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Sunshine Coast News Aug 23, 1982

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 ������  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25�� per copy on news stands  August 23,1982 Volume 36, Number 34  On beach access  Gibsons Council  must decide  Gibsons Council learned last  Tuesday at its regular meeting  that the ball is back in its court as  far as determining whether any  legal trespass has been caused by  the retaining wall and fill recently  placed at the end of the Cochrane  Road access to Franklin Beach.  Residents continue to complain to  council about difficulty of access  to the beach at high tide caused by  the large rocks at the base of the  wall and about the threat of erosion, already in evidence.  A letter irom the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing indicated that it is the village's  responsibility to determine  whether   Crown   foreshore   or  Budget cuts  village land has been trespassed  upon by the construction and it is  up to the council to take suitable  legal action.  Legal opinion sought by council  indicates that, contrary to earlier  information received, the building  by-law has been contravened by  the owner who did not get permission for the wall and council could  take strong legal action if it so  desired.  The Land Survey in the area is  so old it is impossible to easily  determine whether a trespass has  occurred and council feels it may  have to commission its own  survey to clear up the problem.  BCTF takes  strong stand  Motocross action last week filled the air at the Stewart Road track with dust and noise as competitors met for two days of racing.  -JiallcWefa,mBraPhuro  Joan Robb, president of the  local Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association, was among those at  the Summer Planning and  Bargaining Conference at U.B.C.  who heard considerable legal and  economic analysis of the possible  impact of the government's order  to cut a further $37 million from  school budgets by September IS.  She reported that after a week  of meetings, representatives from  all school district's in the province  voted overwhelmingly to oppose  lay-offs of staff, roll-backs in  salary and any decrease in the  quality of education. The decision  will be taken back to all local executives of the BCTF who, after  general meetings with all teachers,  will return with local reactions  and decisions to the executive of  the BCTF who will initiate further  actions.  Long term strategy planning is  particularly important at this  stage because the government  plans  to  cut  a   further  $55.5  million from the education budget  in January which wilt certainly  mean lay-offs.  The deadline of September  15th, set by the government as the  time by which school boards must  indicate how they will trim their  budgets, is under Are in the courts  at present since legally the government has no power to order the  cut-backs. The Vancouver School  Board has taken the government  to court on this basis and the decision will have considerable impact  on future strategy. However,  Minister for Education, Bill  Vander Zalm, has indicated he  will recall the legislature to get the  necessary legislation approved.  Speakers at the conference felt  Mr. Vander Zalm shows little  respect for free bargaining rights  and local decision making and  they criticized the government for  its lack of feeling towards the  morale of teachers and students in  the present situation.  On office space and overstaffing  Sechelt council blasts SCRD  At Wednesday's regular meeting of Sechelt council, council  members were unanimous in their  disapproval of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District's proposed  move to offices in the Royal Terraces on the Sechelt waterfront. , ...  Mayor ^d koch, who ii! j* Alderman   Short  proposed  the Sechelt village representative^ motion which stated:  Alderman Ken Short expressed  concern that, "...the SCRD move  is untimely", Short told council  that, "Not only should we go on  record as opposing this move  -SCRD staffing should be evaluated by an outside group."  a  Koch, who earlier this year offered to sell his own Sunshine GM  showroom building to the SCRD  for office space, told council that  the regional board's decision to  In Sechelt  pay architect's fees to Cameo Industries Ltd., for costs incurred in  a building planned earlier, was,  "... close to misappropriation of  funds."  on the regional board, expressed  frustration with his efforts to  make other board members see  reason. "I'm going to have to  step back from the SCRD", said  Koch. "I'm not being helpful.  Last week the board decided to go  full-bore ahead on paying $60,000  a year for office space. What happens next year when property  values are re-assessed at 40 per  cent lower rates? There won't be  money to pay for it (office space).  If the public sees fit to put up with  this - then so be it."  "The Sechelt village council  goes on record as being opposed  to the SCRD board of directors  contemplating any moves at this  time before first examining its internal operation and further, that  any moves contemplated not be  made at this time.  In speaking to the motion,  Short said, "I feel strongly that  the SCRD is over-staffed."  The   motion   was  unanimously by council.  In  a  related  matter,  Mobile home  can stay  passed  Mayor  Stewart Rd.  Trash  dumped  again  by Judith Wilson  Once again, valuable recreational land in the Gibsons area is  being abused by those who can see  no better way of utilising this type  of area than as a garbage dump.  The B.C. Hydro line on both sides  of Stewart Road, near the old  Gibsons dump, is again becoming  the dumping ground for those  who cannot, or will not, drive the  distance to Sechelt to get rid of  their discarded fridges, washing  machines, tins of paint, car doors,  garments, carpet and lino offcuts,  etc. All these items and more can  be found strewn in an area much  used by motor bike enthusiasts,  horse-riders and hikers.  Thirteen months ago, Hydro  became aware of the garbage  dumping problem in the area, and  spent time and money to remove  the garbage and dig a ditch to prevent vehicle access to the gorge  area above Langdale Creek,  which was a favourite dumping  spot. Unfortunately, in the last  few weeks, persons unknown have  filled in the ditch and flattened a  large area of land adjacent to the  gorge, once again providing easy  access to the area.  We sympathize with those who  may feel resentment at having to  drive to Sechelt and then travel a  rapidly   deteriorating   road   to  Is this your garbage? Recently dumped rubbish spoils the vista of the  hills of Gambler bland from the top of Langdile Creek Gorge.  -Milk Wlboe Pkolri  reach the dump. However, not tion threat to Langdale Creek, it is  only is the rubbish dumped on the also strictly prohibited, as posted  hydro line an eyesore and a pollu-  signs show.  Gibsons  ALR  challenged  An update from Gibsons village  planner Rob Buchan last week on  the status of Agricultural Land  Reserve land in the village indicated that there has been little  response from individual property  owners indicating that they wish  to have their land removed from  the ALR, and no response from  the Minister on the village request  for exclusion of land from the  ALR.  While Buchan felt that it was  not a good time to apply for land  to be excluded on the grounds that  it was needed for economic  development, other council  members pointed out that it is  necessary to plan ahead to provide  for economic expansion in the  future. It was decided to submit a  letter to the new Minister of  Agriculture explaining council's  desire to develop its long term Official Community Plan and its  wish to be able to designate land  as they see fit.  Land Act  studied  Village planner, Rob Buchan,  presented Gibsons Council last  Monday his reactions to Bill 72,  the proposed Land Use Act which  has considerable implications for  the municipality.  Mr. Buchan feels it contains  many desirable elements such as  a mandatory Official Community  Plan and Land Use By-Law for  each municipality which would  contain all information on zoning, subdivisions, fees, procedures  etc.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Peterson ol  Surf Circle in Sechelt have won  their bid to have Sechelt council  rescind the "stop-work" order  imposed on their home.  At a special meeting of Sechelt  council held at noon Friday,  council rescinded the July 23rd  order and instructed Mr. Peterson  and his lawyer, Michael Welsh,  that work on the mobile home expansion may continue. In reversing its earlier motion, council put  several conditions on the completion of construction: the major  addition must be completed by  November of this year; the metal  siding of two sides of the mobile  home must be clad in wooden  siding by August 20th, 1983 and  the entire structure must be clad in  siding by March, 1984.  Council also moved to amend  by-law 146 which forbids mobile  home installation on RI and R2  land in the village. The amendment, designed to prevent further  mobile home installation reads as  follows:  "Any pre-built and/or factory  built single family dwelling should  be inspected at four (4) predetermined stages by the Building  Inspector of the Village of  Sechelt, all costs borne by the applicant.  "Any pre-built and/or factory  built single family dwelling shall  not be structurally added to after  it has been located, so as to increase the occupiable floor area  after the dwelling has been located  except for the addition of an open  deck, garage or carport.  "The maximum length' of the  principal building in an RI or R2  zone shall not exceed 50 per cent  of the length of a lot on lots up lo  110 feet in length, 36 per cent of  the length of a lot on lots up to  150 feet and 28 per cent of the  length of a lot on lots up to 200  feet in length."  On the motion to allow the  Petersons to continue additions to  their mobile home, Malcolm  Shanks, village Approving Officer, pointed out that the recommendation to permit constructiori  to continue "...does not set a  precedent for any similar uses."  Approval was also contingent  upon Mr. Peterson's agreement  that no further action would be  taken against the village in this  matter.  Postal holiday  Post offices will be closed throughout British Columbia  and the Yukon on Monday, September 6, in observance of  the Labour Day holiday.  Regular services will resume Tuesday, September 7.  Investigation yields three  Investigation combining the help of local citizens, Vancouver RCMP and Sechelt RCMP, led to the arrest of two  adult males and one juvenile in connection with a July 2nd  break and entry into the BA Blacktop and Pacific Rim Aggregate grounds in Sechelt, in which $2,500 worth of damages  and stolen goods was involved. Some of the items stolen were  recovered as a result of the investigation. Still missing,  however, are two portable radios valued at $1,800.  Gibsons honoured  The fame of Gibsons continues to spread! We will be  "honoured town of the day" on August 23rd on radio station  CKAL in the Okanagan-Shuswap area. So, here's an opportunity for civic representatives and former residents to call in  at 545-9234 for a "casual chit-chat" and provide "tidbits of  information" about our town. ���IMaVaVVeSOTelOT  Coast News, August 23,1962  Schools face dilemma  The dilemma facing school boards becomes more urgent by  the day as the Septembers deadline for budget cut plans approaches. How will the local school board cut nearly a  quarter of a million from its ten million dollar budget?  What will students find on their return to school in two  weeks? Larger classes? Competent teachers missing? Lack of  equipment and textbooks? How will they even get to school?  Cutting back on bus transportation has already been suggested as one way to cut costs here.  Teachers ire told by Mr. Gary Begin, President of the B.C.  Schools Trustees Association, to "shape up or ship out".  Does shaping up mean accepting a decrease in the quality of  education and the erosion of hard-won bargaining rights?  If teachers are to be laid off, what criteria will the Board  use? The oldest - early retirement forced on them? The  youngest - die least experienced and least expensive? Teachers  of "frills"?  What constitutes the oft-criticized "frills" in education?  The Learning Assistance programme? The drama programme? The music programme? Tennis and volleyball in  P.E.?  Acceptance by the board of the old idea that all a competent teacher needs is a stick of chalk, a blackboard and a body  of students ��� even if they number over forty - may save the  jobs of teachers but at the expense of equipment necessary to  cope with the technological age. What can be done without?  Science apparatus? P.E. equipment? Stoves and sewing,  machines? T.V. sets and tape-recorders,? Xerox machines?  The potential impact on the education system in this district  is enormous.  The School Board has invited comments and suggestions  from local groups interested in educational issues. If you have  children in school, or any interest in the school system at all,  it is essential to make your opinions known.  Teachers have already become involved in these discussions; Mr. Vander Zalm has already told school boards they  need not ask his permission to lay off staff.  Parents too had better take a stand. After all, these cuts  represent one educational "innovation" that will make a difference.  Some good news  A local businessman who was in the office last week bemoaning the fact that the tourists were gone and business was  bad, was in again this week with the opposite story. He had  had a good week and was looking forward to more.  There are four possible answers to this curious turnaround:  the weather; the recession has affected people's good judgement; things really aren't as bad as they seem; or local  business people are seeing the world through Rose's coloured  glasses.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AQO  A new feature along the  Sunshine Coast Highway  these days Is the Sunshine  kilometre markers. At present the markers mark off  every even numbered  kilometre from Langdale  the entire length of the  Sunshine Coast and are  designed to make it easier  for tourists and local people alike to locate the  various hospitality units  along the Coast.  10 YEARS AQO  Elphinstone Aero Club  acquired their first club  owned aircraft Sunday. The  plane, a Cessna 150, at one  time belonged to Harold  Estabrook, president. It is  hoped the club will be able  to provide instruction in flying, but this depends upon  the availability of an instructor.  15 YEARS AQO  Gibsons and Sechelt are  to be linked by air with a  daily express air passenger  and freight service to Vancouver.  As its share of building  costs created by the Integration of Indian children  in the school system, the  federal government has arranged payment to the  district school board the  sum of $71,727.  20 YEARS AQO  Not available.  25 YEARS AQO  Building permits totalling $5,700 in value were  granted by Gibsons Village  Commission   Tuesday  night.  The largest was for a  $4,000 one storey laundry  building 32x45 feet on property near the firehall.  ������������������  Walter Reuther, United  States labour leader, has  asked motor corporations  to reduce next year's car  prices by $100. This shows  that labour is beginning to  realize that more money  and then more money,  creating an inflationary  spiral, Is not the answer.  The thought has often  crossed some minds as to  why labour has not struck  for reduced costs.  30 YEARS AQO  The first vehicle over the  road from Gibsons to Port  Mellon made the trip in one  and a half hours, according  to Gordon Ballentine, who  made the history-making  trip along with Bill Brandon  in a jeep.  The   Peninsula's  ultramodern bowling alley at  Sechelt will be open for  play on Labour Day.  35 YEARS AGO  Gibsons ��� This village  has had the biggest day of  Its existence on Saturday,  August 16. The occasion  was the opening of the new  wharf.  For Sale  Work horse, light bay mare,  1,200 lbs., A-1 condition,  good worker, $75 or best offer.  The Sunshine  BMIf IIVI  Advertising .Dapartmant  l.ise Shendan .      Jane McOual  Sham R Sohn  ���tutorial Dapartmant  John Burnside        George Matthews  Fran Berger           Juke Warkman  Production .Dapartmant  Nancy Conway           John Slorey  Neville Conway  Accounts Department    Circulation     Copyaettlno  K'.M Vaughan                                Stephen Carroll            Wendy Lynno Johns  Connie Hawfce  Th* SuneMM Coast Ne>w�� Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by CHeMalord Pramrn Ltd., Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  <  ���  j-...,   _f.-*~TTr    ,. ���,-,���_  ^*mm^immmmW  i    em  .    '���'  1         .    :  w  ���\��rn  tM'TjjmmM  B-;<i^L ��� .- ��*&_^aflfl  Ww                          ' !7 'aaa  '.