ltd.  Kiwanis Way & North Road  Gibsons  886-8151  Elson Glass Ltd.  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  886-7359  Peninsula Roofing & Insulation Ltd.  1356 Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  885-9585  B.A. Blacktop  Porpoise Bay Road  Sechelt  885-5151  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Hwy. 101  Gibsons  886-8141  John Pinkster Masonry  Brooks Road  Halfmoon Bay  885-3174  Coast Industries  Hwy. 101  Gibsons  886-9159  Turenne Concrete Plumbing Ltd.  Pratt Road  Gibsons  886-7022  Dick Blakeman Painting  Gibsons  886-2466  Village Tile Co.  1212 Cowrie Street  Sechelt  885-3611  J.B. Excavating Co.  Box 305  Gibsons  886-9031  Ltd.  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Floor Coverings  Gibsons Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  Mcintosh Supply  7885 Ventura St.  Burnaby  420-5120  Gilbarco Self-Serve  Gas Pumps & System  J.F.W. Excavating Ltd.  Reed Rd.  Gibsons  886-8071  Peninsula  Alarm Systems  1382 Stewart  Gibsons  886-9116  Ltd.  Wayne Ross Excavating  Roberts Creek  885-5617  B & J Drywall  R.R. fUPonderosa  Sechelt  885-3137  Thomas Heating  Gower Point Road  Gibsons  886-7111  Itchy Bob's Insulation Co.  Pratt Road  Gibsons  886-9297 Coast News, July 14, 1981  2&��$t*  a  FREE  SHELL CAPS 24  Coast News, July 14, 1981  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Birth  Andrea Nicole Pratt. 7 lbs. 9 oz.  born at St. Man's on July 1st.  1981. a sister for Jordan. Proud  parents are Pal and Harold Pratt.  Proud grandparents Oscar and  Eve Hoguc. Gibsons and Howard  and Maxinc Pratt, Sechelt.     #28  Obituaries  Held Passed away July 5. 1981.  Bradley Ernest Reid. late of  Granthams Landing, in his 60th  year. Funeral service was held  Friday, July 10th, in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home. Gibsons. Cremation. #28  Bland. Passed away on July  5, 1981. Esther Bland, late of  Box 947. Samron Road. Sechelt.  B.C. Survived by her loving  husband, Ronald, one daughter,  Mrs. Eugene (Myrna) Valcourt,  Aldergrovc. B.C., one brother.  Milow Bowes, Surrey. B.C., and  five grandchildren. Funeral service will be held from the chapel  of Henderson's Langlcy Funeral  Home, 20786 Frascr Highway.  Langley. B.C. on Friday, July  10th al 1:30 p.m.. pastor W.C.  Stevenson officiating, interment  lo follow at Langley Lawn Cemetery. Langlcy. B.C. Donations  may be made lo Canadian Cancer  Society, c/o Royal Bank of  Canada. #28  Macleod. Passed away July 5,  1981. Mildred Jane Macleod, late  of Roberts Creek, in her 33rd  year. Survived by her loving  husband, Stanley, two sons,  David and Steven, her parents  Ethel and Christian Julian, four  sisters. Esther, Shirley, Sylvia  and Pearl, one brother Jerome.  Funeral mass was celebrated by  Reverend A. Di Pompa on Wednesday, July 8 at Our Lady of  Lourdcs Ca.holic Church, Sechelt. Interment Sechelt Indian  Cemetery. Devlin Funeral Home,  director. #28  Freebles  Tree to good homes, 3/4 dwarf  bunnies. Make lovely pets. Call  after5p.m. Ph. 886-2165        #28  Nice home for Collie cross dog,  kind people, a family dog, 4 yrs.  neutered, prefer no children.  Call 885-5482 #30  FREE LOOSE HAY  l'/i tons, ideal for livestock,  phone evenings 886-9639.       #28  Free - 2 intelligent poodles, must  be taken as pair. I black, 1 grey.  886-2512 #28  Anouncsments  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 6-9037  or6-822H TFN  Announcements  Sale of Pottery by Elaine Futter-  man, Saturday, July 25, 10 a.m. ���  4 p.m. at her home on Lockyer  Road, Roberts Creek, 1.3 miles  above highway. 885-2395.       #29  "Theatnsclzes" for kids theatre  games, improvisation, movement  costumes and fun! July 21 ��� Aug.  13, Tues. & Thurs. mornings,  10-12 at Roberts Creek in St.  Aidan's Parish Hall - cost $40.  Limited enrollment. Call Mahara  Ranger for information 885-3605.  #28  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINGO  Every Sunday. Place: Sechelt  Legion Hall.  Times: Doors open 5:30. Early  Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza end of  each month. Everyone Welcome.  TFN  BUTTS  DRYWALL  ��� No job too big  or small  ��� Machine taping  available  TFN  ���IfliL  TUB * TOP  SHOP  aas.7821  A Full Line ol      ��W>  Plumbing Supplies  Tues. - Sat.  9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Gibson*  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Adorable English Springer Spaniel puppies, liver & white from  champion stock, beautifully marked, very intelligent, easily  trained. Maureen. 883-2563.   #30  ATTIC ANTIQUES  wishes lo advise that its  Parking area is (or Customers only All others will be  Towed away at owner's  expense  Personal  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978   or   883-9238  Thanhs  Glen and Sharon Kraus would like  lo thank all our wonderful friends  and family for honouring us on  our 25th wedding anniversary.  Special thanks to our five loving  children. - Please start plans for  the 50th! #28  Found  PROFESSIONAL DOB  BROOMINO  TEETH ��� NAILS ��� EARS  CLEANED  MOM  Sharon  Purebred reg'd. Persian kittens  white, blue & tortie. All shots,  health certificate. 10 wks. old.  886-7938. $150. #28  Purebred miniature apricot poodles. 886-7378 TFN  S.P.C.A.  For Adoption:  Doga ��� Spanish Sheepdog female  spayed. Golden Lab Retriever X  female 1 year. St. Bernard Newfoundland X male 1 year. Samoy-  edX female 7 months spayed.  Lab X male 8 months.  Cata - Black & white neutered  male. Grey & white spayed  female. Tortoiseshell female  spayed. Calico female. Lots of  i kittens.  Peninsula   Kennels   open   9-11  a.m. - 2-4 p.m. or phone 886-7713  #28  CASTLEMCK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming   \f  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Goll Course  885-2505  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding & Training  ��� CKC Champion & Obedience  Gteat Danes  ��� Best Care on Peninsula  886-8568  Bla:k female cat "Babe" last seen  in Roberts Creek area. She is an  eleven year old long hair with tiny  white patch on chest and stomach.  Has from paws with thumbs like  mittens and a ring around middle  of tail. Please call 885-3618.  Reward. #28  I pair binoculars Chaster Park  Beach. Gower Point, May 31.  If found please phone 886-2793  or 263-4478 collect. #28  REWARD  Large dark grey dog. His appearance reminds most people of a  bear. If seen, please contact  Mrs. Smith at Smitty's Marine.  886-771 lor RCMP. #28  Large grey male tabby cat in  Marlcncv Richards Rd. area a-  round July 1st. Yellowy eyes  and scar on rear leg. 885-3985.#28  9' white & blue plywood cartop  Boat from Roberts Creek. Reward. 885-3406,886-9427.      #28  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 105  Gibsons, B.C.  uuestocK  1 quarter horse mare, 1 pony to  good homes. 886-9409. TFN  HAY. $2.00 a bale. Phone evenings 885-9357 TFN  ELLINGHAM  STABLES  . Boarding  ��� Training  * Lessons  885-9969  work wanted  WOODZDi  CONSTRUCTION LTD  Framing crew available August  7th anywhere on the Sunshine  Coast. Phone between 8:30 a.m.  and 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday,  885-9068 or weekends 885-7413.  #28  Resume Typing  886-7862  #29  At Dougall Park July 1, navy blue  man's jacket & pocket calculator.  Owner phone 886-7378. #28  Male German Shepherd in my  yard. Very nice dog but I can't  keep him. If you have lost your  dog, phone him at 886-7280.   #30  Young ginger cat found in the  vicinity of Lower Road and Leek  Road. 886-9998. #28  4. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  .       886-8097  ���aincoast secretarial  Office overload sendee  and  Professional Out of Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available)  Pani: 886-6593  EU6S. 885-5588  WEST COAST  paihtihg.  888-2883  ALL WORK  f  Free  Estimates  GUARANTEED  worn wanted I Help Wanted ��� wanted to Rent  Pur-fect  Typing Services  886-7862  #29  Interior Painting and Insulating  886-9035 ��� 886-9277. #30  EXPERIENCED PAINTERS  Interior  ���   Exterior,   reasonable  rates. 885-2552,886-8249.      #28  D6 Cat for hire.  Phone leave  message 885-2873 TFh  Design  Drafting  886-744*  Will hand knit white buffalo  indian sweaters or vests. Phone  885-2002 anytime. #28  Portable sawmill and operator for  hire. Ph. 886-9659 #28  Two boys 14-16 to help with  gardening, landscaping and bldg.  projects. $2.50 per hour. 885-3309  noons or evenings. #27  Experienced reliable babysitting -  Sechelt area preferred. Call  Gillian at 885-3428 TFN  WRIGHT WAY CONSTRUCTION  Renovations - Alterations from  the basement to the roof. Satisfaction guaranteed. 886-9468. #28  ABC General Painting, spray  brush, roll, sundecks sanded  refinished, etc. 886-2512 after  5 p.m. #31  TREE SERVICE  We  make  it  our business  to  provide  you   with   satisfaction.  Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate 885-2109.  TFN  ttincoA*!.  Complete  Photographic Service  ��� Promotion  ��� Commercial  ��� Portraits  ��� Custom Work  Wlnf- 886-2937  Help Wanted  Required imm. bookkeeping assistant, must have bookkeeping  experience, typing, ability to deal  with people. Apply in person to  Jolly Roger Inn. #29  Part-time person Twilight Theatre  evenings phone 886-2989 for  details or in person after 8:15  p.m. #28  Live-in housekeeper for single  parent (male) 1 boy and 1 girl,  ages 3 & 5 yrs. No obj. to person  with own child. Phone 886-9062.  #30  Childcare/Family Counsellor  wanted for community run, family  oriented residential treatment  centre for children ages 6 to 16  inclusive. Must be able to work  with children and their families as  well as maintain close communication with local residents, school  personnel and other social service workers. Experience and  some educational background in  social services necessary. Please  phone 885-3885 to arrange for an  interview. Closing date July 17th.  #28  Wanted  Experienced  Breakfast  Grill Cook  f'  Phone  The  Heron  at  886-9021  For ��ipk��lve Requirement.  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.   IEN  NEEDTUNfc.UFT  Experienced mechanic will come  to your cu - any nuke. Reas.  rates call Dominique  885-3317  anytime TFN  Qualified    Painter.    Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed. 886-9749  TFN  Fence building our specialty.  886-7540 TFN  Chimney sweeping and moss  spraying. 886-7540 TFN  New homes, additions and  renovations. Call after 5 p.m.  886-9858 or 980-4044. #29  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving the Sunshine Coast.  Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves,  883-9171. Customers from the  886 exchange call collect.      TFN  Commercial pilot seeking employment. 500 hrs. multi-engine,  land or sea. Gass II instrument  rating. Call Rick (112) 921-9646.   TFN  Chimney   Cleaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023   TFN  Carpenter - new and renovations.  Reasonable rates and references.  886-7280 TFN  Backhoe available, Gibsons area  preferred. Phone 886-9614 any  time. TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Dependable experienced carpenter, renovations, eavestroughs,  greenhous.es, sundecks, finishing  No job toot small, until 8 p.m.  886-7728 TFN  Dependable licenced plumber.  New installations, renovations.  Call Bruce 885-7408 TFN  For your land and lawn scaping,  garden care call DEAN Ltd.  886-7540 TFN  Wanted  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  Delivered sawdust, shavings, for  stable. 885-9969 TFN  F & L Contractors. Standing  timber. Any amount. Fair prices.  Good clean up. Lou LePage  886-9872 or 886-7833. TFN  The Coast News is looking for  back copies to complete their  files. Issues missing are from  June to December in 1976. Anyone wishing to donate, please  phone 886-2622 and we will pick  up. Thank you I TFN  Used Dinghy, write Coast News,  Box 460; Gibsons, B.C. c/o Box  #35. #28  Wanted: Free clean fill. Roberts  Creek, Beach Ave. In July.  885-3310 #29  Victoria couple wanting to rent  house Gibsons, Sechelt, Roberts  Creek, no pets, no kids, references. 885-5623 Randy - after 6.  #29  CASH FOR LOSS  Tod mces  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  wanted to Rent  Teacher wishes to rent 1 or 2  bedroom house Gibsons area  summer home Sept. 1 to June 30  acceptable. Phone collect 988-  0596 #29  Couple with baby seek a home  for Sept. 1 preferably around  Gibsons on long-term basis but  short-term considered. Have  good refs. Phone Bruce or Lisa  Doiron 886-8586. #29  Teacher at Sechelt needs rental  accommodation min. 2 bedrooms  August 1st. Phone 886-2620 or  leave message for Mr. Irish at  885-3216. #29  Wanted to rent from August,  in Sechelt area, a house for  long let by responsible, professional couple with well-behaved pets. 521-0946. #28  ���***���**������*������*���������  Single woman wishes to rent one  bedroom cottage, apartment or  suite in Granthams-Roberts Creek  area. Please call Shani, days  886-2622 or leave a message  evenings at 885-3185. TFN  ������*���**���������*���*���*���*  Bachelor or 1 bedrm. needed to  rent July 1 for quiet clean person.  Furn. or unfurn. Okay. Phone  886-7706 #28  For Rent  Preschool Supervisor for new  preschool opening in Roberts  Creek. The Rainbow Preschool  will operate 3 full days/week  beginning in Jan. 1982. Please  submit resume including qualifications, teaching philosophy,  program and special skills to:  Valerie Silver, RR#2 Henderson  Rd., Gibsons. B.C. VON 1VO #30  Rentals & Sales persons. Mechanical and ability to deal with  public a must. 3 to 4 days per  week. Please send resume to  Personnel Dept., Box 59, Madeira  Park, B.C. TFN  Experienced Travel Agent 2-3  yrs. lata, permanent, could be  part time. 886-7880. #28  Person for light housework,  new home, adults, one day per  'week, own transportation. Re-  ferences. 886-8628       '        #29  Madill S.S. engineer, good opportunity for top producer. Phone  and leave message 885-2873. TFN  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator 886-2459 #51 TFN  Man to run 18" shake machine  must have 1 year experience.  Ph. 884-5385. #29  Part-time bus girls and door  person required. Apply in person  to Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109, Gibsons. TFN  Hey, Kids! Berry Pickers needed  part time for next couple of  weeks. 886-7046. #30  OFFICE SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 sq. ft. to  4500 sq. ft.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone: 886-2234  886-7454  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 sq. tt. of  prime   Retail   floor  space lor reasonable  lease rates.  Good   location   for  Men's   Wear,   Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  086-2234  886-7454  For Rent  Bedroom Suite, private entrance,  Roberts Creek. Call 886-8569 #30  Datsun Camper - furnished and  ready for fun. $80 per week  plus 8 cents per mile. 885-3666.  885-9509 #28  Property Management, including  house rentals, John Wilson,  Gordon Agencies. 885-9365    #35  3 bedroom house on large lot in  rural area. Unfurnished. Responsible adult couple only. $550.  886-7377. #28  Share a comfortable home with  pensioner near beach. Abstainer  only. Long term, all services if  required. 886-9463. #31  1 bedroom suite in lower Gibsons  completely furnished, no children, no pets. $400 per month plus  utilities. 886-9752. #28  Reluctant Landlady, 1 bd. cottage  for good housekeeping, gardening only. No pets. 980-2154.    #28  Commercial space 2 separate  locations 1500 sq. ft. located at  Hwy. 101 & Francis Peninsula  Rd. in Pender Harbour. Day  S83-2533 Nights 883-9933.    TFN  3 bedrm. Panabode, fireplace,  sundeck etc. Roberts Creek area  on acreage, on long-term base  only, refs. required in writing to  Box 6, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #28  5 bedrooms 2 fireplaces, 2 bathrooms, carport, sundeck, view  $600 a month. References req.  Francis Pen. Rd. 883-2606      #29  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq. ft. prime retail space  available June 1. 885-2522,  885-3165 eves. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Bill Grose  885-9237 TFN  Store or office space. Approi.  1500 sq. ft. located at Hwy. 101  6 Francis Peninsula Rd. in  Pender Harbour. Day 883-2533  nights 883-9933 TFN  Eight miles north Sechelt older  waterfront cottage needs .winterizing and reinstallation of hydro  line, ideal for handyman and  wife. Rent negotiable. Ref. req'd.  Box 5, Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #29  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 886-9334     TFN  RENT-ABAY!  YOUFIXIT1  We supply you with a bay area,  floor jacks, jack stands, creepers.  Bring your own tools. $5.00/hour.  Phone 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 886-2020.  Crucil Rd. TFN  19 In. Colour T.V. KS per mo. J  mo. min. 26 in. consoles $30. per  mo .1 & C Electronic, 885-2568  ��TFN  1200 Sq. Ft.  Commercial  shod space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  BBS-9q.q  For sale  Sewing Machine  Sale  1/3 OFF  White Reg. $299. Spec. $155.  White Reg. $399. Spec. $266.  Riccar Reg. $539.  Spec. $359.  Cabinets  Reg. $299. Spec. $199.  Reg. $99. Spec. $69.  Reg. $139. $89.  Sunnycrest  Fabrics  opposite Super-Valu  886-2311  For Sale  Room and board available for  clean working men. Phone  886-2137 TFN_  19" port. B/W TV Philco Ford  Excellent $50. Solid brass chess  set new $50 firm. 886-2512.    #28  BLACKCURRANTS  Pick your own, 89�� per lb. Very  limited season this year. 886-7046  #30  Firewood -Alder IV* cord loads  $105 delivered. 885-3605.       #30  100 sq. 18" Shakes, top quality.  883-9923. #28  Sansui amp, Akai speakers (2)  dual turntable $900 for all OBO.  Old rowboat $25 OBO. 886-7955,  886-9720. #28  Two good walkers and commode,  also double bed (oak) with box  spring, all reasonably priced.  Phone 886-2727. #30  Moving - Must sell - sofabed &  mat. chair $100 OBO, sofabed $75  OBO, clothes (long gowns) incl.  ladies Ithr. jacket $65, port,  typewriter 885-9677 aft. 6 p.m.  #30  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for hot  water tanks and Hotpoint appliances. 885-2171. #28  3/8 drill press $35. Electronic  auto analyzer $30. Rockwell  Beaver 9" table saw with 1 hp  motor $300. Old adding machine,  collectors item $20. 2 Sears auto  blocking jacks new $16 pair.  Round barbeque blocks for  barbeque or wishing well $40 the  lot. Lots of other items, rollaway  cots etc. Phone 886-2512 after  5 p.m. #30  9-piece antique dining room suite  oak. Ph. 886-7254. #30 J  WALLPAPER fabulous designs.  Teredo Carpet Centre 885-2601 or  885-7520. TFN  Let US customize your kitchen  co-ordinating drapery fabric and  wall covering. Teredo Carpet  Centre. 885-2601 or 885-7520 TFN  Elec. Moffat stove $80, good  working cond. 886-2520.        #30  A recent consignment contained  some near-new furniture. For  bargains such as a loveseat  hide-a-bed, chest of drawers,  kitchen table & chairs etc. call  Harbour Antiques. 886-7800   #28  A container is on its way. Must  clear out old stock. Storewide  bargains, bedroom suites from  $875, china cabinets from $299,  9-pce. dining room suite containing 2 bevelled glass, marble-top  cabinets, parquet inlay table &  6 chairs $4,995. Harbour Antiques. 886-7800. #28  Misc. Tools, grinder, impact gun  (elec.) drill bit, chain-fall. Phone  886-9752. #30  FRESH AIR  FIREPLACE  GB 32 "Glow Boy",  Model No. KS-135  with zero clearance.  Used only three  months. Retails for  ��i,i75 - will sell fori  ��77S or best offer.  886-8354  V J  Drapes 1 pr. lined double width  2 panels 63x52 - 1 pr. rust single  width 56" - man's leather suitcase, lady's beige mink collar  coat (18), footstool. Ph. 886-7178  a.m. #28  Citation kitchen cabinets $200  OBO free-standing closet 2x3x5  $40, all household items too.  883-2606. Datsun pickup locking  utility box $50. #29  4-wheel trailer for 18-23' boat  $500 886-7698. #29  Westinghouse stove 26 inch,  good condition, works. 886-8268  or 886-7029. $50. #30  Collection of antique pot belly  stoves fireplace insert. Hot water  boilder for sauna pool? $50.  2 Coleman heaters $60, $75.  Push mower $25, 2 cane chairs  $30 ea. Reclining contour lounge  $300, roll rim tub app. 100'  fencing 5'5" $60.886-7433.   Jr28  Bedspreads, comforters, bed  ruffles, pillow shams, bedliners  & table linens. Bathroom Accent.  885-9345 #28  THERMAX  WELD-ALL IND.  Beat the High Cost of Heating  Custom Made Wood Stoves  PHONE 886-8466  FREE KITCHEN DESIGN  SERVICE!  Carpets I Vinyl I Ceramics I Appliances! Cabinets I Teredo Carpet & Home Centre 885-2601,  885-7520. TFN  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese,   Eaz-Tow   and   custom  hitches.   Call   Terry   at   Coast  Industries,   Gibsons.   886-9159.  TFN  Rockwell mitre saw $200, circular  solid wood tables, oak and walnut  $100 & $150. After 6 p.m. 886-  7164. ! Jr28  ELECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  3 Year Warranty  SUNSHINE  COAST T.V.  ELECTROLUX  E  CANADA  LTD.  Authorized Dealers  Serving the  sunshine coast  24 Hrs. Service    "���:  885-7567  Geri Stojec      ?<  886-8053      ���;'���  Carrie Keelan      '.'���:  885-9421  Pat Hon  886-7916  Lawrence Chambers  885-3379  Harry Collins  885-3302  Marc Roulleau  886-8053  New I used  vacuums.  Shampooers  sales,  supplies ft  Service Coast News, July 14,1981  25  For Sale  Automotlue  Marine  WOOD HEATERS  and furnaces  Sales and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101, W. Sechelt  885-1113  ,���LUMBER F01 SALE���,  Rough lawn lumber, tirades lor  tencing. construction and boats,  Yellow cedar, red cedar, lir.  hemlock. Inquire weekdays. 9 -4,  Copack Industries Limited, Hillside Sawmill. Visit us beside  Avalon near Pon Mellon or phone  M26-7.1IK. TFN  Inglis multi-cycle auto washer,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  4 delivered. S250. Phone 883-  -26J8 . TFN  Powerful horse manure: you loaa  $15.885-9969. TFN  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos etc. DISCOUNT PRICES!  Kern's Home Furnishings, Seaview Place, Gibsons. 886-9733.  . TFN  2 oil drums, stand, 11 gal. oil  130. Persian Rug 7x12 $1,000 firm  full-size metal bed S15, 2 drwr.  oak chest $150, ice chest $5,  blonde coffee table $35, two  rattan tub chairs $75 each, two  metal saw stands, china lavatory  stainless sink. 885-3309 eves. #28  BOOK SEARCH  available  We stock books on Philosophy,  Music, Art and Poetry.  ATTIC ANTIQUES  Hwy 101, on the hill, Gibsons  TFN  HOT TUB?  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors,  H&S Contracting. 885-3825   TFN  Metal shed 7x8 $100 OBO. Franklin fireplace, as new $75. 886-  9102. #28  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS ft ANTIQUES  Pedal stools. Sinks. Leaded  glass. French Doors. Demolition.  Brass Taps. Chandeliers. Wall  Sconces. Red Brick. Oak Floors.  Beautiful accessories 50 years &  older. 3662-4th Ave., Vancouver  TFN  INSULATION  AND R00FIN8  MATERIALS  FOR SALE  PENINSULA ROOFING a  INSULATION LTD.  885-3714  PUMPS PUMPS PUMPS  Commercial & Residential  Sump, Sewage 6  Effluent Pumps  Construction Equipment  885-5922  r-madeira-n  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  new price.  Call Colled  Anytime  COAST  POWER CLEANING  ��� Pressure Washing  ��� Sand Blasting  ��� Industrial Painting  T.U.  I  STEREO  REPAIRS  Green Onion  Stereo  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  THIS WEEK'S  SPECIAL!  Green Lattice  VINYL FLOORING  Reg. $10.95  Now $5.95 Sq. yd.  Beige Sculptured  Jute Backed  CARPET  Reg. $15.85 sq. yd.  TO CLEAR  tf.fS eq. yd.  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  (next to Benners)  885-531S  Iron Bedstead complete with  springs and mattress. Double  size. S50. 886-9122.  Nice utility trailer, new, first  WOO takes. Ph. 886-2105 ask for  Bob. #28  Bedspreads, comforters, bed  ruffles, pillow shams, bed linens  & table linens. Bathroom Accent.  885-9345. #28  Fridge-Freezer side-by-side, avocado, butter conditioner etc.  $400.886-2513. #30  Cute Peruvian Guinea Pigs $5  each. Phone 885-9516 #29  John   Deere   Cat   with   winch  and blade. S7000.886-2775.    #27  fUPPERYr ARE - your guarantee  of quality - keeps food at peak of  freshness - pretty and practical.  Phone Louise Palmer 886-9363*29  30" x 60" 5-drawer desk, wood  products $150. 1 pr. brown,  western, bucket, seat covers  S25. for truck or van. Assorted  ice skates, size 5 to 8V4, boys  and girls S10 a pair. Phone  885-2002. #28  Steel 6 foot stand and 100 gallon  oil tank $75.886-7546. #28  The WOOD SHED  Is now taking orders for  FIREWOOD  Slock-up now lor next winte'  Phone SM-30S4  MULCH HAY $1.50 bale. Phone  evening 885-9357 TFN  House renovation sale, Kenmore  range, McClary fridge, both in  good condition, old Fridgidair,  odds 'n ends of household  goods, some women's coast size  12. If interested call 886-2864  for a look. #29  Get your Mike Adkin record or  tape at Gibsons Christian Books  and Crafts, Marine Drive, Gibsons. "He is Near" and "Thank  You for the Dove". Phone  886-9077 for info, and mail orders  or write Box 925, Gibsons.      #29  CLEARANCE  SALE  Linen Weave  Poly Cottons  150 cm wide (60")  Reg. to $6.99/m  N0W!$2.99/m  Poly Crepes  & Satins  Reg. to ���12."/m  N0WI t8.N/m  60" Poly Sheers  Reg. '8.��/m  saiei*5.��/m  Other Selected  Fabrics  20% Discount  Poly Cotton  T-Shirting  From M."/m  Viyella  Reg. 'lS.'Vm  MLEI'0."/m  Sunnycrest  Fabrics  Opposite Super Valu  000-2231  vard sale  1 Day Only  Near new gas  mower with rear  bag.  Furniture  Garden Access.  Ext. Doors  Hardware Items  Stereo Comp. System with speakers  & stand.  Lots more  1155 Cochrane  Road  (off Franklin)  Gibsons  Sat. July It 9-4  Rain or Shine  No Early Birds  Please  Bedspreads, comforters, bed  ruffles, pillow shams, bed linens  & table linens. Bathroom Accent.  885-9345. #28  1/8 to 3/8 straight split 18"  shakes - good for sheds ��� barns  skirting or ? $3.00 per bundle.  884-5385 #29  40 watt Gibson Amp tremolo  reverb hi-low sensitivity inputs  & Kent electric guitar 2 pickups  $275. After 5:00.886-8453      #28  ivostwuiid  centres  GiDpioimeer  Audio Vox  HI Comp  Yamaha  >\  Appliance)!  DEALER  COST  pint 10%  Next lo the  Bank of Montreal Building  Sechelt  885-3313  QIANT  SIDEWALK  SALE  SUPER BARGAINS  July 15-18  MACLEODS  SECHELT  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2171  OCEANSIDE  POOLS  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM  ft STEEL WALLS  HOT TUBS i SPAS  SalM, Strvlce, Inilillatlone  Fully Quanntttd  Ttn Ytira Exptrttnet  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  Bob Green  005-3002  Box 1184, Sechelt.  ammm-amammmM  READY MADE  CURTAINS  24" & 36"  Lengths  SEW EASY  TRAIL BW  CENTRE  Automotlue  24" Kenmore range 4 yrs. old  $150. Gold colour, works well.  886-7938. ' #28  Inglis dryer $50. Baycrest sewing  machine $40. Lady's bike $25.  Child's bike, ironing board, large  armchair, Ivrm. lamp, old armchair, large green carpet. 886-  8026. #28  1966 4x4 IHC V. ton crew cab with  good tires, 2 new radials, 10-ton  all gear Tulsa winch, runs &  works great, body & doors not so  hot. $1,500 OBO. 883-9175.   TFN  '65 Pontiac Laurcntial 6-cyl.  sedan, tested 10/81 cheap reliable transportation. $650. 885-  3949. #30  1972 Volvo 145 (wagon) great  family car $2700firm. 885-7352 or  trade for'A ton P.U. Reas. cond.  #28  '73 VW super Beetle for parts.  885-3605. #30  1974 Triumph TR-6, 65,000 mi.  Mint condition in and out. Complete sound system. $4,500 OBO.  885-3313. #28  1971 Pontiac Catalina, fair condition, new brakes, battery, good  rubber, running order. $700 OBO.  885-7287 after 6. #30  ���74 Ford 1-ton F3S0, 12' alum,  box. Ph. 886-7254. #30  1974 Ford V, ton NEW EVERY-  THING. Moving, must sell,  cheap. 886-8249. #28  '57 Chevy Pick-up $895. Tel.  885-5490 after 6 p.m. #30  For Sale '74 Ford 'A ton pick up  $3400 OBO & 8 ft. camper,  sleeps 4, ice box, stove & oven,  sink, furnace, $1200 OBO. Must  sell 886-8345. #30  1978 GMC Rally Wagon, excellent cond. Only 7,500 mi.  886-2410 TFN  1969 Toyota Corolla $600 886-  7174 after 6 p.m. #28  For Sale: 1978 Ford F-250 Super-  cab 4x4, overload springs and  wired for camper and trailer,  excellent condition. $7500. Phone  886-7850. #28  1974 GMC V, ton Truck $1995.  Ph. 886-9648 #28  1980 Ford F150, 13,900 km,  exc. cond. Line-a-Box radio 886-  9508 after 6:00 p.m. #28  1977 Dodge 3/4 ton pickup.  Automatic, PS, PB, 318, c/w  canopy. $2300.886-7968.       #28  '74 Chev C6S with 20' alum.  Van 5-ton 2-speed axle, excellent  running condition. $5700. Phone  886-8628 #28  '77 Scout II soft top, 31,500 mi.  New tran. case, good tires, new  start, motor, 304 ci. 2 barrel  holley new brakes, 10,000 Ib.  towing pkg. electric brakes,  4-spd. heavy duty, heater, Pat at  886-9682. $4,500. or trade for  % ton Chev or Ford. #28  1070 capri onia  5 Litre auto P.S.-  P.B. 12,000 km Loaded with options. Extra wheels & tires.  $7.1  886-7927 after 6  1953 Chev. 1-ton flatdeck, duals,  original. $2800.885-9575.      #28  1969 Olds Toronado full power  and comfortron. Mechanical,  exterior trim and interior excellent. For sale for parts. Many  parts same as Eldorado. 884-5346  #28  1973 Fiat 128A complete overhaul io0o Ford 1-ton E300 Van V-8  new paint job. $1650. Bill. 302 STD, insulated & panelled.  