-"�����  5^i  *  ��  L              . .jfl  fm  M'i,  WW'" aaa!  w.  am*  ~J~-J  *.**  *         .lis.  ^^F    m\  .    ..     -.������.. *���  fcaMet***.  *����� .<.  m--!^*; v  *      '  #*" ^  1          -. v;  ' ���  ,  **k^m^M'   *V  .        S            A   3  "   <"��.    ��.-     .  ���     -ay-         '���       v'  *   A.   '             '        ���                              '              .   ���             <*            *  '; ���  a.         ���   *     .                             ��<**    '       ��  On August 26, 1891 the Union Steamship Co. laid the keel of S.S.  COMOX at their shipyard ia Coal Harbour, Vancouver. She wa* the  lint tied vessel built In B.C. The famous ship measured 101 feet long,  18 ft. beam aad had a 5 ft. depth, which enabled her to function dote  inshore along the Sunshine Coast before any wharves were built ia our  area. COMOX is seen standing off in Trail Bay while she picks up  guests from Whltaker's Sechelt Hotel, opened in 1899. The luggage  was moved up or down the beach on a horse-drawn cart with two  home-made wooden wheels. Bert Whltaker stands with his back to the  camera holding the reins in his left hand. Row boats transported  passengers and luggage between the tide line and the steamer. Isabel  Bell-Irving (later Mrs. S.F.C. Sweeny) when she was la her 80s looked  back at a Sechelt holiday during her childhood at the turn of the century. She said of the wooden vehicle "I suppose it only happened once  but it Is still In my memory lhat the horse took quite a time to get this  heavy, horrid thing moving up the beach and when It did go it went  with a Jerk and all the luggage flew in all direction. I remember we  were most tickled with that." At least once the cart was nsed at a  hearse. COMOX I went out of service in 1919 and should not be confused with the Motor Vessell COMOX II which operated on Sechelt  Inlet In the early 1930s. Photo courtesy of the Haslett family. Caption  by Helen Dawe.  When I was a boy, work-horses  were something you took for  granted. Every farmer had at least  one and it was a commonplace to  see the huge, patient beasts plodding along in front of a plough or  patiently waiting while the hay  load was built.  And not on farms alone did one  see them. The greengrocer's]  wagon was pulled by a horse. The  milkman's old white horse knew  the run and the stops on the run as  well as did the milkman himself.  They began to disappear in the  late forties and early fifties, one  of the more regrettable aspects of  our relentless pursuit of what we  choose to regard as progress. The  gentle giants were sent in thdr  thousands to the factories where  dog food is made; the greengrocer  drove a truck; the milkman no  longer could deliver to half a  dozen doors knowing that his  wagon would have been moved  and be waiting for him at the appropriate place halfway down the  block.  Those who regretted thdr going  were confidently assured that  thdrs was a sentimental attachment and that the cold realities of  cash and production demanded  the changes.  We may be learning, however,  that 'progress' is not always what  it seems. There is a man on the  Sunshine Coast who said to me  quizzically not too long ago,  "You know, it's a funny thing. In  the forties I used to make my living taking wood stoves out of old  houses and modernizing them to  oil or electricity. Now I could  have as much work as I wanted to  do taking out oil and electric  stoves and installing wood  stoves."  Something the same seems to be  happening with work-horses. For  a generation, if*we saw them at  all, we would see a team of the  gentle giants at work for a  distillery, or some such. Kept for  their curiosity or publicity value,  they would be trotted with thdr  ponderous grace around the show  rings at the outer edges of our  consdousness, living fossils in an  age which had apparently  outgrown and discarded them.  Last week, however, at a  Renaissance Fair in Grand Forks,  where I briefly visited during a  respite between Colorado and the  Yukon, I was privileged to ride  behind two different teams of  Percherons.  The first was a team of working  farm horses from the Vernon area  who, for the occasion of the Fair,  were transporting people from the  car park at the side of the highway  down the hill to the flat place by  the river among the trees, where  the artisan's booths were set up.  The second team belonged to a  logger and thdr normal work was  skidding logs to the sawmill. For  the occasion, they were decked  out in bridled finery and all day  the people crowded to ride behind  them in a leisurely tour of the  fairgrounds.  Each one .of the four horses'  weighed nearly a ton. Around  thdr giant legs played little  children in absolute trust and  safety. Their drivers spoke to  them gently and easily and the  response was swift and sure.  Between tours of duty the men  who owned them spoke to groups  of other men with pride and enthusiasm of the usefulness and intelligence of the great horses. The  logger told how in a tight place  where there wasn't room for him,  the horse, and the log, he would  leave it to the horse to find the  best way to the skid-road, where it  would wait for him, so they could  go down together. He spoke of  how his younger horse, which had  been badly treated, learned more  from the older horse than he  could teach it; of how they loved  to work.  The still prevailing wisdom will  probably see such manifestations  as nostalgic aberrations. In a  time, however, when fossil energy  must be saved and when smaller,  labour-intensive enterprises seem  to be needed, the widespread re-  emergence of the big work-horse  as valued partners may reflect an  older and a truer wisdom.  If man is to survive, it will have  to be as an ally of nature, rather  than a despoiler, and there is some  hopeful comfort in the reappearance of wood stoves and  work-horses.  When I studied labour relations  in school some 20 years ago, it  was a general principle that  employees who had the respect of  thdr employers were likely to be  more productive, more creative  and much happier than workers  who were constantly being told  they were lazy and unproductive.  That, of course, was the general  university line on every kind of  human relations. When I got my  first job as a labour relations officer for a very large eastern  manufacturing company, I began  to learn the difference between  theory ahd practice.  My boss, on that first job, had  a simple definition of what a  labour relations officer ought to  be. According to my boss, the  ideal L.R. man (no women, ever,  in labour relations) was over six  feet tall, weighed more than 200  pounds,' had a crew-cut and smoked cigars. In fad I remember during my interview that he tcM me  with great pride how the last L.R.  man he had hired had personally  stopped a wild-cat strike by standing in the factory doorway, cigar  clenched in teeth, large wrench in  hand and had threatened to crush  the skull of any worker who tried  to walk off the floor.  My boss also made it very clear  that he didn't want any "bleeding  heart egg heads" in his department. I managed to get the job,  probably because I was able to  fake a deep voice, be ungram-  matical and talk a lot about  linebackers and going fishing with  the boys.  I don't suppose the labour relations business has changed all that  much from the time I learned the  difference between theory and  practice. I'm confident this is so  because of the way the provincial  government has been treating its  40,000 employees over the past  two or three months.  Assume for a moment that my  labour relations professors were  right when they said a respected  employee is a productive  employee and then examine some  of the things the government has  been telling its own workers.  the workers have been told that  they are not doing thdr jobs productively; ihey are told they don't  deserve a raise. The government is  saying to its workers that high-  level positions often have to be  filled by non-British Columbians  because there are not enough  competent people in the province.  The workers are being told a  number of other uncomplimentary things as well, but the government's basic message has been  "what ever it is you are doing out  there is not being done very well;  there are too many people doing it  and you don't deserve what ever it  is we're paying you."  Naturally, a good deal of this  kind of talk is mere confrontational rhetoric, but if any one of  us were told by our boss, over a  long period of time, that we were  lazy, shiftless and unproductive, it  could have a demoralizing effect.  Workers don't need to be  patronized, patted on the head or  generally treated like children, but  they do deserve respect.  It must be an interesting personnel problem for managers  when workers, who have been  referred to as worthless layabouts,  return to work after a labour  dispute. Maybe my boss was  right; it would be a lot more satisfying to be greeted at the factory  door by a gorilla with a pipe in his  fist, than some smarmy sycophant  telling you what wonderful people  you really are after all.  Towards a wider perspective  A new "agricultural revolution" ?  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The recent dramatic increases in  the number of unemployed  workers, especially in heavy and  primary industries, is very  reminiscent of the increases in  unemployed in Great Britain during what was known as the  "Agricultural Revolution" of the'  eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. At that time, large landowners sought to consolidate  and rationalize agricultural production by enclosing their farms,  denying rights to communal property and by introdudng labour  saving technologies. The effects  on production were dramatic. The  effects on the yeomen were  likewise. They either lived as  penurious landless labourers, or  provided the burgeoning industrial dties with needed labour.  This transformation from an  agricultural society to industrial  has, since that time, been repeated  in the rest of Europe and North  America, and is now happening in  some areas of South East Asia.  However, history never does  repeat itself, and latecomers to  this process have been able to use  the experience of the pioneers to  radically speed up the change, and  to leap into what is known as a  "post-industrial" economy.  Therefore, we may ask the  question ��� do the I.W.A. workers  of Port Alberni and the crofters  of nineteenth century Scotland  have anything in common?  Perhaps, apart from the obvious  'mac' connection, or maybe there  are some parallels.  Firstly, both were physically  isolated from the main centre of  economic power; secondly, both  live on land primarily exploited by  thdr economic leaders; thirdly,  both were suddenly sold off to  absentee ownership and finally,  both produced a product no  longer in demand, or which can be  obtained cheaper elsewhere.  However, what is unusual  about today's shifts in economic  power is not the abandonment of  places like Alberni, but the fact  that the same process is happening  in the heartland of North  American industrial power. Ghost  towns in Ontario and Illinois, impossible! In Kentucky, or Cape  Breton yes; but in the industrial  mid-West?  Last week, unemployment, as  an inflation-fighting tool, was  looked at. Now we must face the  fact that something much more  fundamental is going on. The  Please turn to Page 18  aA^BAH  UMMMHi  ���������������������������������� *9*m*  ���������P  Letters to the Editor  Trustees seek equality  Coast News, August 23,1982  Editor:  Open letter to The Hon.  William Vander Zalm,  Minister of Education.  During your first days  in office you have identified the need for public  schools to inatHt'in our  young people an appreciation of key moral  principles, such as integrity and equality, that  form the foundations of  our multicultural society.  School trustees are the  first to agree with the  need for principles,  especially during a  period of economic  hardship when the integrity of individuals and  social institutions is  under stress. We would  also agree with statements by yourself and  the premier that these  principles should apply  similarly to government  and presumably government legislation. I would  suggest that one such  piece of legislation, the  economic restraint programme, must be applied  with a sense of equality if  it is to work.  By equality, I mean  exactly that. The BCSTA  supports the federal-  provincial restraint programme limiting price  increases in the public  sector to six and five per  cent over two years. In  fact, we could support  even lower percentages if  there were assurances  that the same basis of  restraint would be applied equally to all public  sector commodity prices.  We do not, however, accept the notion that the  cost of educating the  students of B.C. be cut  to greater or lesser  degree than the cost of  operating public transit,  liquor stores, hydro  plants or other public  services.  Unfortunately, the  present education programme of your government chooses to ignore  the principles of equality  and integrity. School  boards in B.C. have  already cut budgets twice  in 1982 and yet your  government now expects  a third reduction in expenditures. This course  of action places the  public school system in  great jeopardy for two  reasons:  ��� School boards have  undertaken to deliver a  quality of service to  residents of B.C. based  on a given level of property taxation. A further  sizeable cut in revenue  means we would be  unable to fulfill that contract.  ��� Since salaries comprise  about 80 per cent of  school district operating  budgets the spending  cuts requested by your  government necessitate  salary reductions or  massive layoffs. In the  absence of legislation to  force school district  employees to take wage  cuts, school boards have  a choice between asking  teachers to accept a more  severe restraint which no  other public employee  sector is being asked to  accept or, performing  major surgery on important education programs.  lt should be noted that  if school boards are  restrained in 1983-84 to  six and five per cent increases in pupil costs,  teachers will have to accept less than three and  two per cent respectively  because non-salary items  must be covered and  boards have no control  over inflation in areas  such as energy, transportation, supplies, etc.  The request of trustees  is simple. All we ask is  for the implementation  of planned economies in  a way that is acceptable  to all participants and  that inflicts the least  damage  on  education.  In the interests of the  future of our province,  we urge your government to place our  children and thdr education high on your list of  priorities by attaching a  price tag to thdr education which equals the  restraint experienced in  other programmes.  Yours sincerely,  Gary Begin  President  B.C. School Trustees  Association  What can we say?  Editor:  Congratulations on  winning third place in  the Best Editorial Page  category in the Better  Newspapers Competition. You and the staff at  The Sunshine Coast  News are to be complimented on producing  one of Canada's finest  newspapers.  I am sure you are  proud of your accomplishments, and I sincerely  hope you will take this  opportunity to tell your  readers that you are a  winner.  If I can be of any help  to you in the coming  year, please let me know,  and please don't hesitate  to call on Jim Dills,  Heather, Marg or Kay in  the Toronto office if you  need any assistance.  Keep   up   the   good  work.    Yours sincerely,  Ralph E.  Hennigar, Q.C.,  President,  Canadian Community  Newspapers Association  Why not Marx?  Editor:  Re: "There's got to be  a belter way," John  Burnside.  Why not Marx?  In these uncertain  times, it is appropriate to  reassess our attitude to  Marx. Generally, the  mere mention of his  name causes an immediate negative reaction. The quality of the  reaction is such that it  denies the possibility of  it being a thoughtful  one. A response fed by  fear, made possible by  ignorance. Why?  Obviously, under this  format it is not possible  to discuss Marx at any  length, but here are a few  quotes by and about him  that will give an idea of  his thought and the  distortion they have  undergone.  "Socialism is a  resistance movement  against the destruction  of love in social reality."  "Socialism is a protest  against the alienation of  man."   "The   socialist  Please turn to Page 18  I  Sept. 2nd - 4th  CARPENTER & FRIENDS  Sept. 8th - Uth  JAMES FOSTER  On the Grill... Ham  Now on Fridays for Lunch  FRESH FISH & CHIPS  $1.75  Stickin'  to the  union!  Editor:  I would like to address  this letter to Mr. Mulder,  regarding his letter to  your paper August  16/82.  Judging from your  biased, uninformed opinions about unions and  union principles, 1 would  like to give you a brief  history of what these  people came from and  strove for.  