883-9923. #28   $1100.886-7728. TFN  1965 Chev 1 ton flat deck 8 ft  x 12 ft deck, 4 new dual tires,  extra rims, runs well, good hwy,  truck, moving must sell. 883-2606  $1,000. #29  For parts or drive away 1971  Pontiac Catalina, good drive  train, good brakes, two new radial  snows, body ruff! $150. 886-8453  after 5:00. #28  1967 Pontiac Laurentian, 4 door,  new tires, parts or drive away,  needs battery. $200 firm. Phone  after 5:00 886-8453. 2 GR-70/15"  B.F. Goodrich radials on Ford  rims. $20 each. After 5:00 886-  8453. #28  1974 GMC Suburban 454, air,  AM/FM, trailer pak. radials  $3500 OBO. 886-7589 #29  '70 Maverick, exc, trans., good  engine, good tires. $750. 886-  7738 #29  '69 Olds 4-dr. PS/PB, runs well,  no rust, new brakes, $400 OBO.  886-7938. #28  '73 Silver Challenger 340 eng.  auto, trans. & shift kit, posi-end  good condition, asking $3200.  Phone 886-9471 #28  '74 Toyota pickup truck, auto,  trans., needs work. $1,000 OBO.  883-9170 #30  '73 Mazda, reliable transpo, runs  very well, 4 dr. SW needs fender,  clean interior, everything works.  $675. Barb. 886-9741, 886-8126.  #28  1973 MGB Green. Newly rebuilt  motor, good car. 883-9342.    TFN  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  5 Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILY WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  Across Irom Benner s  Furniture. Sechelt  Has Your tobon  Lots its HOOT  Come in and see Herman  Vandobcrg, 20 years Volkswagen Specialist - Factory  trained,  MITI CMIT  V9MB mum vn  Hours ol Service  8 am - 5 pm    885-3281  VM. DM DO ItOCH  SMALL GAR  SERVICE  No problem for us - Ford  has been building and  importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan  and England as far back  as 1949.  So if you have a problem  with your small car we've  got the  Hours ol Service  8 am - 5 pm   885-3281  SMMTH Cf AST  FMtft UUSI LTB  Building doslgn consulting, Solar receptive passive principal, Residential  and commercial site  evaluation. Retrofits  General contracting. Solar  Situations Ltd. 886-9146.  Boa 612 Gflnoas, B.C.  17' fbgls. runabout, hardtop,  55 hp, 4 hp Johnsons, E-x load  trailer, additional parts engine.  $1950 OBO. 88S-9S35 after 4:30.  #30  Chrysler 440 complete 2-1 reduction used 100 hours $4,000.  Ekolite sounder $50. Charlie.  883-2563 #30  24' aluminum log salvage Tug  440 Chrys. marine 2 station  hydraul. fully equipped with  VHF, CB, VHF scanner, charts,  dog lines, tow ropes. Ph. 886-      _           7834. $18,500. #33  1979 Yamaha XS400 eras!. bar* 26 ft. C-lk. TroUer 3 yrs. old,  back rest & luggage la* also ���, pteM���re   Phone  SSangstercrrfB^AE-Zload jjj^^,   vm ���x  trailer. Eves. 886-7908. #30 r  1976 Chev V, ton Van 53,000 mi.  350 V-8 PS, PB, tilt wheel,  $4,500 OBO. 885-3400 #2J  motorcycles  1975 Yamaha Enduro, good cond.  $600080.886-7625. #28  1976 Honda 175 XL low miles.  18' Sangstercraft I/O, 120 Merc  .... .Tnn ���������    Cruiser E-Z load trailer, many  886-8453afternoons. #29   moM)rcyc,e. Evei. gg^Tjog    #30  1973 Honda 450 DOHC, strong  economical street custom $950.  Phone 886-7891 message or eves.  #28  Campers & RU s  15' Trailer, stove, ice box, sleeps  4. Spare tire. Needs some work.  $700 OBO. 886-9638 #30  '77 Ford Ranger XLT Supercab  'A ton, camperized, CB, AM/FM  cassette, new brakes, shocks,  exhaust, plus 11 'A ft. camper,  fully equipped, self-contained,  hydraulic jacks, both In Immaculate condition, also fibre-  glass canopy. $11,000. 886-2924.  #30  16' FG Double Eagle. 70 hp and  6 hp Johnson motors. Hardtop.  Trailer. $3500.885-2375.       #30  14 ft. Sailboat with homemade  trailer, dacron sail. $700 or  offers. Phone 886-7391 #30  1980 Sunrunner 170 80 hp Merc  outboard, camper top, down  riggers, with moorage paid till  Dec. '82. $7500.886-9752      #30  17' Sangstercraft 65 hp OB  heavy duty tilt trailer inc. moorage paid to May '82. $3300. Ph.  886-2691 #28  1979 Dodge 1 ton, dual wheels,  flatdeck. V-8 auto., PS & PB,  20,000 km. Rebuilt. $5,500.  886-8414. TFN  1972 Montego station wagon with  business at $1200. Suitable for  woman or pensioner. Phone  886-2775. #28  Diesel Engine, rebuilt V671 dyno  run $10,000 OBO. 886-2886.   #26  1965 Chevrolet window van for  parts, body damaged but engine  & all other parts in running  condition. Best offer or tow away.  885-5595,922-7362. #28  CONTINENTAL BIRD  ONEOFAKJND  1973 Thunderbird completely  customized with continental front  and rear ends, special running  boards, custom two-tone paint,  moon roof, 460 ci. motor, beautiful leather interior, all power  equipped, inspection by appointment only. Phone 885-5821.  Asking $3,500. #28  8' Camper sleeps 4. 886-2103  after 5 p.m. #30  Motorhome for rent day or week  phone 885-3842. #29  17'/i Traveleze 3-way fridge,  stove, shower and toilet, elec.  brakes, TV antenna, sleeps six.  $2100 includes 10" TV. 883-2606  #29  1968 Vanguard trailer $1,800.  Sleeps six, very cozy and in good  condition. Phone Suzanne at  886-8317 or 886-8126. #28  '75 23 ft. Prowler fully S/C  sleeps 7, excellent condition.  $7000 OBO. 886-2886 #26  18' Sangster 120 Mercruiser A  Road Runner trailer. $5500.  Phone 886-2886 #26  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese,    Eaz-Tow    &    custom  hitches.   Call   Terry   at   Coaat  Industries,   Gibsons.   886-9159.  TFN  For Sale 30 ft. deluxe Terry  travel trailer, only used 2 months  by non-smokers. Asking $16,500  or near offer. Enquire at Space 38  Madeira Marina, Madeira Park.  #28  Trauel  Book Now for Xmas/Hawail/  Mexico - filling up very fast.  Cruise to Nowhere - still some  spaces available for 31. Jul.  2-day party cruise, SS Universe  from Vancouver. As low as  $195 U.S. + P. taxes $11.00.  We sell Eurorail, Brit. Rail  passes etc. Getaway Holidays,  Sechelt. 885-3265 #28  12 ft. fiberglass boat, needs  minor  repairs   $150.   883-9925  #29  20 ft. fiberglass over plywood  boat with cabin, 165 hp OMC out  drive   $5,000   OBO.   883-9925  #29  4 IS" D. 1 13" P. Props R.H.  1 3/8 shft. $30 ea. 4 for $100.  Want 18" - 20" L.H. IV," shaft  preferred app. 14" P. 886-2861  eve. or leave message. #29  OMC leg bottom end rebuilt  tilt motor & clutch prop. $800  OBO. 886-7652 #29  12' aluminum boat with motor  $l,200OBO. 886-7877 #29  Log salvage boat 21' 400 cu. in  Ford 2-1 gear $5000 OBO. 886-  2886. #26  25' Tollycraft cabin cruiser  as is $2500. Ph. 886-2105 ask for  Bob. #28  22 ft. 225 hp OMC drive trim tab  sounder bow rail A trailer.  $7500 OBO. Must be sold, exc.  cond. 886-9102. #28  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment. Phone 883-  2722 days. 883-2682 eves     TFN  HJGGS MARINE  SURVEYSLTD  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  12 ft. double fiberglas hull  and trailer. $150 OBO. 885-3718  eves, till 8 p.m. TFN  l9'/i' Carolina dory skiff for sale  >y builder. Epoxy-ply-fir-dynel  :onstruction. Call 885-2454 6:00-  8:00 p.m. #28  19 fl. Grew outboard, many  extras, great seaboat and fishboat  885-2346 aft. 6 p.m. #28  mobile Homes  12 x 55 Este Villa, eic. condition,  good stove, fridge, oil heated,  carpeted living and dining room.  To be moved. $23,000. 883-2296  #28  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  Coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  Wo take trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  quick sale  HWV. 101   f.K-'us', tium Bennei's  Furniture)  885-9979       mdl 6393  YACHT  $152,000  50 ft. customized yacht  mahogany and teak. Ideal  lor charter or live aboard.  Have up to date marine  surveyor's report. For information call 886 7539 Joe  Warwick. Will accept trades  on Real Estate. ��28  B.C. Vukon  Bianhet Classifieds  EXCAVATING BUSINESS ON  SUNSHINE COAST. Gross revenue for 1980, $141,000.00.  One man operation with late  model equipment in excellent  condition. Selling for health  reasons. Also available or can be  sold separately 13+ acre Hobby  Farm with 2 homes. Phone evenings 487-9130. #28  HARDWARE STORE FOR SALE.  Southern Vancouver Island. Price  includes stock at cost plus fixtures. Write Boi 890, Lake  Cowichan, B.C. -VOR 2GO or  phone 749-3012 or 749-6178.   #28  640 ACRES, approximately 450  cleared, beautiful view, water in  each quarter if cross fenced.  Good investment only $195,000.  Phone 567-4846. Write Box 358,  Vanderhoof. B.C. VOJ 3AO.   #28  B.C. YuKon  Bianhet Classifieds  THREE PARCELS LAND. 1-10  acre piece. Approximately 3-4  acre in meadow. 1-32 acre  subdividable. 1-5.82 acre piece.  Well, septic, and power in.  Phone 395-3581 or 395-2674.   #28  INCREASE GAS MILEAGE up to  30% with Vapor-Jet. Money  Back Guarantee. Dealers wanted  44.44 F.O.B. Box 122.108 Ranch,  RR#1, 100 Mile House. B.C.  VOK2EO. #28  TRAINING NOW AVAILABLE  FOR SCULPTURED FINGERNAILS. Earn extra income at  home or in a salon. Night course  available. Limited seating. Phone  days 463-5025. Evenings 462-  7774. #29  FEDERATED CO-OP DOWNIE  STREET SAWMILLS has a  position available for an ex-  PERIENCED SAWMILL MILLWRIGHT. Please forward resume  of experience and qualifications  to Personnel Supervisor, Downie  Street Sawmills, Box 1300,  Revelstoke. B.C. VOE 2SO.  Phone 837-5175. #29  year round resort, Lodge,  Dining Room, Lounge, 10 acre*.  Room for further development.  80 acres prime land, lots of water.  Similkameen AGencies Ltd.  Phone Mona 295-3941. #28  SALTSPRING ISLAND HEALTH  FOOD STORE. Established business waterfront location showing  good return. Lease or buy building. Mary Small or Santy Fuoco,  Box 750, Ganges, B.C. VOS 1EO.  #28  DONOVAN LOG HOMES, LOG  HOMES AND CABINS, complete  design service, for brochure  write Box 777, 100 Mile House,  B.C. VOK 2EO. Phone 395-2867,  395-3811 or 397-2735. #28  IF YOU ENJOY GARDENING, do  it year round, using an aluminum  and glass greenhouse I Write for  free brochure to: B.C. Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E  2R1. Mail orders now available.  Phone 433-4220. #28  BEAGLE PUPPIES. Draopyean  and snoopy noses. Active affectionate personalities. Registered,  vaccinated, tattooed. From championship stock. Marlene Caskey,  RR#3, Cavin Road, Duncan,  B.C. Phone 746-7091. #28  YOGA    RETREAT WrTH  MASTER YOGI BABA HARI  DASS at Camp Elphinstone,  Langdale, B.C. August 26-31.  Adults $120.00; children $70.00  first child. $50.00 each child  after. Information: Dharmaaara  Retreat, P.O. Box 33842, Postal  Station 'D' Vancouver, B.C.  V6J 3EO. Phone 732-6622 or 733-  1644. You may register at the  Retreat. #28  ADMINISTRATOR required for  a 50 bed long-term care facility  in beautiful North Western  B.C. Senior administration experience in a health care facility  and a good knowledge of Government funding and policies of the  B.C. long-term care program  preferred. Salary commensurate  with qualifications and experience. Please send resume, listing qualifications and experience  as soon as possible to: President,  the Bulkley Lodge Society, 3668  Uth Avenue, Smithers, B.C.  VOJ 2NO. Due to postal strike,  send via Loomis or telephone  847-4443. #28  USED FORKL1FTS. Over SO units  in stock, priced from $2,995.00.  all types. Speedy Forklift 1415  Rupert Street, North Vancouver,  B.C. V7J IGI. Phone 980-2434.  #28  CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT  1968 Caterpillar 980 wheel loader,  5.5 yard bucket, 3rd valve, counterweights 29.5x25 tires. 1974  Kenworlh W-924, tandem dump,  350 Cummins, RT0 9513, S.S.H,  D., springs, steel box. Phone  358-2360 or 358-7704, Silverton  Transport Ltd., Box 70, Silverton,  B.C. VOG2BO. #29  WOOD WINDOWS AND  DOORS I Lowest prices anywhere  en double glued wood windows.  Walker Door: Vancouver 266- '  1101, North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-7030. Now open In  Kamloops 374-3566. TFN  WOOD WINDOWS AND  DOORS I Lowest prices anywhere  on double glazed wood windows.  Walker Door: Vancouver 266-  1101, North Vancouver 965-9714,  Richmond 273-7030. Now open  in Kamloops 554-2058. TFN  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mo-  bile homes located in parks on  pads. Listings and Sales. We  welcome all enquiries. Listings  wanted. Wheel Estate. Phone  collect. Lower Mainland Division.  13647-lOOth Avenue, Surrey,  B.C. V3T 1H9. 585-3622; Kamloops Division. 90-180 Seymour  Street, Kamloops, B.C. V2C  2E2.372-5711. The Wheel Estate  People. (D.L. 6747). iTTFN 26  Coast News, July 14, 1981  Property  Property  Help wanted  1/4 act Hotel Lake Rd. Rocky Waterfront    lot    on    beautiful  &   needs   imaginative   person Heron Is. Just 'A hr. from Ta-  design-wise,   water  on,   paved coma, Wash, car fetty. Services  road nr. marina stores. $20,000 to lot. Offers to $25,000 (U.S.)  886-7955.886-9720,               #29 Call Eileen, work, 885-5821     #29  LOT FOR SALE  Gibsons. Cochrane Rd. close to  beach. 65' i 130'. $45,000.  Phone 886-8006. #29  You can see the ocean from lot  94 in Creekside Psrk, close to  shopping and clinics, all services  available. Vendor will carry most  of the $38,900 asking price at  low interest rate. 886-9411.     #29  73' x 130' building lot, services at  property line, except sewer.  Nicely treed, quiet area on North  King'Rd. $42,000. (112) 943-4393  Upper Gibsons area. TFN  Half acre lot in Roberts Creek  corner of Joe and Lower. 886-7770  $49,500  SPACIOUS-SECLUDED  WATERFRONT  Sloping, tidal, waterfront lots  selectively cleared, small boat  moorage, approi. 3/4 acre.  Located long arm of Secret Cove  $79,900. Phone Marilyn 885-9683  or 885-7532. #29  RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY  FOR SALE BY PUBLIC TENDER  B.C. Hydro has a residential  property for sale located at the  corner of Winter and Norwest Bay  Road, approi. 2 miles north from  Sechelt. Size I acre, subdividable. For more information and  tender documents, please call  Mr. G. Kopejtko, B.C. Hydro  Land Management, Vancouver.  663-3291. m  i level acre near Garden Bay      Lake. $38,000.886-9252 #28   Sechelt Village - bright, cheerful,  well-maintained  3  bdrm.   bun-  2 bdrm. home, 50 x  150 lot, galow opposite  Hackett Pk.  3  fenced,  near school,   on   Pratt blks. from shops & schools. F.P.  Rd.- Good   starter   home.   Ph. $79*00.   Phone  after   5   p.m.  886-7968 #28 88^5530 #��  Lot 70 i 105 corner Rosamund  ^t for Sale    fiat   60x125  and Pratt, driveway in, cleared,  '" s��Jf'��-  ���-������- CaH ��"��  ready to build. $46,S00. 886-9102  "P"1' "^"O #26  #28     Lot for sale in Woodcreek Park  with view. Contact Box 23, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #28  For Sale or Swap ��� 3 bedroom  rancher 3 years old. $93,000.  886-7847 #28  tf"  3 Bedroom Home  1100 sq. ft. with Carport  $46,900.  Built on your lot,  including Fridge, Stove, Dishwasher  and Light Fixtures  WEKO Construction Ltd.  Box 888,  Sechelt  885-2525 (eves.)  886-2344 (days)  PRIVATE SALE  ROBERTS CREEK  WITH CLEARING ��� A SEA VIEW!  1/2 acre richly forested, gently tloping hillside just  off Beach Avenue. Halfway between store and picnic  site. Stroll to beach - golf club ��� community hall and  church. Judicious clearing will provide view - beams.  Firewood and your own 'privacy protective' tree  groves. All facilities, including cablevision.  885-5251  PENDER HARBOUR  FORESHORE PLAN  The Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing has  engaged MacLaren Plansearch Corp. to develop a  foreshore plan for the Pender Harbour area. The  planning process is now underway and the public is  invited to be involved as early as possible in the  process.  The purpose of the Plan is to ensure efficient and  effective management of the foreshore resources of  Pender Harbour. The final Plan will be similar to a  land use (zoning) plan except that it will cover the  water area of the Harbour'and not the land. The map  contained in the final Plan will display areas within  the Harbour designated for specific uses and  guidelines developed for their management. The  approximate area to be encompassed by the Plan is  that defined as Pender Harbour by the Canadian  Hydrographical Services' Marine Chart, "Malaspina  Strait" (Sheet 3535, April 1978).  The success of the Plan depends, in a large part,  upon the public informing the Consultant of  foreshore use issues that should be addressed.  These issues when coupled with information on the  resources of the area will form the basis of the Plan.  Several alternative working plans will be developed  for public review from which a final foreshore Plan  will be prepared.  Individuals or groups are invited to submit their  observations and concerns in writing to:  MacLaren Plansearch Corp.  750 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2T7  The consultant will review all comments and include  (the public's views in developing the objectives of the  Plan. The name of the group of individuals will be  placed on a mailing list and they will be contacted  directly during the next phase of the process.  Notices will also be published as the process  i proceeds.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Honourable James R. Chabol. Mimsler  Magnificent, treed 4 acre lot in the best rural, Sunshine Coast location  ��� o'l Beach Ave. Couple ol minutes lo beach and midway between  walerfront Provincial Park and the heart of Roberts Creek ��� store,  restaurant, school and church. Easy walk to Community Hall, Golf  Course and Cliff Gilker Park. The lot is in its natural stale with lots of  saleable timber. A rare commodity with all services except sewer. In an  area ol expensive homes.  WITH CLEHMIia. V0U WILL LOOK OVU THE SEA TO  THE LIGHTS OF NANAIMO  Asking '58.566 885-9210 (Owner)  GOWER POINT  SEMI-WATERFRONT  VIEW  Watch the boats go by from this hall-acre lot above  one ol the best fishing areas In B.C. Excellent  building site, but slope ensures that your view won't  be obstructed. Owner Is offering good financing to  the right buyer. $69,900.886-9411  ��MACAULAY NICOLLS  MAITLAND & CO. LTD.  SUMMER   RETREAT  Beachfront Property ��� Endangered species. One ol a kind.  Fabulous 1.91 acre lot in ROBERTS CREEK on the  Sunshine Coast. Includes 3 cabins & 1A Frame plus all the  sunshine & relaxation you want. Approx. gross revenue  Irom cabins is $6,700 per/ann. Priced at $275,000. For  further details call DON MATHESON at 112 731 0413 or  112-7314509.  AtHOMC   SEWAGr    THLATMEN1  Perhaps we can service  that   difficult lot.  883-2269      885-5922  CLASSIFIED NO!  Family Shoes. Sech  Madeira  Park Phar  Madeira Park  Legal  Notice is hereby given that an  application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant to the  provisions of the "Change of  Name Act" by me:- Craig Stewart  Norris of RR#2 Veterans Road,  Gibsons in the Province of  British Columbia, as follows:-  To change my minor unmarried  child's name from Craig Clayton  Young to Craig Clayton Norris.  Dated this 8th day of July, a.d.  1981. #28  FORM NO. 1  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Sechelt, British  Columbia and situated in  the Trail Islands as Trail  Island North.  Take notice that Fama  Holding Limited of 806  Kapilano, 100 Park Royal,  West Vancouver, B.C.,  occupation land construction business intends  to apply for a water lease  of the following described  lands:  Commencing at a post  planted on Trail Island  North, District Lot 1386,  at the North West bay of  the island; Stake pin  planted on the North West  corner of the bay two  meters above high tide  line.  Commencing at said  pin, thence from the high  tide line: thence North  320�� West 15 metres;  thence North 53�� East 76  metres; thence South  140�� East 12 metres;  thence South West along  shoreline to the point of  beginning and containing  .29 ha more or less.  The purpose for which  the disposition is required  is private wharf and dock  to service the island.  For Fama Holding Ltd.  Abolg Hassem AGH TAI  ^RoyalThist  FOR SALE  BEAUTY SALON  Opportunity to be creative and  be your own boss at the same  time. Well established business  with 4 fully equipped stations, 3  sinks with extra hook-up for  fourth, 4 dryers, bin washer &  dryer, full bathroom plusstorage.  Located in modern plaza close to  shopping centre. Lots of parking  available. Vendor is motivated.  All reasonal offers will be considered, Call Elizabeth Raines  324-4621 (24 hours).  669-3022 RT-8 (24 Hours)  Together, ta3DB we can help you better.  Opportunities  Cconomy got you down? Avon  offers good dollars, nice people,  jreat prizes. Call Sue Wiggins  886-9166, Helen Phillips 885-  2183. TFN  PLACING & FINISHING  PATIOS  DRIVEWAYS  FLOORS - FOUNDATIONS  SIDEWALKS  Call Any Time  All Types o/ Concrete  Finishes including  Coloured or Exposed  885-2125 886-8511  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  ��  PROPOSED AMENDMENTSTO VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING BYLAW NO. 350,1979  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,  July 27,1981 at 7:30 p.m. to consider Bylaws Nos.  401 and 402, 1981 (Zoning Amendment Bylaws  Nos. 401 and 402,1981). At the Hearing all persons  who deem their interest in property affected by the  proposed bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to  be heard on matters contained in the bylaws.  The intent of the bylaws is to amend the present  zoning to the following described properties as noted  below:  BYLAW NO. 401  1. That portion of Lot 1, Block 2, District Lot 686,  Plan 14760, Gp. I.N.W.D., as shown outlined on  the plan attached, be rezoned from Public  Assembly (P.A.) to Multi-Family Zone 2 (RM-2).  2. This bylaw maybecitedas"ZoningAmendment  Bylaw No. 401".  BYLAW NO. 402  1. That portion of Parcel E, District Lot 688,  Reference Plan 1311, Gp. 1, N.W.D., as shown  outlined on the plan attached, be rezoned from  Residential 3 to Multi-Family Zone 2.  2. That portion of Parcel H, District Lot 688,  Reference 1416, Gp. 1, N.W.D., as shown  outlined on the plan attached, be rezoned from  Residential 3 to Multi-Family Zone 2.  3. That portion of Parcel L, District Lot 688, Plan  7945, except that portion included in Plan  14628, Gp. 1, N.W.D., as shown outlined on the  plan attached, be rezoned from Residential 3 to  Multi-Family Zone 2.  4. This bylaw may be cited as "Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 402".  Take notice that the above paragraphs are deemed  to be a synopsis of Bylaws Nos. 401 and 402 and not  deemed to be an interpretation thereof. The bylaws  may be inspected at the Gibsons 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  ADMINISTRATOR  r'/%M\IT  16? By-law 401 r ~%i  W^A.&xrri���TjgEg.8  p-ttttS  anr  SUNSHINE COAST HWY. '  Z^. By-law 402  3PZLIE  Cheekye  Contracts worth $5.3 million  have been awarded by B.C.  Hydro for burying 500-kilo-  volt electrical cables at four  shoreline locations along the  route of the Cheekye-Duns-  muir transmission link from  the B.C. mainland to Vancouver Island.  The work, at points where  the cables emerge from beneath Georgia and Malaspina  straits, will be undertaken by  Penner Brothers Utilities of  Surrey and Webb and Trace of  Victoria.  Penner Brothers was awarded a $2.3 million contract  for work,at Cape Cockburn on  the west coast of Nelson Island and on the west coast of  Texada Island. Webb and  Trace received a $3 million  contract for work at Nile Creek  on the east coast of Vancouver  Island and on the east coast of  Texada Island.  The contracts are for excavation of four trenches at  each location, each trench  1.5 to two metres deep, from  the low water mark to onshore cable terminal stations;  installation of cooling water  pipe systems and burial of the  cables under concrete covers.  A contract was awarded  earlier this year to Dillingham  Corporation for underwater  excavation of trenches to protect the cables from the  low water mark out to a depth  of 20 metres. The trenches will  provide shoreline protection  for the cables from hazards  such as erosion and boat  anchors. Beyond the 20-metre  depth, the cables will rest on  the seabed.  The submarine cables, 150  millimetres in diameter, are  being manufactured in Europe  and will be the world's  longest 500-kV underwater  power cables. Total distance  of the two underwater crossings is 37.1 kilometres.  ASSESSMENT CLERK  As a member of the clerical support team, an  experienced career oriented clerical person is  required by the B.C. Assessment Authority for its  Sunshine Coast Assessment Office located in  Sechelt.  An Assessment Clerk will normally be assigned an  area of responsibility and will be required to carry  out a variety of clerical assignments in support of  the appraisal team including, but not limited to:  ��� Completes a variety of data processing and  manual forms.  ��� Operates a data entry device.  ��� Carries out clerical tasks involving transfers,  building permits, up date cards and mobile  home returns.  ��� Deals with counter and telephone inquiries,  performs related assignments in meeting  organizational objectives.  The successful applicant will possess Grade 12  education including or supplemented by business  courses and a minimum of two years preferably  related clerical experience coupled with a good  knowledge ol modern office practices and  procedures and an ability to type with accuracy and  reasonable speed.  This position offers excellent working conditions;  fully competitive fringe benefit package; a salary  from $14,351.76 per annum.  NOTE: A lesser qualified applicant may be  appointed at an entry level clerical position with a:  salary from $12,543.84 per annum.  COMPETITION NO.: 81-88  CLOSING DATE: July 23. 1981.  Application forms may be obtained from the various  assessment offices located throughout the  province.  Please submit completed application forms to the  nearest assessment office for forwarding to:  Director ol Personnel  B.C. ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  1537 Hillside Avenue  Victoria, B.C.  V8T 4Y2  HERE COMES THE BIG ONE!  HALFMOON BAY FIRE DEPT.  GARAGE SALE!  ON SAT. JULY 25TH AT 10 A.M.  AT THE FIRE HALL ON  REDROOFFS  For pick-up of goods please call  Bill Ewan at 885-5676 after 6 p.m.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum $2.50 per 4 line insertion. Each  additional line 50C, or use our economical 3  weeks lor the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheques or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising.  ICLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mail to Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In person to  the Coast News Office In Gibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc  _J_--L��L_   _  LT  NO. OF ISSUES  i Crossword  Answers to last week's Crossword  by Jo Melnyk  Across  j  1. Clothing  6. Sharp Point  10. Shopping Centre  ' 14. Organ  ���15. Acidity  -16. Lamb's Pen Name  17. Avoid  ���18. Fanciful Place  :: 20. Masc. Nickname  ;21. Diving Bird  | 23. Drooped  :' 24. Continent  25. Too  26. Answered  :��� 30. Decree  :��� 34. Engrossed  35. Cordelia's Father  37. Etruscan God  . 38. Animal  39. Antelope  41. Stare  42. Uncle (Scots)  43. Land Parcel  44. Rodent  46. Country  48. Judgements  50. Insect  52. On Tiptoe  53. Populace  . 56. Former  : 57. SonofBela  60. Retake  I 62. H!0  : 64. Crude Metals  ' 65. Indian  66. Sports Stadium  : 67. Unit of Force  68. Gun  .'��� 69. Sea Nymph  Down  1. Snow Vehicle  2. Ceremonial chamber  3. Masc. Name  4. Colour  5. Sedition  6. Naughty Boy  7. Land Measure  8. Fish Eggs  9. Fight  10. Local Port  11. Salted  12. Row  13. Alan  19. Skinflint  22. Door Part  24. Mimicker  25. Sea Port  26. Drives  27. Foe  28. Guide  29. Make Happy  31. Historical Battle Site  32. Chicken  33. Allowances  36. Confesses  40. Mineral Deposit  41. Grasp  43. Buckets  45. "-In the Beginning"  47. Inflict  49. Nevada City  51. Exams  53. Urge  54. Uncanny  55. Honest  56. Slave  57. Brain Passage  58. Monsieur Lavesque  59. Persia  61. Consume  63. Biblical Lion  b  Ik  JE  4  P  9  E  a  A  7  1  E  s  B  10  11  E  11  T  $  E  A  R  3  15  N  A  D  I  R  M  E  I,  T  i  K  D  E  ?  ti  J  E  tj  m  IS  L  E  %  E  S  S  21  1,  V  I,  h  m  S  R  E  H  3  E  ���D  A  M  0  a  a  n  E  g  T  E  A  3  g  8  a  L  V  E  "t  I  V  A  M  7  ft  fi  ��  0  L  ?  I)  '  IT!  O  a  T  T  K  F,  *6  II  II  ?  f.  r.  ?  .3  ��  s  .���j  T  2  ,  i  ,  L,  m  r  "1  s  3  I  A  ���  t\  P  0  i  i  �����  ti  I  0  ;;  T  i-r  E  ii  f  "i  a  M  I  r  '��;  r  M  P  b  ti  T  M  s  aC,  H  -  ,)  ��,  8  V  A  Si"  it  h  M  .J  T  0  ;t  l��  j  E  u  N  From the Attic  Nautical collectibles, tools, books and scrimshaw  . by Helene Wallinder  Antique and Collectible  Nautical Items -  The   history   on    nautical  fllectlbles is scarce and so  .if my research dates back to  life low's. Trie iriformafion  collected is from collections  brought to auction houses and  prices are current.  Whaling Tools: Someone  blessed the whales - these are  now collectibles.  -Deck Spades - $80/180,  Killing lances - $180/350,  Harpoon Guns - $l.5O0/$2,O0O  Single Barb - $85.  Books: Highly collectible,  directories, guides, ordinance  instructions ��� $50/500. Complete lists are available.  General Nautical:  Anchors-1800's-$200/300  Bells - Bronze - $40 to Brass  $.100.  Barometers - Sailing Ships -  IH20-$1,400.  Boat - Models - $1,000 to  52.000 for 1797 U.S.S. Constitution.  