During the '20s and  '30s, most workers  couldn't afford to adequately clothe, feed and  house thdr families,  while the few, those  poor, desperate industrialists, ran rampant  with profits completely  unreasonable in light of  the crumbs they threw to  their overworked  employees. (The average  worker worked 12 hours  daily, six days a week).  Employee death was  high, due to the  negligence and corrupt  ethics of the company.  There was little or no  compensation for industrial accidents, merely permanent termination. On some jobs, such  as stringing power lines,  people who were injured  or killed were left where  they fell, until completion of the shift. If a  fellow employee left his  post to aid or remove his  comrade, he was terminated. *  Unions ended this.  Certainly, your poor  abused companies never  did. The laws were never  geared to help the  unions. Look around.  More and more nonessential services are being legislated back to  work, breaking 'the  strikes. Union leaders  are still being arrested.  The industrialists were  and are afraid of unions,  because it represents a  threat to their way of  life. Unions created a  middle-class. Industrialists and governments are against this.  They prefer the worker  poor and tractable.  Do you mean to suggest, Mr. Mulder, that  the poor industrialists  should be allowed to  reap vast fortunes from  the sweat and labour of  their fellow men and not  be expected to at least  share some of it? Do you  really think these people  would give their workers  anything if they didn't  have to?  Who do you think  built those vast fortunes?  The working men!  Before you condemn  the only way an honest  man can negotiate with  the greedy, unyielding  hands of the capitalist,  think of where we would  be if there were no  unions.  Dead. Crippled, or at  the very least, hungry.  Leslie Ellison,  Gibsons  ��� "Fighting for Labour,  Sound Heritage, Volume  VII Number 4, Page 37.  BEER & WINE  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Make your own  a,y2  the cost!  m$\ Mlllfe  2GC -  Prices Effective:  Tues ��� Set. August 24 ��� 28  BEEP  Quality Meats  '   CANADA QR.   M  chuck blade  S168KS lb 1.18   kg fc-DU  cross rib roast  4.37  Bone In  ..lb 1.98  kg  FROZEN UTILITY GRADE 18-20 oz average each  cornish game hens 1.98  WILTSHIRE  dinner sausage .mm 1M  SUNSET  layer bacon 2.8kgpkg<5.5.b.>..5-98  Fresh Produce  W$<^0^n  lb .25C  kg  eOO  (Oven Fresh  Bakery  Mrs. Willman s  chocolate or  vanilla roll  Oven-Fresh 14 oz loat  trench bread  Oven-Fresh  5" x 8"  Spanish slice 2.09  Oven-Fresh   454 gm  2/1.99    buttercrust bread     *l  Grocery Valuel  Family Style  ice cream  All Flavours,  Super Valu  cookies  400 gm pkg  3.49  real  mayonnaise  1.99  1.49  Duncan Hines Deluxe 2,  mixes      52  All Varieties  cat food  In win*   i umcuu    - _  ;:;; 3/1.00  dOg f00d       709 gr  Sunlight  laundry  detergent 2 4 kg  3.99  bathroom  tissue  4 roll pack  Sunlight  liquid  detergent  1.49  2.99  aami i*PPfeee��^i  Coast News, August 23,1982  Community  NEWS  Roberts Creek  Over the hill  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  OVER THE HILL  RUN:  When it was going to  finish at the cemetery it  could have been called  "The Dead End Run".  Then they decided to  reverse the course to end  at the Roberts Creek  Legion with beerstops  along the way.  It's a run for non-  joggers, those over-the-  hill out-of-shape guys  with the evidence of  more than a few beers  under their belts. The  only muscles they've  been developing are in  (heir drinking forearms.  Their race is scheduled  to start the day before  the annual Terry Fox  Run. They figure that  way they'll have a chance  of finishing with the rest  of the runners in the  Marathon of Hope the  next day.  Former Mr. Roberts  Creek Glen Kraus claims  that the first three runners in will be from the  Fire Department. Do  you really think that  many will even finish?  They're all in training  though, so when you see  them down at the  Legion, they're just  practising for the big  day.  We should have more  details next week on  who's going to run, ie.  who hasn't chickened  out, and what the course  will be, ie. which houses  will be beerstops.  THREE-WAY NOW:  Wonder of all  wonders, the Highways  Department finally saw  fit to make the corner of  "Downtown Roberts  Creek" a three-way stop.  People have been complaining for years about  what a hazard it is. But  how long will it be before  people   notice   and  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  remember to obey the  stop signs?  WEEKEND  ENTERTAINMENT:  "Pegasus" returns to  the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday,  August 28. Last month  they were a real crowd-  pleaser. The older folks  were out there early dancing up a storm, then the  younger crowd boogied  til the wee small hours.  ONE MORE:  The Roberts Creek  Legion Ladies Softball  Team decided to extend  its season with one last  tournament last weekend  in Sechelt. The team was  a bit rusty after a long  layoff but they still  managed to finish in second place, losing to the  Delta Bobcats. Another  trophy for the Legion  -they'll need another  room, not just trophy  case!  TURN  OTHER CHEEK?  "Once bitten, twice  shy." You bet, when  you're nursing a bruise  the size of a grapefruit  (except for the  teethmarks) right where  it hurts to sit down. Who  isn't going to be nervous  about another dog snapping at the same place  the next day? Not the  time to turn the other  cheek!  Things are getting  pretty bad when people  are afraid to ride their  bikes, jog, walk their  own dogs or just go for a  walk along a public  road. Dogs make  wonderful pets and good  friends for kids, but it's  up to the owners to control them so they don't  become a problem in the  community.  MEETING  REMINDER:  Legion Auxiliary  members are .reminded  that the September  meeting has been changed to September 12 at  7:30 p.m.  DONATIONS  WELCOME:  Among other things  needed to finish the Joint  Use Facility, a fridge and  stove are needed for the  kitchen. Donations of  these appliances or  "good buys" would be  very much appreciated as  money could then be  spent on other areas.  Please phone Marlene at  886-8548 if you can help  out.  '//if. "1  (���*!������  m  Prfla^^HMPP^    '  ���'  'Ntw          m  The  CAT'S  WHISKERS  THRIFT SHOP  has lots of  Baek-to-School  mm  Open Dally  10 am - * pm  Including Sunduys  Beside Fong** Market  Downtown Gibsons  Donations may be dropped off  at the store, or for pick-up call  886-9X611     886-7718  Gone to the dogs? Not a chance; but the Coast  News has been hounded to extend Ihe classified  deadline until 5:80 p.m. Saturdays, beginning this  Week. .lieoneMlimeaaanaolo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Halfmoon Bay  goes Mexican  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  MEXICAN THEME:  Those of you in the  Halfmoon Bay area who  enjoy a night of fun  should dig out your sombreros and ponchos and  head for the Welcome  Beach Hall on the night  of Saturday, August 28.  The local Recreation  Commission is having a  dance with a Mexican  theme for which a  limited number of tickets  are available at $5 for  members and $6 for non-  members. Live music  wijl be provided by  Stephen Hubert',) and  Steve Todd and there  should be some good  "heel clicking" music as  distinct from the usual  toe tapping stuff.  Refreshments will also  be available, and tickets  can be had by calling  Pauline Clark at  885-9255, Liz Wright at  885-9897 or Diane  Coulthard at 885-2922.  Everyone will be made  welcome no matter what  age group you are in.  FOOD CO-OP:  A group of young  families in the area are in  the process of forming a  Halfmoon Bay Co-op at  the moment. Sounds like  a really great idea to help  spin out the food budget.  They will be able to purchase foods in bulk at  very reasonable prices  and are meeting soon to  study the price lists of  the most wanted items.  No doubt you will be  hearing more on this as it  progresses.  RATEPAYERS:  It is good to see that  there are more and more  young people in the area  now who are going  ahead with such activities and are getting  lots of support in their  endeavours. It would be  even better to see some  of them put their names  forward for active participation in such  organizations as the local  Ratepayer's Association  for instance.  There are so many  issues which come up  that will affect them and  their children in the  future and for which  these young folks should  be in there pitching.  Just one "for instance" is the fact that  most of these young  families find that they  have to drive to either  Sargeant's Bay or Porpoise Bay to take the  kids to the beach, when,  in fact, there are dozens  of places right here on  Redrooffs where they  could legally do so if  they would just take the  trouble to locate and  clear the pathways  Likewise, the Redrooffs Trail is still in  effect being more and  more inaccessable for  them. The people are still  insisting on their right to  walk this trail but  visitors to the area are intimidated by all the fan  cy fencing and so called  beautification process.  It's high time this one  was once and for all properly opened up as it was  prior to this nonsense  ���the signs erected again  so that folks know that  they can go there and  these nuisance gates  removed. Just how long  is the patience of the  people expected to last!  To get back to the  Ratepayer's Association.  The Annual General  Meeting will be held  some time towards the  end of September and  there is a need for several  members on the Board  of Directors this coming  season. This is where it  would be good to see  some of the younger and  more recent members of  the community get in  there and do their part  for the area. Dates for  this meeting will be announced at a later date.  WILDLIFE:  By the way - have you  taken down your hummingbird feeders yet? If  not, see that you remove  them right away, other'  wise the poor wee birds  will miss the last of their  flights to warmer climes.  A familiar bonny sight  on Redrooffs these days  is the family of deer  -mum and dad and baby  with its spots still on it,  Such a shame that these'  creatures have so much  faith in humans that they  just stand there to let you  look at their lovely fawn.  Little do they realize  that, come fall, they are  liable to be slaughtered  at the hands of some  brave big white hunter's  rifle.  HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  WELCOME  TO OUR WORLD OF FRIENDLY SERVICE  4  AUTOMOTIVE  LEE-SIDE  ��AUTO  In Upper Gibsons  across bom th* Mall  COMPLETE  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7 am ��� 9:30 pm  7 DAYS A WEEI  sM-mi  CoastalTires  Hwy. Ml, (Htxoaa  Corner of  Wharf Rd& Hwy 101  885-2812  SECHELT  OKCTIPE STORES  SECHELT  TIRES A SHOCKS  SALES & SERVICE  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St  31BS  PROVISIONS  & GROCERIES  CHARTERS  j^atietp  Delis Health Foods  Penn Yann  Chartered  Service  Flahing In the  big-fith water*  Include* bait & rods  Charters leave from  Gibsons Wharf  Phone (or Information  885-9502  Sandwiches  Made to Order  On Marine) Drive  Pasl Ken's Lucky Dollar  J Opsn 'til 7 pm ��� Frldayi  886-2936  Sunnycrest  Mall  Hwy 101, Gibsons  "Everything  you could^y ': ',  possibly  V .."%  need." 1  ��� Super Valu "^  ��� Liquor Store  PLUS  33 Shops to Serve You  PENINSULA  MARKET  DAVIS BAY  ��� Groceries  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Licenses  885-9721  7 DAYS A WEEK 9am ��� 10 pen  SERVICES  Fishing  Charters  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  B0R6  WARNER  Full Slock Parte  Paul Drake Ltd.  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  Secret Cove  885-9055  Oh  %mf  Shuttle  Service  *0&*m*m\l  We deliver to  Qibsons Wharl  ��� Welding & Repairs  ��� Pic-a-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Mon ��� Sat, 8 am ��� 6 pm  Sundays, 10 am-2 pm  Hwy 101, Gibsons  coeaasT        -^,  /TAXr  Covering Ihe Entire  Sunshine Coasl /mny\  5*3  885-3666  885-9509  From Gibsons Wharf  to Keats, Gambler  Sctnlc Tours ���> Pick-ups  ���Deliveries  GREAT RATES!  DOUG ERICHSON  886-8758   ���   886-9S75  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Glbtotu -^  Lending J   ...  J-,,%    flLL  SPORTS  MARINE  116-9303   Fishing j  Equipment}  Camping  Equipment  Marine Suppliesj  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  Saltwater Sport Fishing  Licenses  Housekeeping Unit*  Fishing Tackle  Party lee  Campsites  Madeira Park 883-2266  GIFTS & NOVELTIES  IQoetiis  Fashion Sportswear  T-Shirt Press  Ovar100  Different Transfers  TWO LOCATIONS  The Dock Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT        QIBSONS  8855323    886-7615  Tri-Photo  2 DAY  . Film Service  Available  Sechelt's Photo  Spetlrlin  Teredo Square  685-2682  TOURIST  INFORMATION  ��� Post Cards   ��� Road Maps  ��� Souvenirs    ��� Stationery  COMPLETE  SELECTION OF  RESTAURANTS     PUBS  SALONS  RESTAURANT  r      A FULL LINE OF    >  FULL COURSE  MEALS  Breaklasla. Lunches and Dinners  Open 7 Osyi s Week  a. 6 am - 8 pm J  Cowrie St., Sechelt  V     8859811     .  Restaurant  In the  Driftwood  Inn  Trail Bay, Sechelt  885-5811  c7Manne Inn  Gibsons. B.C  Showers       Laundromat  Moorage  Gibsons Harbour Front  Meals Served  9 am��� 11pm  SUHflSHAK  UNISEX  Hair Design  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Open Mm. In Snl  III 9:00 onFrMiyt    MS-MIS  **a-*\s*  >' PI7.7.AS       '-a.  SALAD BAR  SANDWICHES  FRIED CHICKEN  army's    \  uestaimant  Licensed Dining Room  * New Dinner Menu  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  7 am-11 pm  (Sundays until 10 pm)  * Take-Out available  Hwy 101, Qlbaona  886-7828  f       OPEN FOR       S  BREAKFAST AND  LIGHT LUNCHES  Breakfast Served All Day  On Weekends  Marine Drive,  Lower Glbeone  886-2831  .  HAIRLINES  naii' design  Seaview Place  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-2318  NOTICE  iSECHELT DENTAL CENTRE  jThe new home phone number of two ol  lour dentists are too recent to be listed  in the current directory.  (Their residence listings are as follows:  DR.LORNEBERMAN      885-3167  DR. DAN KINQSBURY     885-7272  Dr. Eaplty'a home number, and our of-  Ilea number are correctly Hated In the  white and yellow pagea.     TkaieV tjatt S*fs  Mtki!  :M(%7^?&  m*M^aammM*aa**a\ *af 1  Anil  ���wreetfl om*. tmmi>, am*. ?  16��Neke,7-1l|  *\m^m^e*****m* ******%******% InAtfwa^LfeA t  ********\***i**\   lafika taW al^^^ataa  Wf^ffflaWP snnpi W*S mammji^  fwMMI IRMI0MIM. sf. M|Sain89�� |  tymTemmmf, Ijmmp vf���met****., *wnmm ^mm aWP  MifsSwttn il CMPW '1  wlWW IPi i  CrMMMlMtt  .  TltfM QfWIlt ��  ���WWUPJ    IW/a^rWaTfe  U*MH,t:��-*:Kpm,*n*s*  taer,8:M-l:Mtm  UdHie; ImMI Lip  a\   ���^^tffeaieStfMft ^^Jg^^i^^i ^e.   e^^^^k j|  ������#���<��> N fen* WStW'Y'  ���ffefea. Thiti*mawM��mii��a  taMiM MU fMd. ��teVM. (ttWMM*��mti *l I  psars tad through ImVucUbb nd l  Peiader People  .Al  MMMPHYI  Jane McQuat li ten here communicating with  friends in the Harbour. She will be writing about  the area In the Coast News beginning this week.  Sechelt Scenario  Seamanship  course offered  ftm  1| WMfcti %  IWlfe   nrti aafelea    ��� ��� a L eefce^   l^eft   a^el eSleaeMehlll   e^e^ft* *m\ ********  inn oaaras arwyias wa paQrapaic mm *y *aw*j  (Mo** sod comnpmy taws tt 0.0.  Tspfcs tnckedt naaves and tMf protMfM, fntoorfty  groups and racism, ins'lrdleaota at W CM.  entrjy ind HMrnfllw Kwces. B.C.'s Mustnes.  prusrwltae of sgrtcuRwil tart, snd sSwrmptcs.  approacMd tdrougti nms. slides and lector* dt*tmtt��  y.l^L*itajthatM tee I PiiaWM st^mmm*}********-  ��*, aTVawf.jtff V'Jelfi *mmmm^mS\ummm  **.mM  \**,imjt.rto,\ti*i-ism  A Mat course ki Mrtry stdw necsM*"/�� ��ark  ���a a muh puMlc MMry Topics aeajand wM  HMMag praams aad Ml twSna.  stay haws. ste. omscttvs ���  anWMitt  C^a>* e  Slitting (M. Mart* Odd* Wi  Ssm-4pm  locaAen. sax** Mm mt* Tnk*g C���  twtoWr. f  naicounwsMleMwtlttp  f EMUSH. ITST MATH, a... aumtuj*  Fas.tr .00 par MM) fcr  Prsmuike i7yearsskisMartancta*una����.  tMMty  fee: I13D �� W 4 MMM. ar 138.00 a* ft***  SnraaglMatOMtsrW  Itotfaylnwgliftttv  lMMi'lscMUsriM(Caan  InitriKleaL-faMnMaVCMManln^Mlm  MM: tang IsnRCtftAW aa. U��1M. Ctrtm  umC^MMtheatWtt  ii mi iae^ii's I inaaiair ratafia  by Peggy Connor  815-9347  BASIC BOATING  COURSE:  Boating is a pleasure  indulged in by many on  the Coast. The best way  to enhance that pleasure  is to take a boating  course.  The Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron provides the opportunity to  advance your knowledge. The basic course is  a prerequisite to the  more advanced courses  provided by the squadron, such as advanced  piloting, seamanship,  sail, etc.  This Fall three classes  will be offered starting  on September 21, Tuesday, 7 p.m. at Madeira  Park Elementary, Instructor Ron Breadner.  Beginning also on  September 21, at 7 p.m;  Oskar Friesen will be instructing at Chatelech  Secondary School,  Sechelt. Gibsons will  start on September 22,  Wednesday at 7 p.m. at  Elphinstone Secondary  School with Dave  Smethurst teaching.  This is an accelerated  course that will be completed by Christmas;  none of the instructors  are paid for their services, donating their time  in a sincere desire to  assist more people to obtain the knowledge needed for better boating.  Just as many women  take the course as men  and very few of either  fail.  Seawatchers as well as  seamen find pleasure in  knowing what the yahoo  out there is doing; maybe  he is right or maybe he is  in trouble needing your  assistance from the  shore.  The training officer  David Fyles at 886-7714  will be happy to answer  any questions.  Once you have completed the first course  waiiuaaiawsamii  then other courses are  available. After you join  the Power Squadron,  you are now entitled to  fly the Power Squadron  flag and take part in the  different exercises planned by the squadron.  Fresh corn in  the Harbour  MID-SUMMER  CRUISE:  Kent Carruthers,  cruise master for the  Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron planned and  saw executed a fine  cruise for squadron  members; no one who  wanted to go was left on  shore. The event took  place August 13, 14 and  IS at Bpho Bay on the  east side of Lasquiti  Isllind.  Six boats took part in  the cruise with lots of  fun  and  games.  FALL  GARDEN SHOW:  The Sechelt Garden  Club Fall Show to be  held on Saturday,  September 11, at the  Senior Citizens Hall in  Sechelt, will have three  open classes.  The three classes, open  to all gardeners on the  Sunshine Coast who  wish to enter at a fee of.  $1.50 are in Section One  - cut flowers, 6, 7 and 8;  Number Six - vase of  dahlias, decorative, over  six inches, three blooms;  Number Seven - vase of  dahlias, cactus or semi-  cactus, over six inches,  three blooms; Number  Eight - vase of dahlias,  cactus or semi-cactus, six  inches or under, three  blooms.  DUDLEY CARTER  CARVING:  Good show I Evo Marcon and Lee Taylor have  started off a fund to purchase one of Canada's  foremost sculptor's carvings for the Arts Centre.  Donations may be left at  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre, Sechelt.  esMsWBeWUeW  by Jane McOuat  883-9342  Residents of the harbour will be happy to  know that Roosen's are  up to their ears in corn  now. If you haven't had  corn sweet and fresh  from the fields, you really should treat yourself  -there's nothing like it  available in the stores.  The farm, just off  Garden Bay Road, is  open from noon 'til six.  Irvines Landing  Farmer's Market was  quite successful in raising funds for hall  repairs. Directors of the  community centre would  like to give special  thanks to Joan Szabados  from Centre Hardware,  Mr. and Mrs. Munro  from Col. Flounders,  Frank Roosen, Ada  Priest, Mavis Mark, May  Thomas, IGA, Taylor's  Store, Madeira Park  Community Hall and  Viv MacDonald, as well  as all of the people in the  community who supported the event. They  will be holding a dance at  the Hall on August 28th  to raise additional funds.  A limited number of  tickets are available .to  those 19 and over at Centre Hardward in Madeira  Park and Col. Flounders  in Garden Bay.  Rather than close as  usual after Labour Day,  the Garden Bay Dining  Lounge hopes to stay  open Friday,  Saturday  WE SELL & INSTALL  >��� CARPET ���<  ����TILE��<  ����� SHEET  VINYL ���<  and Sunday evenings, so  residents of Garden Bay  will have an alternative  to cooking at home.  Sounds good to met  Both Larry Curtis and  Mark Myers are laid up  at the moment and we  wish them speedy recovery. Harbour children needn't worry,  though, school busses  will run come September, rain or shine. The  busses are now at Pender  Harbour Diesel getting  into tip-top shape for  Fall.  Peter and Peggy  Grabenhof are in Quebec  City this week. Peter  came to Canada through  Quebec about 20 years  ago and said he was  looking forward to going  back under different circumstances.  Fire  arm  by-law  Gibsons Council last  week introduced a new  by-law and gave several  others second and third  readings. The new  Firearm Regulation Bylaw, which received first  reading, prohibits the  use of any gun, rifle,  pistol, fowling piece,  shotgut, air or pellet  gun, sling-shot, or bow  and arrows within village  boundaries.  Coast News, August 23,1982  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.  885-3716  durodek  Permanent, waterproof,  vinyl outdoor floor  eovorlng  Attractive, textured, low-  maintenance, skid-resistant surface also resists checking, cracking, fading, mildew St flame.  ��� Choice) of 6 designer  colour*  ��� Professionally installed  "DINE ON YOUR DICK"  Get the "BUY OF A LIFE-1  TIME" on an ARKLA Gas Grill  or Patio Lite when you purchase Duradek or'Plush-dek  to cover the door of your out- ,  door leisure area.  SAVINOS UP TO  $120.00  people!  come first at  IGR  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED - SAT, AUGUST 25TH - AUGUST 28TH  WHITE VINEGAR 4ii.rei1.99  I.Q.A. _A  MEAT SPREAD 3�� .59  I.O.A. ��� In Tomato Siuca  SPAGHETTI 140Z.59  I.Q.A. ��� Roidy Cut  MACARONI, LONG SPAGHETTI   M  or SMALL SHELLS 1 kg 1.29  I.Q.A. .   ._  ORANGE CRYSTALS. .413.25 oz 1.19  I.Q.A. .   ._.  CHEESE SLICES 250 gm 1.49  I.Q.A. ._  MARGARINE life brick .49  Nescafe  INSTANT COFFEE 10 oz 4.99  Nestles  QUICK 750 gm 2.89  Nestles _  MINI PUDDINGS 4x5oz1.59  Betty Crocker  SNACKINCAKE 14oz1.49  I.Q.A. ��� Heivy Qiugi  GARBAGE BAGS in .99  I.Q.A. .  __  FOIL WRAP wm'1.99'  Husky  DOG FOOD 25.6 oz .09  Cheer __  LAUNDRY DETERGENT . .entree 4.99  Sunlight  DISHWASHER  DETERGENT 1.4 kg 3.29  Sunlight _  LIQUID DETERGENT 500 mi 1.19  TABLERITE MEATS  Blade Chuck  SHOULDER STEAKS(ib$i.49)kg 3.29  Gov't Inspected, Frozen ��� Utility  WHOLE FRYING  CHICKEN (ib $1.09) kg 2.40  Grain Fed, Gov't Inspected  Country Style Ribs  PORK LOIN RIB END (ib$2.49)kg 5.49  Centre Loin. Regular or Thick Cut  PORK CHOPS ilb $3.49) kg 7.69  Tablerite - Sliced  COOKED MEATS. .175 gm pkt each 1.09  Salami, Summer, Head Cheese  Spiced Ham  Local  ICEBERG LETTUCE each .49  Local  GREEN ONIONS or  RADISHES 2 bunches .45  Local  CORN ON THE COB 6/1.00  Honoydew  ORANGE DRINK  CONCENTRATE ��.s�� .99  Sara Loo  CHOCOLATE CAKE or  BROWNIES 369 gm 2.49  York  MEAT PIES Boz.79  HC'Dewl  Scott Brooke  88S-36S1 Evo.  Clark Miller  885-2923 Anytime  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  Kl lasim M HHI  TlLlfflllQU  mmmmmmmmm Holy Herb  PART 3  The Brother Twelve  legend is a classic piece  of West Coasl folklore.  1 lie protagonist, Edward  Arthur Wilson, first surfaced in Victoria in 1905  where he was employed  as ai lowly shipping clerk  .ind spent his off-hours  Lxploring the Gulf  Islands by boal. Subsequently he left the Coast  and became a master  mariner, wandering the  world and delving into  the occult. In Genoa,  Italy, in 1924, he experienced (or purported  to) a vision proclaiming  him to be the twelfth  brother in a group of  metaphysical entities  who were instrumental in  controlling Human  Destiny.  Following this revelation he went to England  and, promulgating a new  "religion" called  Aquarianism, began to  enlist disciples. Many of  them were disillusioned  Theosophists, former  followers of the  discredited Madama  Blavatsky. They invariably had money.  Claiming he had seen it  Pages   from  a  Life-Log  Peter Trower  in a vision, the man who  was already calling  himself Brother Twelve  elected to lead them to a  "Promised Land" where  they would establish a  colony. Thus, in 1927,  Brother Twelve, accompanied by his wife Alma  and a small flock of  disciples, embarked to  Canada and purchased  property a few miles  south of Nanaimo.  Twelve was a master  publicist. He put out  word via various esoteric  publications that the  millenium was truly at  hand and a host of new,  well-heeled adherents  began to flood in, mainly  from the United States.  Oddly, the majority of  these appeared on the  surface to be quite rational people. They included lawyers, successful writers, wealthy  business men and even  an ex-Secret Service  agent. Twelve had a  distrust of banks and  converted most of their  handsome "donations"  ii  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Frl & Sat  Aug 27th & asth  CAMEO  Members & Guests  Welcome  J  S UNISEX HAIR  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons.  CEom Hah Cm  (0* Ike  UJkrfe Fanuft)  m-76?6  Open Mon. through Sat.  .Walk-Ins Welcom  into $20 gold pieces,  which he put in quart  sealers and stored in  wooden boxes.  Brother Twelve at first  ran his colony in a fairly  reasonable manner. His  disciples built homes and  settled in around their  chosen guru. Then things  began to sour. In 1928  one of the directors of  the Aquarian Foundation accused Twelve of  misusing funds and took  him to court. The subsequent trial, one of the  strangest on record, involved Twelve putting  apparent spells on  witnesses and even the  prosecuting attorney,  causing them to faint or  forget their testimony.  Although Twelve was  absolved of culpability  the Provincial authorites  began to suspect that  some sort of hanky  panky might well be going on and undertook to  revoke the Foundation's  charter.  From this point .on  things began to really  slither down the pipe.  Twelve's behaviour  shifted inexorably  towards the erratic (and  erotic). On a trail trip to  Toronto (where he had  arranged to meet another  rich and willing convert)  he encountered a married woman by the name  of Myrtle Baumgartner.  Somehow he induced her  to believe that she was  the reincarnation of the  Egyptian goddess Isis,  and he the god Osiris.  Together they would  create the new Messiah.  Twelve brought the gullible Isis back to the colony and ensconced her in  a private sanctum sanc-  torom he' called the  House of Mystery. The  idealistic colonists were  rankled and Alma left in  a huff. Twelve responded with a manifesto that  convinced his shaken  disciples that it was all  part of the Master Plan.  In due course the new  Messiah was indeed born  - but it turned out to be  a girl who died at birth.  The unfortunate Isis  subsequently went mad.  The true downfall of  the colony, however,  began with the advent of  another woman whose  name was Mabel Skot-  towe but who soon acquired the soubriquet of  Madame Zee. She  became Twelve's new  mistress and introduced  a regimen of harsh  discipline. The colonists  were worked from dawn  till dusk and lashed for  disobedience. Oddly,  they suffered these new  strictures with stoic  forbearance. Twelve still  exercised his peculiar  magnetism and it was,  after all, part of the  Master Plan.  Then Twelve and  Madame Zee embarked  for England. They were  gone for almost a year.  In their absence the oppressed colonists enjoyed  a fairly tranquil existence. However, when  the nefarious pair returned, having sailed across,  the Atlantic in a newly-  purchased yacht, a freSh  reign of terror got underway. The hard-pressed  Aquarians finally  revolted. Trooping into  Nanaimo they laid a battery of charges against  Twelve and Zee. Realizing the game was up,  Twelve and Zee, aided  by a few diehards,  wrecked the colony,  scuttled two of the boats,  boarded the third and  vanished with the fortune in gold coins.  The ensuing court case  in Nanaimo was bizarre  in the extreme. Despite  the fact that Brother  Twelve had fled, the colonists still feared his  vaunted supernatural  powers. They refused to  testify until equipped  with Indian charms  reputed to dispel evil  magic. The halting tales  they finally told convinced a sceptical jury. Warrants were issued for  Twelve and his sadistic  paramour. But the1  miscreants had utterly  disappeared.  In 1939 a brief  obituary appeared in  Vancouver papers. It  declared that a man calling himself Julian Skot-  towe had died in  Switzerland in 1934.  Skottowe, the notice  declared, was actually  Edward Arthur Wilson,  the notorious Brother  Twelve, Of Madame Zee  there was no mention.  ���to be continued  Among the celebrities taking part in the Cedars Inn-  vitational Golf Tournament am J. Paul McConnell, (above), sportacaster for CBC TV, as well as  Bruno Gerussi, and Canucks players Rick Lam, Jiri  Bubla and Scott Walker. ~tm **& nm  Top rock group  comes to Elphie's  The Canadian rock  group, Face to Face, performing at Elphies in  Lower Gibsons this week  has recently been judged  one of the five top rock  bands in Canada, according to group manager  Phil Watkins.  Don and Larry  Thompson, formerly of  Wiggle Symphony in  Winnipeg, and Gary  Langen, formerly of  Kick-Axe make up the  three-man band. They,  and four other Canadian  best in Canada by A and  M Records, C-FUN and  the Canadian Independent Record Producers  Association.  All five groups will  collaborate on a record  scheduled to be produced by A and M Records.  They will be featured oh  a trans-Canada rock  special to be aired Saturday, August 28 on  C-FUN.  Face to Face will be  at Elphies, Tuesday  through Saturday, Aug-  groups were judged the   ust 24 - 28.  Coast Cable seeks  Harbour service  Coast Cable Vision  advised this paper last  week that the company  had reapplied to the  Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission  for satellite-delivered  television services at  Pender Harbour.  The recently submitted  letter again requests the  licencing of CITV-TV  Edmonton and CHCH-  TV Hamilton.  However, in addition  to those two previously  applied-for signals, the  company has also requested the licencing of  United States network  (ABC, NBC, CBS, PBS)  television signals that  may be delivered via  Canadian satellite in the  near future.  Htindreds of eacciting shows  for the price of one.  o celebrate the P.N.E's 75th  Anniversary, you can see hundreds of  exciting shows and exhibits for a gate  admission that's still only $3.00.  Like the exciting Philippines Pavilion.  It's a major display of music, dances,  culture, food and artifacts, plus fascinating  demonstrations of traditional arts, brought  to Canada especially for Ihe PN.E.  Plus, you get a preview of the new  Rapid Transit System, Wok it up with Yan,  and animals that are the pride of B.C.'s  farming community.  In all of B.C.. there's no better value  than the P.N.E. It's a whole day's fun  you can still afford.  August 21-September 6  For $3 it's More than  The covering letter for  the application, states  that the cable subscribers  of Pender Harbour  should have access to the  U.S. networks if they  can be delivered  economically by satellite.  The company believes  that the Commission  should view satellite  delivery of television  signals and in particular  the U.S. networks in the  same way they have  viewed the delivery of  those network and other  signals via microwave  since as early as 1974.  In a nut shell, the application asks for the  Commission's approval  on the delivery of non-  duplicating television or  radio services as provided by Canadian Communication satellites to  Coast Cable Vision's  Pender Harbour subscribers.  It is anticipated that  Coast Cable Vision's application will be heard at  a Public Hearing in Vancouver some time in late  October. The general  public will have an opportunity to comment on  the application and the  company will ensure that  people on the Coast are  aware of that opportunity-  Boz  plays  Inn  The popular musician,  Boz Scaggs, showed up  at the Wakefield Inn in  West Sechelt last week  and was kind enough to  entertain the patrons  with a few songs. Accompanied by Wakefield  regular, Stephen Hubert,  Scaggs played to a full  Thursday night house.  The Coast attracts  many celebrities each  summer, but it is rare to  see a star of Scaggs'  fame give a public performance while on vacation.  by Rae EUingham  Week Commencing August 23rd.  General Note: The Sun squaring unpredictable  Uranus indicates a period of disruptive, surprising  conditions. Venus squaring Mars produces passionate confrontations over partnership or business  issues. The Moon conjoins Uranus Wednesday evening bringing changed plans, cancelled get-togethers,  other unforeseen circumstances.  ARIES (Much 21 - April 19)  Anticipate health or employment disruptions.  Seems there's a sudden change of philosophy where  you work. Realize job-related messages are worded  to deceive you. Digestive upsets may accompany present stresses and strains. Romantic developments intensify. Wednesday's long-distance phone call means  revised travel arrangements.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  Social or children's activities are cancelled owing  to unforeseen financial set-back. Close associate  demands immediate repayment of forgotten loan.  You won't fool those disappointed with further promises. There'll be more surprises over money  Wednesday night. Passing domestic disputes bother  persons born May 3.  GEMINI (May 21 ��� June 21)  Be ready for unusual proposals where you live.  Household member may wish to change recent  agreements. Geminis born May 21 are again tempted  to seek out trouble-free accommodation. Avoid signing legal or business documents Wednesday afternoon. Hitch-hiking attracts weirdos and danger early  this week.