Buckets - Tar, circa 1800 -  WOO.  Chests,   Pine,   leather   and  brass - $50/600.  Chimes- Dinner -$125.  (.locks -   U.S.   Navy   1941   -  475, Scth Thomas-$160.  Compass - $25/50 depending  whether signed and dated -  pocket   si/c   Eagle   -   Hand  Carved Pilot House - $2,000.  Flag - Union Steamer 1862 -  MOO.  (iauge ��� Pressure ��� Brass and  Iron $25.  (ilobe ��� 19th Cent. Celestial -  I2"diam. $600.  Horn,  Ships  -  16"  -  $325.  Kpg horn - Navy Brass $75.  Hahd Pumped - $250. Signal -  fool or hand operated - Circa  1850-$150.  KaVak - 2 Hole - Alaska 1904 -  $300.  Lajiterns  -  Types:  Bevelled  Glass,   Kerosene   -   Ribbed  Glass,   Brass  -  Signal  -  2  Handled for Wave Rocking -  Barb Type,  ��� Buoy Candle,  tin - Carriage, copper, black  metal - Whale oil. All very  collectible and running $100-  450.  Lights - Search and Trouble  lights are bringing $75/125.  If you have lights or lanterns from ships it is advisable  to get books on these as each  is listed and priced - Running  lights from ships are $400/  500.  Lead - Ships ��� in pin box - used  for determining depth of water  $200/225.  Models - Ships - running well  over $1,000 too numerous to  price, obtain books.  Medicine chests - 1830 Ma  hogany - $500/600.  Propellers ��� Brass and Bronze  $50/400, more for pairs.  Telegraph - Brass circa 1940  $750.  Telescopes   -   $100-$2,000  Books necessary for individual  pricing.  Sun rings - usually brass  sundials usually wood - very  rare and running very high  Many books with prices  $900/3,000.  Wheels - Bronze submarine  $400.  Ship's sextant - brass - 6  swivel Filters - $700/800.  Many books are obtainable  on all nautical collectibles  and they are too numerous  to price each article.  A notice on telescopes -  Mostly English and German  which are the best made  telescopes and were made  from the early 1700's on.  Made by both men and  women; if found in original  condition are a rarity and a  gem.  Scrimshaw: 24" Walrus  tusk engraved with portraits -  $2,000, a carved elephant  ivory parasol handle $80,  walrus tusk form $150, baby  rattle, whale bone - $350,  a   needlecase   $150.   Brass  compass in working condition  in a scrimshawed case dated  1858-over $4,000.  There was an iron cannon  brought up from the Boston  Harbour during the mid-  19th Cent. 32" long made in  the 18th. Cent., is now worth  over $1,000.  Books worth having on any  of the above:  Scrimshaw - "The Scrim-  shander" - Gilkerson - $11.00.  Nautical - "American Nautical  Art and Antiques" - Kranz -  $12.00.  Clocks - "The Restoration of  Old American Brass Clocks" -  Darnell $4.  There is a good variety of  nautical instrument and collectible books obtainable at  the library. Most collected  pieces can be dated from these  books. Although most of the  books are American, there are  actually two on Canadian  collections.  Hli^��LLJillirJtt,hr  m Pr - I  IT'S HERE!  .      PPrV   ft  Our new shipment of  WICKERWARE  MATS* BASKETS  ��� SCREENS AND MORE  Stop in and see our  Royal Wedding China  B-B  HARD  WARE  Cowrie St. Sechelt   MS-9713  ���M^fc' f  &  DANS BACKHOE SERVICE  Serving  ��� Gibsons ��� Gambler ��� Keats  GENERAL EXCAVATING  AND TRENCHING  Phone 886-2758 Evenings Please  1975  CADDY CONVERTIBLE  Only 42,000 miles by one owner.  Absolutely immaculate, fully loaded,  top like new. Silver grey, black top,  red leather interior. Asking $20,000  or closest offer.  Telephone area code  804886-8238  Coast News, July 14,1981  27  Sun screen  by John Sfaaslte BSejPharj  Enjoying the sun? Here are a  few facts you might like to  know.  (1) Excess sun causes the skin  to age qujckly. The skin  becomes dry, leathery and  wrinkled.  (2) People who excessively  expose themselves to the sun  year after year run a greater  risk of developing cancer.  (3) Drugs tan cause the skin  to be more sensitive to the sun:  these drugs include -  - Anticonvulsant drugs  -A.S.A.  - Sulfa drugs] such as Bactrim'.  Septra8, Novotimox�� and  Sulfisoxa/ole.  - Tetracycline.  - Hydrochloriothia/.ide(Hydro-  diuril��).     '  This list is not inclusive as  there are other drugs that cause  photosensitivity. Please consult your pharmacist.  What can be done?  Sunscreens are used for the  prevention of sunburn and may  prevent long term side effects  from the sun.  Which sunscreen or suntan  lotion should be used?  Most products today have a  number on them ranging from  2 to 17, depending on the  protection the product gives.  2 - 4 should be used by people  who always tan and never burn.  S - 6 should be used by people  who burn moderately and tan  gradually.  7 - 8 should be used by people  who always burn easily and tan  minimally.  9 -17 are used by people who  burn easily and never tan.  Sunbathers will require more  than one preparation. Start the  season with a high numbered  product to condition the skin.  As the season progresses, use a  product that gives less protection. End the summer with a  product that affords the least  protection. For example a #2 to  #4.  To apply these products,  spread liberally on the skin  before going out into the sun.  Reapply lotion when necessary as it comes off when  perspiring and swimming.  Happy tanning!  Mi i.  ����- '>*"  m i^tpw  S-*m\\  ov*%^   iiii!iin|i!iii i  h \\\sr.*&t��\  ^V'k  t&m  Ir  NAME.  ADDRESS.  CITY   PROVINCE.  .CODE  885-9345  CAMpbell's  PRESCRIPTION*  SERVICE  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN ^PENDER HARBOUR CENTER    ����<%   QM * M  SECHELT"        M MADEIRA PARK OOO'oH IH  Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  12:00 Noon Saturday ^Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for GOJMf MEWE   Classified Ads  .  SALE  THE BEST VIEW LOTS AVAILABLE  SELMA PARK - SECHELT  1750 sq. ft., 3 Bdrm, 3bathrms,  Sunken Livingroom - Oak  Kitchen, Wood Windows, Sundecks, Full Basement, Lot 66' x  160*. Shake roof & expensive  carpets, Cedar siding, Enclosed garage.  THESE HOMES APPRAISED  AT  $155,000 and '205,000  BUILDER WANTS  THEM SOLD!!  4,000 sq. ft. and 4 Bdrms, huge  master suite, full ensuite  sunken bath (4), walk-in closets, country kitchen - solid  hand crafted oak parquet  floors, sunken family and  living rooms. F/C rock F.P.  Heatilator. Large formal dining room. 2 Bdrm. in-law  accommodation downstairs -  possible revenue $500/mo. 2x6  constr. RF 20/28 Cedar sided -  shakes.  Trades Welcome (Property - Boats?)  i  OFFERS WANTED (So Don't Be Shy!)  Financing at 141/4%  Courtesy to  All Agents  PAUL FLETT  885-9630  5X6-1626  Hemlock Realty  24 Hrs. Coast News, July 14, 1981  "comedy of errors"  Seaview access causes problem  by Vent Pamell  Hood Pholo  Sf.00 will be awarded to the first person whose name is drawn  correctl) identifying the location of the above. Send your entries  to the (oast News, Box 460, (iibsons. in time to reach the  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last week's $5.00  winner was Debbie Williams of K.K. M. Keed Road. Gibsons,  who correctly identified the location of garbage left on the B.C.  Hydro right-of-wat above langdale (reek, near Stewart Road in  Gibsons.  The return of Gibsons building inspector Ralph Jones from  holidays is necessary to resolve the problem of the Seaview Road  mix-up, which has raised the ire of Gibsons residents, Gary and  Helene Wallinder.  In what was described as a "comedy of errors" by Alderman Bill  Edney at Tuesday's council meeting. Mayor Goddard reviewed  the sequence of events leading up to the explosive meeting  between Helene Wallinder, owner of Attic Antiques and owners  of the newly-built townhouse development on Seaview Road. The  meeting occurred on the morning of June 19, when B.A. Blacktop  arrived to pave part of the Attic Antique parkingarea to widen the  access to Seaview Road and Highway 101.  "It was never the intention of council to get into a situation  where we would take away private property without proper  procedure and discussions". Mayor Goddard told the Wallinders.  "We had agreed verbally to trade a portion of village property  in exchange for part of the parking lot beside our business, but the  trade was never linali/cd, no plans were drawn up and nothing  was ever signed." Gary Wallinder told council.  "It the road had been put in, we would be stuck with it and it  would take years to straighten it out afterwards."  Village planner Rob Buchan told council that on June 15,  townhouse owners Grant and Peters had come to the village to  seek approval for the project, engineered by Doug Roy, for paving  Seaview Road in front of the townhouses to Highway 101 and  Killarney l.ane behind the new development.  "Part of the new paving included a widened access from  Seaview Road to Highway 101. which would require half of the  present parking area of Attic Antiques.  "I had been told by Mr. Jones that Mrs. Wallinder had a copy  of the proposed plans and that he would speak to her about final  approval of them before he left on holidays that week."  Helene Wallinder told council she had never been shown any  plans or proposals by the village until the morning the proposed  paving work was to be done.  "I now have a plan, which was given to me by the townhouse  owners and we still don't know what offer the village is proposing  in exchange for our property."  Alderman Edney recalled that council had discussed various  alternatives with the Wallinders in a meeting in April and the  Wallinders agreed that the present access is dangerous.  Suggestions were made at the time to turn Seaview into a one-way  street coming on to Highway 101. or a cul-de-sac.  "I agree something should be done to improve the present  access, but as far as I know, nothing concrete was every finalized."  Helene Wallinder slated.  