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Short-distance communications become annoying.  You'll deal with crank phone calls, abusive letters,  irate neighbours. Highway driving records series of  near misses. Work scene is disturbing Wednesday  afternoon. Fierce fight over money should teach you  to quit small-time gambling.  LEO (July 23 - August 22)  Venus in your sign squaring Mars finds you in a  highly emotional state. You'll feel passionate, flirtatious and impatient, especially over latest domestic  developments. Leos born August 4-5 are experiencing a frustrating love-hate situation. Prepare for  startling financial news Wednesday afternoon.  VIRGO (August 23 - September 22)  The Sun in your sign squaring Uranus coincides  with your rebellious, unreasonable behaviour. Others  whisper you're too independent for your own good.  Important personal appearance may end abruptly.  Bolt the door on an unwelcome visitor Wednesday  evening. Secret or forbidden association becomes  dangerous. Virgos born August 23-24 experience major domestic changes next twelve months.  LIBRA (September 23 - October 23)  Expect a middle-of-the-night call to assist elderly  acquaintance or someone sick, lonely, confined. Anticipate interrupted journeys, diversions or road  blocks Wednesday evening. Disagreement over who  pays for what may spell the end of a brief friendship.  Whereabouts of lost article becomes more  mysterious.  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22)  Mars in your sign squaring Venus finds you  romantically aggressive, longing to love and be loved. Scorpios born November 4-5 exhibit strong sex-  appeal at this time. Friend's original money-making  scheme now needs careful thought. Safeguard purse,  wallet, other possessions Wednesday evening.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)  Career or local reputation is subject to unexpected  drawback. Moon in your sign Wednesday coincides  with emotional decision affecting future job prospects. Sagittarians born November 23-24 have to explain unconventional approach to persons in charge.  Long-distance phone call attempts to clarify recent  romantic mix-up.  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 19)  You'll receive surprising news from far away.  Lengthy trip may have to be cancelled at last minute.  Forget planned quiet time for Wednesday evening.  Sudden visit to hospital or institution is on agenda.  Admirer's recent gift of appreciation becomes source  of embarrassment. Nevertheless, resist urge to return  rare item.  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18)  Involvement with other people's money or possessions has strange repercussions. Best friend announces unsettling financial news Wednesday evening. It's not the best week to sign for new loan or  mortgage. Be careful that personal ambitions don't  begin to overshadow loved one's needs. Those born  January 31 - February 1 shouldn't mix business with  pleasure.  PISCES (February 19 ��� March 20)  Relations with close associates are subject to unforeseen disruptions. Seems you're not ready for loved one's unusual proposal. Refuse to sign any partnership or business documents. Career shake-up is  scheduled for Wednesday afternoon. On-the-job  romance intensifies. Persons born February 19 must  still tolerate unstable conditions.  Gibson* Public  library  Tuesday 2 4p.m.  Wednesday   24p.m.  Thursday 2-4 4- 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  a  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, August 86th  one of our representatives  will be at the offices of  McKibbin ft Beecham, CA's  Sechelt  Tel: 885-2264  If you wish to discuss the financial  and management services  of the Bank, please give us a call. Coast News, August 23,1982  Through One I j  Pulling your own plug  by Bob Hunter  I must express my admiration for 91-year-old  Hilda Cuttle of Vancouver for having the  courage to say something  us younger folks find  almost impossible to say,  even though it should be  said.  Mrs. Cuttle argues  that the government  should provide voluntary  euthanasia clinics for  senior citizens. Mrs. Cuttle herself enjoys good  health and is perfectly  lucid, according to  newspaper reports.  But she admits there  was an "ideal age" when  she should have died, to  avoid the downhill slide,  with its inevitable outcome.  Mrs. Cuttle has put  her finger on a terrible  nerve. It's one we all  recognize, but almost  never discuss.  Since Mrs. Cuttle has  dared to say it, let me  add my opinion! I think  she's right.  Certainly, when the  time comes, I would  prefer to have a facility  like that available,  because I would rather  take my own life than let  myself slide into senility.  The obvious danger  with the idea of voluntary euthanasia is that  relatives might try to talk  Granny into cashing in  her chips so the kids  could split the loot.  But I'm quite certain a  screening system could  be worked out, sort of  equivalent to a parole  board  to. conduct  in-  depth interviews with the  applicant as well as the  family.  We have moved slightly in this direction with  the acceptance of the  idea of hospices, places  where people can go to  "die in dignity," as the  phrase goes, once they  contact a terminal illness, usually cancer.  All that happens in a  hospice is that the symptoms - that is, the pain -is  treated. Futile efforts to  prolong life at all costs  are abandoned.  It's not that "the plug  is pulled." Simply, once  it has become medically  apparent that death is  unavoidable, the plug  just isn't inserted into  the socket any more.  The trend started in  England a decade ago. I  note it is in England,  too, that the movement  in favour of euthanasia  had its origins.  Within my own family, we recently had the  sad situation of a robust  grandfather suddenly  losing his health, being  put in hospital, hooked  up to all sorts of life-  support systems, then  turning into a near-  vegetable who lingered  on the threshold of consciousness for over a  year.  As my wife remarked,  with some bitterness:  "Grandpa always said he  didn't want to go this  way."  There was nothing any  of us could do, except  wait and hold his hand.  But the number of times  when he could recognize  Notice Board'  L ___*_: J  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early annoiinosments wlhbe-run.once,,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Pander Harbour Auxiliary lo SI. Mary'i Hoipllil meets second  Wednesday ol every monlh, 1:30 at St. Andrews Church Hall. Hlahnay  101. New members welcome.  National llleguard Course August 23rd 'til Augusi 27lh, Qibsons Pool  B86-9415.  Regular Events  Monday  1sl Qibsons Scouls meel Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gib-  sons. More Into, phone B88-2311 or 886.7359.  Monday. O.A.P.O. *38 Regular Mealing First Monday ol each month. 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays. 2 p.m. al Harmony Hall, Qibsons  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between g ��� 4 p.m.  ��� Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Roberl'e Creek Hospital Auxiliary - Second Monday of each month.  11:00 a.m. Roberts Creek Legion.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the monlh at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunehlne Coaat Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday ot every  month al 7:30 p.m. at the Arte Cenlre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings every rueaday night, Roberts Creek. For Inlormatlon  call 888-9059 or 886-9041  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenetles, ages  10 to 14. will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gib-  sons New recruits welcomed.  Saehalt Crib Club every Tuesday night al 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Saehalt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Care Centra Auxiliary ��� Qibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  monlh 8 p.m. at the Ca.e Centre.  Bridge at Wllaon Creek Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4lh, 7:30. For intormation phone 8859726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the monlh 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. "38 Carpal Bowling ��� every Wednesday 1 p.m. al Harmony  Hall. Qibsons.  Qibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening et 6:45 p.m. Change  Irom Athletic Club to Resource Cenlre al the Alternate School. Phone  8852391.  Sunshine Lapidary A Crall Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 p.m For inlormatlon 8862873 or 886-9204.  Wilson Craek Community Reading Cenlre 7.00  8:30 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Nighl: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, starting Nov. 51h 8:00  sharp. Robins Creek Legion Hall. Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creak Legion Bingo every Thursday.   Bonanza, Early Bird.  also Meal Drawa. Doors open al 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  Tha Bargain Barn ot the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday alternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 p.m. For information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday starting Nov. 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers every Thursday at 1 p.m. in the United  Church hall. Gibsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only).  Friday  Ladies Basketball ��� Frldaya Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. "38 Fun Nita every Friday al 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper last  Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot ��� mothers s children meet In Dougal Park every Friday at 10 am.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communily 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.  ' Thrift Shop every Friday I ��� 3 p.m. Thrllt Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  -Wilson Craek Community Reading Centre noon io 4 p.m. 8852709.  Saturday  Madalra Park Swapmeel is on the first Saturday of every month In Community Hall -Open 10a.m.  Full Qospel Businessmen's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of the month. B a.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone 886-9774,  886-8026 Praise the Lord.  Wllaon Creek Community Reeding Centre 2 lo 4 p.m- 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn ot Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  ' on Saturday allernoons from 1 - 3:30 pm.  who was present became  more and more scarce.  Any everybody knew  you couldn't cure him.  I have no. idea of  whether Grandpa would  have taken advantage of  a euthanasia programme  if he'd had the choice,  but, speaking for myself,  I damn well want the  choice when the time  comes.  Since society has  already given the nod to  my right to die "with  dignity" if I become terminally ill, there is really  not much distance to go  before recognizing the  some right if I am faced  with the decay of my  mind as well as my body.  For me, it's easy to say  that I would rather take  my own life, thank you,  than end up as  vegetable. I happen to  believe that there is no  such a thing as "death",  except in the physical  sense of the body disappearing.  Obviously, nobody  wants to go back to the  Eskimo system of leaving the aged, once they  become completely  useless, behind in a  snowbank when the tribe  moved on.  On the other hand,  there is a perfectly  natural negative  response we all feel when  we set foot in a modern  geriatric ward. Basically,  it's fear of ending up in  such a place ourselves.  1 made a pact with  myself a long time ago to  bug out once the slippage  reached a certain point.  Whether I'll have the  courage to carry through  or not remains to be  seen.  But since the decision  is ultimately mine - and  yours - to make,  society's duty should be  to help us.  And, after a certain  minimum age, when wc  want.  College open  Motocross racing at Gibsons track last weekend.  -laleeWariamaarlaolo  Transition House  helpers needed  Guitar  Lessons  Beginner  to  Advanced  CALL  88S-9285  & LEAVE MESSAGE  by Joan Cowderoy  Sunshine Coast Transition House, the local  emergency shelter for  women and their  children in crisis is seeking additional volunteer  help to assist with  various aspects of their  program. This involves  the on-going maintenance of the house as  well as the provision of  personal and practical  supports to clients for a  maximum of 30 days at a  time. Jobs which need  doing are both short  term and on-going as  follows:  Wood Cutting: Person  to cut logs for firewood,  not necessary to have  own chainsaw, although  preferable. Approximately four hours work  in total.  library organizing and  cataloguing:' Person to  organize the establishment of a lending  library. Job involves  cataloguing and abstracting books on hand. Approximately 50 hours  work.  Typing: Person to type  alphabetical book lists  once they are cataloged. Approximately six  to eight hours work.  Direct Service: Person to  work four hours a week  within the house answering phones, being on call  in   crisis   situations,  counselling,   taking  clients to appointments  and providing legal and  social service advocacy  support. Specific training   is   available   for  volunteers in this area  and is a requirement of  the house. Training sessions are to begin in mid-  September. These positions are on-going and  require a commitment of  at least six months.  Child Care: Person to be  available to assist with  child care periodically as  the need arises.  Grounds/Gardening:  Persons to help maintain  house grounds, vegetables and flower gardens.  A few hours a week or  peripdieally stone's time  ''I permits.  Housekeeping:   Persons  to do  periodic housekeeping jobs  to  assist  with upkeep and maintenance of the house.  For further information concerning any of  the above, contact Joan  Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Action Centre  885-5881.  College services at the  Sechelt Learning Centre  are open to the public.  Community members  may join our library, or  use our Learning Assistance and counselling  services.  The Centre's library  offers access to North  Vancouver book collections via a courier service. Borrowers need only drop into the Centre  during office hours to  obtain a registration card  and so have library  privileges.  Early in the Fall term  in Sechelt, Learning  Assistance consultants  will be visiting the Centre  to provide service to interested people. Call the  Centre for an appointment.  Counsellors will be  visiting the Sechelt Centre regularly starting in  September. Appointments can be made to  talk to a counsellor  about educational and  vocational guidance.  Appointments for the  Learning Centre services, or information  about upcoming courses  and programmes can be  obtained at the Learning  Centre between 12:30  and 7:00 p.m., Monday  to Friday. Registration  and financial aid forms  are available at the Centre, located on Inlet  Avenue. Call the Centre  during office hours at  885-9310.  Cafe \\etro\  =NO GIMMICKS=  $99.  OVER FACTORY INVOICE  ON ALL NEW 1981  CARS, TRUCKS &  1981 DEMO'S Drivethe  cars that  drive  ASK ABOUT Canada's  LEASE ��� PURCHASE economy/  xa ��� 4E Months Terms  1st & Lest Months Rent As Deposit  Dealer 5936  'Where Customer Service Is Priority HI"  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt   885-3281  S     Health & Beauty Aids ��� August 18-28, 1982  Back to School items ��� Aug. 18-Sept. S, 1982  Looaeleaf Refills  Metric Rule  2DO Sheets  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  1  Crest Toothpaste  100 mL Regular,  Mint or Gel  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  1  Reeves  Tempo Disc Set  277  Laurentian  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  Pampers  Newborn 48's  Charlescraft Dual Volt  Folding Dryer  1S5DW  PHARMA8AVE  PRICE  13  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  5  57  Q-Tips  400's  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  1  Colouring Pencils  2"  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  Exercise Books  4 x 72 Pages  PHARMABAVE  PRICE  1  Baggies  100 Sandwich Bags  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  .99  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall.  Gibsons  IMMMMHel  t^eama*************! Coast News, August 23,1982  6  /  lei  of  ll  Ai  fa  wl  as  BC  c>  Is  'll  ar  in  w  ill  II  I"  tc  hi  bi  IT  Development  continues  In spite of the economically depressed nature  of the area at present,  Gibsons Council was  pleased lo hear last Monday that several planned  developments are going  ahead. Fjord Designs of  Sechelt is making enquiries about a possible  commercial usage on  property east of the Esso  Station on Highway 101  and Park Plaza is proceeding as planned with  its development of land  next to the Winter Club  in Gibsons.  Mr. Mark Turenne of'  the   Circuit   Club   in  Lower Gibsons appealed  to council to allow a bike  stand to be located immediately outside his  business so he could keep  the area tidy and also  monitor use of the bike  stand. Council agreed to  this request on a trial  basis of one month. Mr.  Janowsky's request to  build a walkway from  Smitty's Marina, under  the wharf ramp to Gramma's Pub was agreed to  as long as he obtained  written approval from  DOT authorities and  bore any construction  costs.  CONTRACTING  ft  VuKBlUfEB  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. V0N3AO  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489     anytime _j  Cadre Construction ltd.  FRAMING or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886-2311  locally Manufactured Government Approved  ��� concrete Septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes CPIM SBMlCB  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks e> 8 ton ��� high lift  "Other precast products  L Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  ^<fc^  Free  Estimates  Industrial Way,  Seamount  Industrial Park  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O.Box748Cibioiu,B.C. 886-731*^  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS XL  afMlMlt 685-7575 Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walls      Form Remak    Form & Foundation Work ^  HIS CONTRACTING  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DAVEHORTOH 885-3825.  Revitalization fate pondered  The fate of Gibsons'  ambitious Downtown  Revitalization Programme will be decided  this week at a special  meeting requested by  both Mr. Gary Puckett  of the GHBA, and Gibsons council. They will  meet on Wednesday with  Mr. Martin Thomas,  Administrator of  Downtown Revitalization for the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs, and  other concerned civic  bodies, to completely  outline and review the  programme, design and  projected costs and to  discover exactly what  government assistance is  available.  If the necessary community support, which  will allow for application  for government funding  for the programme is not  forthcoming, then Mr.  Puckett feels the plan  will be dead. He will  close the Revitalization  Programme office at the  end of the week because  of lack of funds.  It is very possible that  the   government   sup  ported programme will  be shut down in  September due to budget  cut and changes at the  Ministry and Gibsons  will have lost the opportunity for this financial  assistance. Mr. Puckett  expressed frustration  about delays in applying  for funding as Gibsons  was one of the first  towns in B.C. to develop  its   Revitalization   Pro  gramme to an acceptable  standard but now lags  bidly behind many other  towns in putting its programme into operation.  The programme would  develop many facilities  designed to attract more  tourists, and their  dollars, to the area and  would apply a unified  design concept to all  buildings in the Lower  Gibsons business area.  Marine matters  discussed  can... Swanson's  for: Readymixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  885-9686      ��� SandT* <*rr' ,     868-5883  Dump Truck Rental  1  ^^-_^ Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird m*-"44  T>#\ef\l        Residential It  I, \J\Ja\j     Commercial  RENTALS  kramak  \  design and construction  stthtlt. be          (604) BS5US2  1604) 8SS-9S77  ^ERmASEAl  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.      *���  Residential St Commercial  Vanc .  685-3538     GUudng ContWCtOW     662-2449 j  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Buill in vacuum systems        885*3562  Several marine matters  were dealt with at the  Gibsons council meeting  last Tuesday, one of immediate benefit /to the  community and one of  long term benefit to the  province. Basing the  Coast Guard hovercraft  in Parksville has released  some inshore rescue  units to operate  elsewhere arid there is an  excellent chance that one  of these Will be stationed  in Gibjons next May.  The unit would consist  of an 18 foot Avon  Searider and three trained crew members.  Council rejected a request from the local PEP  for funds to improve  night-search equipment  as they.felt the regional  district, to whom the  village contributes,  already pays an adequate  amount.   ,  Of possible future  benefit was a resolution  called for by Mr. Ray  Skelly, MP for Comox-  Powell River, which  council voted to support,  to request "the government of B.C. and the  government of Canada  to develop and implement a long-term marine  Cavalcade tennis  results  East Porpoise Bay is reported to be the proposed new Tyee Airlines depot.  .(ieaie|eMallataial>lwM  industrial strategy". The  resolution was caused  particularly by the fact  that all five LNG carriers  which will be required to  carry liquified gas from  Canada to Japan as part  of Dome Petroleum's  Rim Gas project, will be  built in Japan. Mr. Skelly is concerned that  Canadians are not capturing the spin-off  benefits of resource  development and trade  which long-term planning would allow us to do.  Mens Singles:  Winner: Andrew Blair,  Runner up: Danny Cardinal!, 6 - 0, 6 -3.  Ladies Singles:  Winner: Bonnie Bennett,  Runner up: Shawn Car-  dinall, 4 - 6, 6 - 3, 6 - 4.  Mens Doubles:  Winners: Eric and Danny  Cardinall;  Runners  up: Brian Bennett and  Andrew Blair; 6-3,4-6,  6-0.  Ladles Doubles:  Winners: Bonnie Bennett  and Jo Cardinall; Runners   up:   Shawn  Cardinall and Zaiga Smart;  6-1,6-3.  Mixed Doubles:  Winners: Brian and Bonnie Bennett; Runners up:  Eric and Jo Cardinall.  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  FLOOR    COVERING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types ot Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949     CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. - s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765 J  VERSATILE TRACTOR c.  FOR HIRE   BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH ^    "��I!LS.  ,  ROTO-TILLER - RAKE 886-2934.  CLEANING    SERVICES  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  tv�� 885-5617  Roberts Creek  J.F.W. EXGAUATIHQ LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� actuations ��� Clearing ���  Herd ltd. 888-8071 Gibsons  MISC.    SERVICES  Design Drafting  886-7442  r   SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt M. * Hwy f Of  V            Open Sat  10-8 ar anytime by appl.    j  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,   ' ��� Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  'TJ.-a        C*Lr?\ THE CLEANING OF OIL &  ^WmO-OOgej    WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  ���QIBSONS BULLD0ZIN6���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Lo&ders  Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SPECIALIZING IN NEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM McBRIDE  Mailir Flumbtr  V   ran eWMJiTii  ���ox 11, ItdrooHi ltd.  BQB  BAfll        R.R. #1. Hilfmoon ��������   .  HEATING  r ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD. A  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  .      . Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques   885-3611  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  John Vaarmveelln Daw* Ho  *m*-rar* ***-****  Hwy. 101   Sechell  belween  St. Mary  Hospital and Foresl Ranger's Hul.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ' I CANADIAN I  885-2360  AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service    BB6-711ICM  loe Inlormatlon call    SS6-7S6B  Service  m  w&wooly  buslneit  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  c   _  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sund.trom  I     Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  Vliivldecky^"  ^ W mmm Wm^m/^m^immMvjMHM rv  l a  III.. l r. \       ��� _ - "  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE4JUJPLNJI0N CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, jusl West ol Gibsons  STEVE ROFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts. Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WOKK CONDITIONAL! V CUARASTIXM  886-8456  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  T  f        * Feed * Fencing  * Pet rood   * Fertilizer    <*   886-7527  Pratt Rel   &s>0  QpftUlftOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  SEASIDE RENTALS'  ��� xr\   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L" *^' *td Truck Rentals 2 locations  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to seme you  ^        ���    885-2848       Hwy. 101 it Pratt 886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^  Economy ruto ports bid.  '  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5I8L  l\Jicol;i Valley Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  Q  "���COAST*  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  P  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Aulo Glass  .Free Eallmalee 883-2606  Klslndslt, **mt*t Haebseef   MU1,Q.rdsna��y, a,c. VON1SO,  ���USHHMikSjel Coast News, August 23,1982  Carlotta under full sail recalls the beauty, speed and hardiness of yesteryear's  sailing ships. Owners Peter and Danielle Heiberg say work on the wooden boat  is a labour of love and are looking forward to many more years of sailing oh Ihe  82-year-Old Ship. .Ph<H��a-��uele.>ufP.HelleeeB  Church supports protest  The B.C. Conference  of the United Church of  Canada is supporting the  peace blockade of the  Trident submarine. The  Thomas Crosby V, the  church's coastal mission  boat, will participate as a  legal witnessing vessel in  support of the month-  long vigil and blockade  organized by Ground  Zero of Bangor,  Washington.  The Ground Zero  Centre for Non-violent  Action has been committed to resisting the Trident system for five  years. The centre is  located adjacent to the  submarine base.  Through leafletting,  demonstrating and  seminars, the centre  struggles for a world  "free from nuclear  destruction and unjust  divisions in humanity".  Ground Zero and the  Vancouver based Trident  Action Group are at this  moment engaged in a  FOR SALE"���  Vilas Maple Double Bed  or trade for Queen,  Sheets of Stained Glass  & accessories, Crib. 12  x 68 1974 Brentwood  Deluxe Mobile Home,  fully set up In Bonniebrook, with fence,  deck, shed & covered  carport  month-long blockade  across the Hood Inlet at  Point Julia. In a dozen  plywood rowboats, the  will risk arrest and personal injury as they attempt to block the sub.  Derek Evans, director  of the Crosby Project,  explains that "The B.C.  Conference of the  United Church has long  supported Ground Zero  and formally recognizes  its work as part of our  own ministry."  On August 28 and  September 3, the  Thomas Crosby will participate in the legal peace  flotilla at Point Julia  which will support and  witness the blockade.  This action takes place in  the context of the  Crosby's 17-day peace  campaign.  From August 19 to  September 4, the Crosby  will travel the coast of  B.C. In 17 ports of call,  Peace and Disarmament  workshops will be sponsored by the Project.  According to Derek  Evans, "It is our duty as  Christians to express our  opposition to the sub  and to all arms, nuclear  and conventional.  Nuclear holocaust has  never been more imminent, and with the Trident submarine, a whole  new chapter of the arms  race is beginning. Our  annihilation is inevitable  if we ignore it."  Lecture reminder  by Ken Dalgleish  Joan Robb, who  recently returned from  Central America, will  show slides and discuss  her visit to Nicaragua at  a meeting sponsored by  the Central American  Support Committee on  Thursday, August 26th,  at 8:00 in St. Bartholomew's Church in  Gibsons. The public is  invited to attend this free  lecture.  Nicaragua has been  working toward increasing the literacy and  medical standards of its  citizens in a very successful, national. campaign. Wtth'IHe increasing U.S. military" intervention in El Salvador  and Guatemala and the  beginnings of U.S. backed incursions by the  Honduran military into  Nicaragua, the future of  the country is most  precarious.  Joan's first-hand  observations from her  travels with representatives of the British Columbia Teachers' Federation should prove most  informative.  by Vene Parnell  Last week 1 discovered  fantasies of romance and  adventure on the high  seas really exist. 1 had  the pleasure to meet an  82-year-old grand lady  who has recently sailed  halfway around the  world on her own and  plans to go all the way,  with a little help from  her friends.  This amazing lady,  'Carlotta', has stopped  in Gibsons for a rest and  she is a beauty.  Although she is showing some of the accumulated years of wear  of her long life, she has  wealhercd well and is as  sleek and gracious as the  day she was built in  England in 1900.  The Carlotta is officially a Bristol Channel  pilot cutter and her fine  form under full sail  recalls the excitement  and glory of yesteryear's  sailing ships.  Her efficient lines are  the culmination of 200  years of design, climaxing at the beginning of  this century. Today,  there may be only 10 or  15 of the fast and sturdy  pilot ships still remaining  in the world.  Built to withstand the  rigours of every type of  weather in the Bristol  Channel, the Carlotta  once carried pilots out to  meet merchant ships and  guide them safely into  harbour.  All too soon, in about  1904, engine power took  over the marine world  and Carlotta quickly  grew inlo an anachronism long before she had  outlived her usefulness.  Much of her life is  unknown, but it is a fact  thai, if it hadn't been for  j| ���her l��ve affair .wilh &  young sailor 'namtjd  Pae* Heiberg ' in  Falmouth Harbour eight  years ago, she mighl  never have undertaken  the greatest sailing  adventure of her life.  Peler found her lying  mastless and abandoned  in the, Fowey River in  England and, despite her  derelict appearance, in-  slanlly recognized her  true beauty.  Wilh a greal deal of  patience  and   skill,   he  ''Carlotta" stops  for beauty rest  took on the huge job of  replacing Carlotta's rotting planks and frames  and today her every inch  is seaworthy and strong.  The 30 ton ship, with  its Added topmast, still  has no engine. A solar  panel provides all the  power needed for  "navigation, radio and  rock 'n roll".  She is built with sturdy  6" oak frames on 12"  centres. Her English elm  keel holds 10 tons of  ballast. The hull is pitch  pine planking with the  three lop planks of oak,  lo give her extra strength  for going alongside large  ships.  Her 49 foot deck is  teak and so is much of  the wood finish inside.  She is a boat built to last,  but being wooden, she  requires almost constant  care.  Peler put four years  into the repairs she needed before he set sail  across Ihe Atlantic with  his faithful dog Gravy  and a few sailing friends.  Twice they were forced  back by heavy weather in  the Bay of Biscay.  The third attempt was  successful and after sailing to the Canaries and  Barbados, Peter found  himself in an exotic  tropical island paradise  named St. Barlh's in the  Caribbean.  Here, as in every true  adventure        story,  romance blossomed  when Peter 'met a  beautiful French girl,  Danielle and asked her to  marry and sail around  the world with him.  Danielle readily agreed  and after a couple of  years of sailing in the  Caribbean, they set off  for Panama and the  Pacific Ocean.  With another couple  as crew, the Carlotta  made the 4,900 mile  crossing to Hawaii in 49  days. The trip to Vancouver lo visit Peter's  parents took 18 days.  Then, because Danielle  was pregnant with their  daughter, Sarah, they  decided to remain a  while in Gibsons before  setting off again.  Sarah, now 14 months  old, often accompanies  her parents to Gibsons  Harbour to work on the  Carlotta, where they are  in the process of repainting and varnishing.  Peter, who operates  Howe Sound Water  Taxi, is again beginning  to feel an itch in his feet  as the tropical paradises  he has left behind  beckon once more.  And Sarah, who can  look forward to a long  life of romance and  adventure herself, will  set sail with her seagoing family, secure in  the knowledge that  Carlotta will always be  there.  Gibsons Council  Planning Meeting  A feeling that the Gibsons' Council is seen as  not being strongly supportive of the Gibsons  Revitalization Programme led to the passing of a motion at Monday's Planning. Meeting  that i would-reillt in a  meeting between Mr.  Martin Thomas of the  Ministry of Municipal  Affairs, and council  members, the Chamber  of Commerce, the Gibsons Harbour Business  Association (GHBA),  the Economic Development Commission and  representatives of the  press. Council believes it  could make clear its support of the revitalization  concept   at   such   a  meeting, as well as making clear its responsibility to the taxpayers' as far  as repayment of any  loans incurred is concerned.  -As [epprted in last  week's Coast News there  is a strong possibility  that the programme  could be financially  assisted by the Tourist  Industry Development  Subsidiary Agreement  (TIDSA) and council  would like complete information on this. The  meeting would also give  Mr. Gary Puckett of the  GHBA the opportunity  to give a full fledged  review of the whole programme.  