Council agreed to withhold paving and widening of Seaview  Road until an agreement was reached with the Wallinders.  "We want a plan and written proposal sent to us, complete with  legal descriptions of all the properties involved," Gary Wallinder  told council.  "The friendly manner of settling this matter has not worked for  us and we want everything to be in writing from now on."  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121    886-2607(Res.)or 886-7264 (Res.)  RENT- A���BAY  YOU fix it)  ��� We supply you with a bay area, Door jack*, lack  stands, creepers.  ��� Bring your own tools.  $��.���� /hour  Phone 9 am ��� S pm   886*2020  Crucll Rd.  School Board news : playgrounds, report cards, philosophy  Continued from Page One  Bowen Island Playground  Bowen Island's Community School's playground remains wet  and virtually unusable because of a lack of co-operation between  two levels of government.  The Department of Highways blames the contractors. CM  Projects, saying they knew all along there would be a drainage  problem and they should have done something about it in the first  place.  CM Projects admits this is the case but hoped they'd he able to  persuade the Department of Highways to extend a culvert to  accommodate the school plans.  So far the Department refuses to co-operate, but is willing to  consider the extension of a ditch near to the playing fields if CM  Projects can satisfy them that there will not be any erosion, or do  rainfall and absorption tests.  Halfmoon Bay  The Department of Lands and Forests plans to develop a large  parcel of Crown land in the Redrooffs area for residential use and  the School Board is in communication with (hem to acquire 5  acres for school use; if possible adjacent to the recreational park.  Difficulties centre around the Ministry's timetable and the  needs of the Halfmoon Hay community for a larger school.  Secretary Mills, reporting to the School Board, agreed to  continue to press Lands and Forests for an agreement in writing.  Report Cards  School report cards arc coming up for re-appraisal. The  District's ad hoc committee, chaired by John Nicholson, with  representatives of the Teacher's Association and parents. Mrs.  Margaret Goldrup. from Madeira Park. Mrs. Arlenc Robinson  from Cedar Grove and Mrs. Darlene McDougal from Sechelt. has  been meeting since the beginning of the year and reported to the  Board last week.  Ihe Elementary Report cards presently used in the district were  developed about 4 years ago. They arc colour-coded for  Kindergarten. Primary and Intermediate grades and arc designed  to   identifv   the  child's  school  achievement   in  the  teacher's  perception of his her potential. No letter grades or attempts to  compare performance with other children of the same age.  By the Intermediate level, Grades 4 - 7 parents want to know  how their children are doing compared to their peers and an insert  is given at parent-teacher conferences, leaving the parent the  option of sharing the information with the child.  There has been some indication that parents prefer letter grades  or percentages and wish to know where their child stands in  relation to his her classmates.  The Ministry of Education is also re-assessing methods and  philosophy of reporting and issuing a series of statements. So far  these appear to be following the same trend as local thinking,  though Victoria would like to sec a K-grade 3 continuum in style,  and also that Grade 7 children receive letter grades so that they are  prepared for the transition to Junior Secondary schools.  There seems to be a difference in philosphy between parents and  teachers, and the Ministry is responding to parental concerns for  the recognition of excellence and the improvement of basic skills,  while teachers, who obviously look upon these issues as important  too, are equally concerned for the individual child's development  and needs in other areas and for the not so gifted child. All  children need to receive credit for their achievement.  Trustees expressed their concern that while meeting the  Ministry's requirements all efforts should be made to give parents  an option and to meet individual needs. Trustee Hodgins felt  strongly, as a parent that he did not want letter grades for his  children while in Grades 4 - 6 and that it's important to enhance  the personal nature of the document and keep the close  relationship between teacher and parent. "How can you give letter  grades and teach to a child's needs?" he asked, donning his  teacher's hat.  Trustee Puchalski felt parents need an assessment of their  child's capabilities and Trustee McKibbin asked whether the  Ministry intends to bring back standardized province-wide  testing.  Draft Resolutions  Three draft resolutions prepared by Trustee Hodgins.  McKibbin and Lloyd were passed by the Board to the  Management Committee for further consideration and to be  incorporated into hiring policy after further discussion and Board  'approval.  Each expressed the concern of trustees that community values  and criteria for the hiring of teachers and most importantly  principals, be not only made known to those hired, but be used in  evaluation processes, and provisions made for a continuous  update as the community evolves.  It was suggested that at the Secondary level students also  should be involved in the discussion of requirements and the sort  of person they think should be a principal, in the hope that they  will work to support the person chosen by such a process.  School Board Statement of Philosophy  "Do what the hell you want, but don't spend any more money"  was the comment of one reply to the School Board's statement of  Philosophy and Educational goals for this district.  The Board mailed out 8,486 copies of their proposed statement  to the community with pre-paid return-postage at a cost of $365.  Only 70 (.82%) were returned for an additional cost of $14.56. At  the time of writing it wasn't possible to ascertain the cost of paper  and printing, but printing was done by Carson Graham School in  North Vancouver to reduce costs.  The Board decided to approve the statement of goals, as there  had not been any great disagreement with their proposals and to  make it available to teachers and principals asking the latter to  submit their own goals for each individual school within this  framework.  To be sent to UBCM  School tax resolution presented  The wording ol a resolution to be sent to the Union of British  Columbia Municipalities has finally been polished and was  presented to the Sechelt council last week by Alderman Brian  Stelck. It was unanimously favoured by the council.  The resolution concerns School District lax collections. It  states:  AND WHEREAS municipalities are laced annually with over  half of their available property tax base being earmarked for an  education programme over which they have no control:  AND WHEREAS the role of municipal government in the  education cost process is that of a tax collector with no control  whatsoever being permitted over the actions and decisions of local  school hoards;  AND WHEREAS the cost ol collection and interim financing  of equal monthly installments now paid to School Boards  becomes an added expense to the Municipalities:  THEREFORE BE 11 RESOLVED that the U.B.C.M. petition  the Provincial Government lo amend the Public Schools Act in  order to allow Municipalities to be compensated for the costs of  collecting school taxes  HE II FURTHER RESOLVED that the Provincial  (iovernmenl be requested to enact appropriate amendments to  existing legislation lo allow the municipalities to pay school taxes  lo School Hoards only upon collection, and lo authorize the  COAST INDUSTRIES  ��� Trailer Hitches & Accessories  Classes 1 - 1  ��� Industrial & Welding Supplies  ��� Propane   ��� Pica-Pop  ';Vv3ftfsa��iTf/  886-9159 - Gibsons  (behind Peninsula Transport)  Fpcemont design  Floor Covering Centre  Weekly Specials  ��� 10% OFF  our fantastic  selection of   CERAMIC TILES  ��� Ozite hardwearing TEAKWOOD PLUSH  Reg. $10.15 sq. yd. SALE *6.25   sq. yd.  ��� Ozite TURF (Green only)  SPECIAL *J.99 sq yd  ��� In Stock    '/t p^  '���<%    ROLL ENDS    /c$  G.A.F. No Wax CUSHION FLOOR  12' Width   Res S12.95 sq. yd.  SALE $6.95 sq. yd.  See our New Selection of  Maintenance free  HARDWOOD FLOORS  CUSTOM KITCHENS  Cabinets & Appliances    ,  On display at  THE HOME CENTRE  Kiwanis Way & North Rd.  669-5383 Toll Free (rum Van. 886"8187   L*T  Fully equipped Trailer Style Reaturant.  Ready to work including ustensils. Only 2  yrs. old. All fiberglass and health  approved.  CONTACT D. CORNEAU 325-6385 VAN.  OR JIM YOUNG 886-9962  Asking $29,000 or B.O. or swap or Real Estate.  School Boards themselves to borrow on an interim basis as and  when required.  BE IT STILL FURTHER RESOLVED that the Provincial  Government be requested to enact appropriate amendments to  the Public Schools Act to delete Section 199 (3) of the Public  Schools Act or to amend this section of the Public Schools Act to  allow a School Board to include an amount estimated the cost of  assessment and collection of taxes or interest on monies paid to  the Board in advance of collection and losses through failure of  collection of taxes through the levying of an appropriate mill rate;  or in the event that this direction is not appropriate to  (iovernmenl desires, that the Government be requested to enact  appropriate amendments to allow the municipalities not to have  to borrow in advance of the collection of school taxes, but to  authorize the School Boards themselves to borrow on an interim  basis these sums between the months of January and June in each  year.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0175984/manifest

Comment

Related Items