SEPTEMBER 3RD A 4TH, 1912  DUNCAN, B.C.  A  SALUTE  TO THE  ROYAL  CANADIAN  LEGION  For Tickets write to:  Tickets - Tattoo '12  c/o Branch 153, Royal Canadian Legion  Box 211, 575 Trunk Road  Duncan, B.C. V9L 2R2  NAME   ADDRESS   PLEASE STIPULATE, O.A.P. or  STUDENT $6.00   ADULTS $7.50   WHICH PERFORMANCE:  FRIDAY ��� 8:00 - 10:00   SATURDAY MATINEE -  2:00 ��� 4:00   SATURDAY EVENING -  7:00 ��� 9:00   GRAND TATTOO BALL $10.. . .  AMOUNT  ENCLOSED   ���CLASSIFIED ADS  b��*  ****:  HERE'S THE  CHILDREN'S  EYEWEAR  PACKAGE  (Up to 119.00  regular value]  $49.95  ���Your choice of either  top quality, Impact resistant glass or plastic  lenses.  ���Famous Menrad plastic  frames.  ���One year's coverage  with the Eyewear Savings Plan, a warranty  against lens and frame  breakage and 50%  coverage If the glasses  are lost or stolen.  ���A protective glass  case. Note: This offer Is  good only with Menrad  frames. No substitutions  tttf^  stf1  \m  mm��ia**J��  HALE OPTICAL  TOWN CENTRE 7030 ALBERNI 485-9737  Powell River  3 DAYS ne-mwto'y   WW  w a*mmx m w     Qiearance       VY ��� YY ��� Upholstery  ONLY   Aug 25, 26 & 27 & Boat Tops Ltd.  1779 Wyngaert Rd.. Gibsons  886-7310  '^0  ��N ��o4  Fro Draw  for  $100.00  Gift Certificate  NO PURCHASI NKCISSAR  All  In Stock  Fabrics A Vinyls  20-50%  Off  V  *��o*  L Also many other Specials^  on  Mattress Ticking  Coloured Burlaps  Canvas    Wool Worsted  Onward Glides    Gimp Trim'  Hull Cleaners & Waxes  Acrylic Pile ��� Brown Only  B ��� Felt  ��Mi��Ma��  ame   ...    ������_���_-. __  f ���:  J 10  Coast News, August 23,1982  KEN  Lucry  DOLLAR  fCCDS  OKRLOOKINa  BEAUTIFUL  HARBOUR  DRCDLCE-  .3 lfa/Sl.00     kg  Coliloraia  CANTALOUPE  B.G. Horn Crown  .73  .49  w  <sim^&  lb 49*    kg  1.  Washington ��� Fancy Tidewin  APPLES  Qukir ��� C*ri Bra  cereal  CkxUtiei  cookies  One & CUps JUwy  hhiWUt.  vinegar  .&��������� 111���  eta* 1.1  .2.5 um  1.  li  ���  ���  Fin!  Hour  Mha  lea bags  Our Own Fleshly Baked  OATMEAL fi/1 0.  MUFFINS 6/1.35  I was doing my usual vapid gaze thing at the meat  counter wondering what I could do to disguise the  ground beef this week when something happened to  my hand and I found myself clutching this nice little  roast of veal. I could probably have demolished It  quite unaided In a couple of bites but I had six people  to feed so I s-t-r-e-t-c-h-e-d l-tl  Veal with Fettucclne  I lb. roasting veal  I Ib. fettucclne (broad egg noodles)  ���Alb. butter  Salt and pepper to taste  Vi cap red wine  I cup crushed tomatoes  Vi teaspoon thyme  I teaspoon oregano  I teaspoon basil  I bay leaf, crumbled  I cup peas  1 cup mushrooms, sliced  2 thin slices ham, cut In strips  Cut the veal into thin thin strips with a sharp sharp  knife.  Saute the veal In the butter at a low heat until  golden.  Add the salt, pepper and wine and simmer for 10  minutes.  Add the tomatoes, thyme, oregano, basil and bay  leaf. Cover and simmer for 30 minutes.  Add the mushrooms, peas and ham. Stir Into the  sauce and simmer for 5 minutes.  Pop the egg noodles Into boiling salted water for  5 - 7 minutes. Drain and stir into sauce. Place on a  serving dish and eat Immediately.  As an accompaniment try a green salad smothered In  Italian dressing and perhaps some fresh scarlet runners  gently steamed then tossed in butter and some chopped parsley with just a pinch of oregano.  As a dessert try these with your soft Ice cream:  Peaches In Red Wine: (for 6)  6 peaches  I cup sugar  I teaspoon cinnamon  Vi cup red wine  I.  2.  3.  Place the peaches, whole, In a saucepan with Vz  cup water, sugar and cinnamon. Simmer, covered  for 10 minutes.  Add Vi cup red wine, simmer for 15 minutes.  Remove the peaches with a slatted spoon and  place In a serving bowl.  Boll the liquid, uncovered In the saucepan for 5  minutes or until syrupy. Pour over the peaches  and chill until absolutely cold.  Have fun In the Sun  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics Teacher)  Biker's  chocolate Chios ��,. 1.  Sunrypt ��� Bin Label  apple juice     ��.. 2/77  Vm '2  salad dressing  ..�����.  D41CY  Pole ��� Jbst'd Flat oars  ice cream  21itr.  2.  Flrisckuu'i Con Oil  soil margarine ��,..* 1.49  fCCZEN fCCD  Niagara ��� Coiceitrato  orange juice      ���.  Media ��� Cracratnti  lemonade 355.1.  PkdifcPiik  The  PoP  12 ��� 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24 ��� 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour ���  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd.. Qibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  DID YOU  KNOW  II you change over  from an oil lo an electric  Hot Water Boiler,  B.C. Hydro will pay  up to $800.00   CALLUa^  .Serving tht  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  K3U69BSSS3BOB  E ALL SPORTS"  MARINE  COMMUNION  LOCKS 0  886-9303  BoaBOoaaogoaoaaaaBB  S  GIBSONS  I-ISH MARKET  SAMOOSAS  75<t ea  or  3 for $2.00  ^8B6-7eee  *\    ���  *********  ���MM  mmmmm  HHMnaaaaaiaftMfl|HMaaaHHgHaaaMaaaaMaHaMaaMHaaaaHMH| Coast News, August 23,1982  11  HOLIDAY  Prices Effective:  Wed - Sun  August 25th - 29th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m. ���  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  byiltit?  peer halves      ��..  eVajevlOtj  freestone pooches��  Suspu-Facy  DBMS 3S8-1 ������  Fmck Style Cit Cnw & Cil Wa  iMM>a,  IMImi  hot chocolate  Plain or With Mmkullm  Hsrskey's  chocolate syrop ��tm .89  Clod  garbage bags k^c. .o.1.69  ���e weewe -...eiBt  Ranch ��� Jbst'd Styles  toothbrushes  Zest Deodorant  soep  Scott - Fasily  napkins  ISO's  HOUSEWARES  HOME CAHNERS  byl��KM  - Porcelain enamel on Steel  - Durable ��� Sanitary  ��� Fatter cooking  Ob time for canning all your  garden yegetablee. Reg. $21.95  SPECIAL F01CHJUE PUCE  ���11.95  PLASTIC CUTLERY  TRAYS  Ideal for comport, cottagee, bathroom  vanltlee to keep your ceemetict tidy.  Reg. 11.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  .89*  CHYNAPLATE  -100% plenUc plates  - Dlahwaaher ecrfe  ��� Contain 8 - Wt" (23.5 cm) platee  Reg. $3.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  ���1.95  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Stanley  VITAMIN C  2BO mg. BOO Tablets  .     Reg. 86.96  JW.9S  886-8191  Ned la Mea.c.1 CfllM Olsons  PRAWN  SPECIAL  Frl*S.t.Aiee)17*��  Doa frwh praeene on  Kaaaaej. aallh Salal Bar  $9.95  ( Vanrtp   1  Pali ind Health  Jfoobs  886-2936  Siberian  Ginseng uoo's)  Super Special  650 nig ��7.50  -HEAT-  Gw't Inspected Canada Grade A Whole ��� Bone In m  BEEF ROUND STEMS   ������ k, 5.  Go?'t Inspected Canada Grade A ��� Boneless  BEEF RUMP ROAST     ������ k,  Doable Smoked ��� Bindless  5.71  Whole or End Pieces ������� k.4.14  Centre Pieces        ������� k, 4.36  Fresh  FHletSas,Nk, 4.36 Steaks*,,* k, 3.64  SH���P TALK  by BUI Edney  WHEN A POUND  IS NOT A POUND!  **��  mm  **} ,r. In metric language ,aiplouniHs equal to'454 grart  After metrification came In It wasn't long before coffee blending firms and others had brand new packaging showing the weight to be one pound, and the  metric weight of 454 grams alongside. Eight ounce  Items show 8 oz. and 227 grams.  We are all used to the Idea of a pound (16 oz) or  half-pound (8 oz) and we were just nicely getting  familiar with these weights stated In grams as 454 and  227.  This week we have trade circulars Indicating that  Nabob Tradition coffee will no longer be available In  the one pound size (454 grams). The new size is  smaller. It will be 369 grams.  Now why on earth Is this change brought about? Is It  so that in their ludicrous bragging they can now stack  them, not one, not two, not three, not four, not five  but maybe six high? It leaves me bewildered and a bit  upset to think that this type of deception can be  tolerated.  If 454 grams is the equivalent of one pound, then  369 grams Is 369/454 x 100, or 81.277 % of a pound.  This makes It possible to sell It for less, but will the  public realize that it is less than one pound?  And what Is Its relation to the metric kilogram (1000  grams) It is not one half a kilogram (500) nor a quarter  (250) nor a third (333 +). No It is 369 grams, -- why??  There surely must now be added costs in changing  kabeh, s*il(��^.cflpriers, etc: etc If if were only the'  manufacturers' problem, all well and good, but it is a  challenge to all of us for eompails<Jft purposes, and it  surely must add more to costs as metrification already  has.  Another thing that disturbs me is the large number of  size changes taking place since metrification. In grams  It is so easy to change price and value by reducing the  size by a few grams. Consider this: If It takes 454  grams to the pound, 22 grams is barely 5%; a difference Imperceptable to the average person.  So when you go shopping, do check the printed  weights and get yourself a low cost ($15 - $20)  pocket computer. It'll pay in ever so many ways,  because economy size is not necessarily the cheapest  at all times.  P.S.  Many commercial and professional businesses have  their 'associations'. I have now been made aware that  other coffee blending companies are doing likewise,  -probably by mutual agreement. The 369 grams brings  In a pack which Is 13 oz. This not unlike the Introduction years ago of 15 oz then 14 oz cans of vegetables  etc. In certain products these changes cause the  housewife problems when trying to follow recipes.  REAL WIN"     50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  1. Cutout this Coupon e  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME TEL NO   POSTAL ADDRESS   Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  > Winner No. 107^  ��* Larry Hanklnson  ~7   Mission Point      I  ftDF Boohiton  1(6-7744    BUJA   OpWUH  ��'��.'?J"S,' ^*V    onFaW.ir  Fine  Wood  Working  July/August '82  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will  not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  ���HMMfll ���Pi  Coast News, August 23,1982  Hiff     j  fKfa> l  From the Fairway  u by Ernie Hume  0  . ���  1 After 36 holes in the  A Senior Mens Golf Tour-  f; nament, Al Dean who  v. led the field both days,  a scored a well-earned vic-  a tory to become the club's  i  1: senior   champion   for  q 1982. Al shot a nice 151  a strokes for the 36 holes.  n Just a few wwks ago Al  v won his flight in the B.C.  tl Provincial Seniors tour-  I nament, and has been  p runner-up  and  placing  i' ; high in the many tour-  h namenls   available   to  b players of his capabilities  n at home and on the lower  v mainland.  c It is nice to know that  C he will be representing  the club in the Tournament of Champions that  is held each year on the  lower mainland.  I Second low gross went  e : to Roy Taylor. Despite  t : playing hurt, Roy turned  1 in a low gross of 153,  I : just two strokes off the  j      ���: pace.  I In the special event,  S '������ over 65 years category,  (J ! the Andy Gray Cup was  won by Jack Hendy with  a low net score of 127,  which was low net score  for the tournament. Ted  Kurlokshot 160 in the 65  years or over category to  win low gross.  In the first flight 0 to  18 handicap section, Oz-  zie Hincks took first  place with a low net 128.  Second flight 19 to 24  was Sid Shaw, shooting a  134 along with Walt  Nicolls. In the 25 to 36,  third flight section, Bill  Baders 133 managed to  take first place.  The seniors enjoyed a  perfect day for golf, with  the able assistance of  match committee  members Terry Duffy  and Ken Gallier, who  handled the tedious job  of scoring for the two-  day event in first class  style.  On Tuesday, the ladies  played a match vs par  tournament. Doreen  Gregory and Vera  Munro earned 4 points  each, to win top  honours. Runners-up  with 3 points each were  DorothyBowen, Betty  Turnbull and Rita Hincks. In the nine hole  round, Jo Emerson and  Kay Little with 1 and 2  points each were winners  for the day.  For the second year in  a   row,   our   Sunshine  Coast ladies 3rd team  has won first place in  District (2) of B.C. with  a score of 177. In second  place was Seymour Golf  and Country Club, who  gathered 156 points.  Third place went to  Langara Golf Club, with  a total of 148 points.  Monday Mixed  Twilight players had  Gladys Warner and Bud  Montgomery winning a  two player scramble,  with gross scores of 36.  Low net winners were  Aileen Pinkerton and  Tom Milsted, with scores  of net 24.  On Thursday this  week, Sunshine Coast  will travel to Seymour to  take part in the annual  interclub tournament  and attempt to gain a  victory, so our beautiful  oil painting done by Jim  Budd and presented by  him for interclub  challenge play may be  returned to its rightful  place on our clubhouse  wall.  Until further notice,  sponsored junior applications for membership will be suspended  until a complete study of  the impact on the golf  course of junior play can  be evaluated and  reported on to the board  of directors at the  September board  meeting. The active 'A'  and 'B' category of our  membership is also being  watched closely, as the  golf course is close to  saturation point in the  number of players the  course if able to handle.  Applications for  membership will be accepted until Labour Day  in September.  The new number 16  tee has again been put into operation, so that a  more comprehensive  study can be obtained  from the members as to  the desirability of moving this tee to the new  location. Please make  your feelings known to  the match or greens committee, or the board of  directors, so that a practical and acceptable decision can be obtained for  all our members, as to  relieving the heavy traffic now being experienced on no. 7 tee.  Power Squadron  by Cyril D. Mitchell  The Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron, under  the expert seamanship of  Lt./Cruise Master Kent  Carruthers, held its annual mid-summer cruise  August 13 - 15, 1982 at  Boho Bay, Lasqueti  Island.  The members, families  and friends enjoyed the  many boating contests  and the successful participants were:  Predicted Log Cruise - Bill  Packard; 1st Prize Fishing Derby - Detlev Sliegler; 2nd Prize  Fishing Derby - Nadia Van Eg-  mond; Quiz Contest - Tom  Meredith; Mens' Dingy Race  -Don Hadden; Ladies' Dingy  Race - Barbara Hanke;  Treasure Hunt ��� Bob Mackie.  In the evening Bill &  Marion Pickard, with  their guitars, conducted  a nostalgic sing along  and voices, tuned or  otherwise, filled the  night air.  Many thanks to all (including the weather) who  assisted in making this  such an enjoyable  weekend and to the  members who provided  accommodation to those  of us whose boats were  not seaworthy.  The Sunshine Coast  Boating Courses will  commence as follows:  Sechell - Tuesday, September  21, Chatelech School - 7:00  p.m.; Gibsons - Wednesday,  September 22, Elphinstone  Secondary School - 7:00 p.m.;  Pender Harbour - Tuesday,  September 21 - Madeira Park  Elementary School ��� 7:00 p.m.  For further information please phone  886-7714.  Swim club results  by Kitty Clark  Every sport has its  most exciting, highest  competitive event for  various levels of achievement and age. For the  swimmers of the  Chinooks Swim Team,  the B.C. Long Course  Age Group Champion-  Fish Pender Harbour  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservation* 883-2408  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  R.f.r.nc: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Tim.  Ilia's.  03211  IHMJ  I5IK)  2105  Wed.  IMIKI  1050  1550  2145  Aii|>. 24  (i.fi  12.4  8.2  14.1  Auk. 25  6.1  12.2  9.d  1.1.5  Theirs. Ann. 26  0505 5.8  1225 12.4  1710 10.7  2225 I J.I)  Kri. \��x. 27  IMM) 5.'  1355  18411  231 HI  Sal. Aim. 28  (M55 5.2  1510 .    13.4  2020 11.3  2355 12.1  Sun. Ally. 2'>  11750 4.8  I'50 13.8  2125 II.I  Mini. Auk. 3��  nun l2.o  11845 4.4  1635 14.0  22115 10.7  GROCERIES    FiSHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  ships was such an event.  The noise of whistles,  shouted instructions and  splashes of excited swimmers, coaches and spectators took place at the  beautiful Vancouver  Aquatic Centre in mid-  July. The Friday to Sunday event was hosted by  the Canadian Dolphins  with swimmers from  clubs throughout B.C.  and Alberta participating.  John Richarson, a  12-year old Gibsons boy,  had the honour of being  the Chinooks first participant in such a top  level meet. He entered  the meet following a two  week period of relatively  no practice time, the  team having started  holidays as June ended.  Despite this handicap,  John represented his  learn honorably, under  the direction of coach  Paddy Richardson.  Congratulations  John!!  Chinooks Swim Team  Registration will be held  September 8 above Ken's  Lucky Dollar at 7:30 to 9  p.m.  SECHELT  AUTO CLINIC  Located on Wharf Rd.  On. block North of Hwy. 101  SECHELT PHONE 885-5311    8-5:30  Phon. Lionel eves. 885-2459  PRESENTS  A SNOOKER  TOURNAMENT  Augural 28 29 Sail    Sun 2 pm  End of Season  CLEARANCE  On All Boats,  Motors & Trailers  ROCK BOTTOM .PRICKS  While Stock Lasts  Sorry...No Trades or Credit Cards  The Cedars Inn-vilational Tournament drew 104 players, coming from as far  away as the island of Oahu, and netted $3,004.51 for the promotion of Junior  golfers. Winners of the tourney, with a low net of 73, were Ken White, left, and  Tim Payne. -*- **m "��'���  Cedars golf draws crowd  by Bruce Robinson  The Cedars Inn-Vita-  tional Golf Tournament  was held Saturday,  August 21, at the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club. One hundred and four players  competed in the tournament, donating fifty  dollars each to the  Junior Golf Programme  for which the tournament was held.  Both novices and experienced players competed in what is fast  becoming a classic Sunshine Coast affair. The  ten o'clock tee off was  signalled with a shotgun  blast, and immediately  golf balls were smacked  onto the course from all  nine tees, some landing  on the course and many,  landing in the woods,  where players were often  seen throughout the day.  The tournament took  roughly six hours to  complete and Ihe golf,  while not always of the  Arnold Palmer variety,  was certainly entertaining, to say the least.  One of the highlights  of the tourney was the  kissing booth manned so  ably by Fran Bourassa,  Michelle Stephens, Gail  Bland, Liz Taylor, Mag-  Rugby  Club  The Gibsons Rugby  Club has announced  practice times for the  beginning of the 1982/83  season will be 6:00 p.m.,  Tuesdays and Thursdays  behind Elphinstone  School in Gibsons.  The team, which captured the fourth division,  Vancouver championship in April, is hoping  to field two sides this  year, a younger team lo  challenge for the third  division championship  and a more mature side  of "greybeards" lo play  social rugby a couple of  times a month.  No experience is  necessary and any local  men interested in keeping fit and playing either  competitive or social  rugby are welcome to  come to practice.  gie Watson and Barb  Boguslawski. These lovely Gibsons lasses earned  two hundred dollars  which was split equally  and given to the Elves  Club - an organization  which donates Christmas  hampers to those in need  and to the Junior Golf  Programme.  The main beneficiaries  of the tournament are,  of course, the youngsters  of the Sunshine Coast.  The proceeds of the  event will enable the  juniors to participate in  Lower Mainland tournaments, in inter-club  tournaments, and in a  one week golf school.  The Junior Golf Programme was started in  1981, 32 juniors taking  part in a programme of  golf lessons at the golf  course and the driving  range, 26 successfully  completing the course.  As well, the three top  juniors were sent to a  golf school at Glen  Meadows Golf Centre in  Pitt Meadows.  And so the Cedars Inn  crew, headed by John  Kavanagh and the ir-  respressible Tony Tyler,  is to be congratulated for  organizing the tournament and the dinner  which followed, for providing our young people  with another recreational  alternative, and for giving the duffers a brief  taste of glory, not to  mention many laughs.  For a more detailed  account of the day's  events and mishaps, read  Hacks N' Bats in next  week's Coast News.  Below is a list of the  tournament winners in  the different categories:  Low Gross: Russ  McLeod, Frank Cross-  ley; Low Net: Tim  Payne, Ken White; Most  Gross Overall: Mike  Walsh, Herb Craig.  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  * LIGHT CLEARING      * DRIVEWAYS  * EXCAVATIONS * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS      ��� GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING * ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road. Gibsons, B.C.  SUNSHINE COAST SPA  Interested in having your own health & fitness spa?  Then please phone 885-7332 or mail pre-registration  coupon to P.O. Box 2051, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  and    SAVE $25   on  annual dues.  ���Exercise Floor  ���Free Weights  ���Supervision  ���Rebounders       ���Babysitting  ���Dry Sauna ���Dancerclze  ���Bikes 'Hot Tub  ���Suntannlng Facilities  Annual Rates:      (Monthly payments may be arranged)  Single $250  Couple $475  Family $525  (4 people, 2 adults, 2 children)  885-7332  P.O. Box 2051, Sechelt  I  I  I  I   I Phone:  Name:..  Address:  Postal    Code.  (Please do nol send paymeni)  WE INSTALL  Prime Windows  Storm Windows  Conversion Windows  Wooden Windows  Screens  Auto & Marine Glass  Mirrors  Open Mon ��� Frl, 8 am ��� 4:30 pm  Saturday, 8:30 am ��� 18:30 pm  Hwy 101 * Pratt Rd., Olbsons      880-73501  Sunshine Coast Fitness Group  Still Going Strong  Watch Your Newspaper for  Class Times Starting September 13  ******a  me********** Coast News, August 23,1982  13  %w lit Sefit M  NOW BUY 3 4-UTRECONT/UNERS OF ANY OLYMPIC PRODUCT,  GET 1 MORE FREE.  ��  oiyyi/iafflcli Qiy/MP  4  TAmm  0VERCQ4T  w HOUSE '������  iatfx PAINT ���  ��!il��.ISWO(��Bt��U7IFUlLY��B  l OLYMPIC  OIYWPTC  5WIN  ^WllCTSWCXXJBf AU'i' .  I Olympic  1SWINS  MINT  TTT1.  Semi-Ttansparent Stain  Penetrates to protect  wood beautifully.  Overcoat�� Flat Finish  The strong-weather  acrylic latex house  paint.  Weather Screen��  Get extra protection  where you need  it most.  Reg. $16.99  $16.99 x 3 = $50.97  4th Free or  Reg. $24.95  $24.95 x 3 s $74.85  4th Free or  Reg. $22.50  $22.50 x 3 s $67.50  4th Free or  $12.78 ea  S18.72  818.89 ea  Latex Stain  For the rich, mellow  look of stain...  over paint.  Reg. $20.95  $20.95 X 3 ��� $62.85  4th Free or  $18.72 ea  Overcoat�� Satin Finish  Now available in 12  top colors.  Reg. $24.95  $24.95 x 3 ��� $74.85  4th Free or  $18.72 ea  Solid Color Stain  Penetrates to protect.  Highlights natural  wood texture.  Reg. $16.99  $16.99 x 3 a $50.97  4th Free or  $12.78 ea  fM  CASH ��* CARRY  \7&kUU ZtanOUu &dtf\  "SfifW^    ALL FERTILIZER & BARK MULCH  Lawn Chairs  Reg. $17.49-$54.95  Cedar Chair  Replacement Kits  CHAIR Reg. $10.89  SIO.99 - $46.95  Cedar Patio Tables  LOUNOE Reg. $23.29  SALE $18.80  Nylon BO' Hose  Reg. $9.95  Lawn Sprinklers  Reg. $5.59 to $21.29  Patio Umbrella A Table  ���% Chairs  Reg. $309.00  SALE S269.00  Ftopa,S����SSChB,r  ����.a��to��ir.��s  Portable Barbecue  Reg. $23.49  SALE S18.SO  Portable  Qas Barbecue  No Tank Reg. $149.00  Deluxe Lounge Chair  Reg. $152.99  SALE S109.99  Cedar Lounge Chair  Reg. $52.49  SALE $44.98  Roofing  210 sq. Butt  Crystal Block ONLY  Bdl.  Doors  Bifoid  2/0 x 6/8  3/0 x 6/8  ea  ea.  Prehung Doors  2/6 x 6/8  2/4 x 6/8  2/8 x 6/8  ea.  ��� HP Rototlllar Reg. $695.00  SALE $498.00  Coleman  Thermos Jug  4 UIp* Reg. $17.99  SALE $13.99  7.87 LHP* Reg. $27.99  SALE $22.98  Styroffoam Coolers  Lawn Mowers  Matter Qat Reg $199.95  SALE $149.98  O.K. Blaotrlo Reg. $195.  SALE $189.98  Oas Lawn FIHa Reg. $309.95  SALE $239.98  Qas 3.S HP Brut*  Gas Canadian Raar Basflar  SALE $339.00  OPEN  i?anrv"  m  VISA  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTU.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons, B.C.  ���tiMBRMARtH  Toll Free  From Vancouver  688-6814  Qibsons  8868141 14  Coast News, August 23,1982  ,���Index-*  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. In Memoriam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. Lost  8. Found  9. Free  to. Pets iV Livestock  11. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  I J. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles-  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers 8.  R.V.s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. & Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor ,  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds   effective  ���read   by  9  out  of   10  readers ���  BUT...  Each  week  you  get  3  chances   to   WIN   our  draw and run your next  classified ad. up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday & their names  will appear In tha "Announcements" section S  ot the Classltied Ads.  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  Harris. Passed away August  18th, 1982, after a lifetime  of service to the community. Horatio Frederick Harris,  late of Qibsons, in his 82nd  year Survived by his beloved wife Violet; two sons,  Charles and his wile  Marilyn, Vancouver, Gordon, Annaheim, California  and three grandchildren.  Service was held In the  chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. J.  Paetkau officiated. Cremation. In lieu of flowers,  donations appreciated to  Gibsons Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital, care of  Devlin Funeral Home.    #34  Tompkins. Passed away In  hospital August 11, 1982,  Charles Lloyd Tompkins,  late of Burnaby, a member  of R.C.L No. 148. Lovingly  remembered by his family,  his wife Clarice, 3 sons,  Mark and wife Vanda, Nell,  Warren and wife Dawn, 3  daughters, Gail, Terri and  Adele, 6 grandchildren, Joe-  lean, Lesa, Paige, Kelsey,  Ryan and Tyler, a brother  Russell, sisters Theo and  Faye, mother-in-law Helen  Doren. Funeral service  Saturday, August 14 at 1  p.m. In the Burnaby Funeral  Directors Chapel, 4278  Hastings St., North Burnaby. Cremation. #34  Nehanee: accidentally on  August 3, 1982, Vernon  Stanley Nahanee of Gibsons, B.C. aged 44 years.  Lovingly remembered by his  wife Dorothy of Gibsons,  his parents Mr. and Mrs.  William Nahanee Senior, of  North Vancouver. One son,  Mark ol North Vancouver,  two daughters; Mrs.  Jolynne Point of Gibsons  and Tracy Nahanee of North  Vancouver. Eleven brothers:  Jack, ol Oregon; Frank, Gibsons; Wally, Willy, Melvln,  Gary, Doug, Steve, Tom,  Wayne and Sam of North  Vancouver. Four sisters:  Darlene Nahanee ol Surrey;  Mrs. Edith Hanna of  Squamish; Mrs. Lynn Jones,  Vancouver and Mrs. Lori  Cole, North Vancouver.  Three granchlldren, aunts,  uncles, neices and  nephews.  No service. Cremation.  Flowers gratefully declined.  Squamish Funeral Chapel  in care of arrangements.  A child's silver charm  bracelet (with 3 charms) lost  between Twilight & Sunshine Grocers. Great sentimental value. $5 reward.  888-2395. #34  Loat in Bay araa on Aug.  13/82, 4 mon. old female,  fluffy grey kitten with white  paws and bib. Answers to  CO We miss herl Phone  886-7150. #36  On Front Road, Madeira  Park, 10 yr. fern. brn. tabby  Persian, wearing white Ilea  collar. Answers to  Pokeatlck or Poger. $50  reward. Ph. Vane, daya  253-4284 or eves. 255-2159.  M. Currie. #34  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding        . oalhinrj  Drop off a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886*7713   ���M-TtM eller 5 pm  Store space for rent. 1,700 Granthams  watarlront,  sq.  It.  of  floor araa  In large attractive 2 bdrm. apt.  Madeira Park. Could be Beautiful view, partly lur-  dlvided in two. Phone Stave nlshed $425 par month. 886-  883-9551. TFN 3688. #35  Karen Evans and Gordon  Costello are pleased to announce the arrival ot their  second son, Daryl Allan  Joseph Costello, born July  31,1962, weighing 7 lbs. 13  oz., a brother for Ryan. Happy grandparents are Mrs.  Marion Evans of Gibsons  ' and Mrs. & Mr. Costello of  Quebec. Special thanks to  Dr. Lehman and nursing  staff and a very special  thanks to family and  friends. #34  Mike & Debbie Saunders are  pleased to announce the  birth of a girl, Brett Ashley,  weighing 7 lbs. 12 oz. at St.  Mary's Hospital on August  15th, 1982. Proud grandparents are Shirley and  Frank Verhulst of Roberts  Creek and Isobel Saunders  of Port Alberni and Lome  Saunders of Vancouver. #34  A. Boutin 6. family wish to  thank Drs. Mountain, Pet-  zold, Kassain of Shaugh-  nessy, the nurses and staff  of St. Mary's and all the  kind friends for their help &  sympathy during Sonny's  long Illness & after his  death. #34  Young male grey & white  cat, Pratt & Falrview Rd.  886-9462. #36  Tea Kettle Poodle, West  Sechelt area. 885-3759.  #36  Small orange, white & grey  female kitten in vicinity of  Poplar Lane. 886-9791.   #36  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  p  PIANO * ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age I a Oldie  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394     886-2993  lor Pander Harbour  883-9978   883-9238  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 886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  Hopkins 4 bedroom, view,  $550 per mo. 886-9439 after  6 p.m. 886*305. TFN  Furnished 1 bdrm. basement suite, Sept. 15th. $300  includes hydro, heat &  cable. Beaut, view of harbour. Non-smoker preferred.  886-9393. #36  Lovely 2 BR waterfront  house, prlv. parking, Granthams Ldg. $400 mo. Sept-  June 686-9123. #34  Fully furn. 2 bdrm. houae  waterfront in Selma Park for  prof, mature couple only.  $400 per mo. Call Van. 669-  1341. #36  Furn. basement bachelor  suite w/fireplace in new  Roberts Creek waterfront  home, rels. req'd. $300/mo.  Incl. util. 2664963. #38  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail apace, presently  Includes storage apace with  double loading doors. Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept. 1.  886-7112. TFN  Roberta Creek, modern 2  bdrm. house, wood & electric heat, Ig. workshop &  garden area, 4 appl. close to  achool. Avail. Sept. 1.  Weekends only 685-3621.  64 pm 886-7858. #34  MUNG  REMOVERI  irOWM WASHH)  Prep your house,  boat, or heavy  equipment for  painting.  ' More Pressure  Washers available.  - Airless Paint Spray  Equipment Available  BRUSHCUTTERS  CHAINSAWS  J J 886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood.-Gibsons  Seablrd  Rentals  Duplex for rent, Creekslde  Park. 886-2503 or 886-7101.  #34  2 bdrm. suite Pratt Rd. area,  atove and fridge Incl. $350.  8864000. #34  Sept. 1 newer 3 bdr. earthy  west coast home on 5  acres. Rob. Creek. $560.  John. 8884317. #34  3 bdrm. large lot Granview  Rd. area $600 per mo. For  further inlo. call 8864107  between 9:30 & 4:30.     TFN  Homes, commercial and industrial space available.  Small homes lor rent  urgently required. Sid Heal  885-5693 or Mitten Realty  885-3295. #35  :     -  fmlmm  fa it* fmint    ',-.  fm Let rm ktt fm 1*1$  fm urn fmirk fm tie  fm bit fm Urn fm 1th  fm Lift r�� Urn fm ���'/ &  taltrt fmlnt  r* lift fa LtH   h  I'mtttt  STOP Bart-Weir f�� m  CMMM  eyfeSMSANRMIf  Winners ot thia week's  Coast News Classified  Draw are:  Lex Hansen,  $1888-8342  It 883-2778  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday. Place: Wilson  Creek Community Hall.  Times: Doors open 5:30.  Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza  7:30. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza  end ot each month.  Everyone welcome.      TFN  B.C. Ferries & Marine  Workers Union family picnic, Sept. 4th, 11 to 11,  Parksvllle Community Park.  Races, horseshoes, entertainment. Bring your own  basket. #35  Dog Obedience class  begins Sept. 12. Phone  8864568. #36  Horse boarding avail.  Wilson Creek area.  885-3153. #34  For Sale: Two quality  ponies. A 9 yrs. old Welsh-  Arab mare. 12 hh, gentle,  safe on roads. $300. Also a  4 yrs. old P.O. A mare 13 hh  trained English. Good show  prospect $800.865-9969. #34  Reg. Appaloosa gelding,  exp. rider, 15.2 hh, or trade  for small car in good cond.  886-7972. #34  7 mth. old Lab. Husky cross,  needs love, attention & lots  of room. Please call  885-5633. Dog house included. #34  Male, registered, fawn  Chihuahua, to quiet home.  Approx. Va Ib. 2 yrs. Ph:  883-9233. #35  A big old farmhouse between Rbta. Ck. & Halfmoon  Bay. 885-9790. Peter or Maggie. #36  Quiet non-partying couple  with one 8 yr. old child, looking for 2 bdrm. house In  Roberts Creek area (ocean  front or otherwise). Can provide ref. Call 885-2914.   #34  Resp. mature cple. from  Wpg. req. fully furn. home or  apt. Roberts Cr. or Gibsons,  Sept. 23-30. Ph. daughter In  Van. at 228-0159. #35  MEALS  ON WHEELS  A..IUM. MON, WED. FU  Gibsons - Roberts Creek  886-7880      885-3718  H       99  Car-Lynn Catering brings  tasty hot or cold food to  your meeting or club function. Call for a menu.  885-9276. #34  Jack & Jill Playschool.  Register now foe 198243  school year. Ph: 886-8729 or  8867980. #36  ELUNGHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  10 mature Geese, white &  grey. 886-9390. #34  MNMMMmwmw  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 After 5  Box 405, Glbaona  MeMMMMMlMMl  1k tjsu* ?<uMM  e Facials ��� Electrolysis  ��� Mrtiiitmi'S     ��� Make-up  t IVdii utfs     ��� Eyelash Tint  ��� Uatxinr,       ��� Eyebrow Anh  ft Tim  JMk't Vim  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  (Crown of Glory)  CASTLEROCK  KENNI  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Cieek,  opposile Golf Course  885-2505  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone Sue,  885-2972. TFN  New townhouses In central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, $490 per  month. For more Information call 886-9205. TFN  Lower Gibsons, available  end of August, newly  renovated 600 sq. ft. self-  contained furn. basement  area, W/W, elec. heat, cable,  private entrance, suit quiet,  mature non-smoker.  $280/mo. Inclusive.  886-2694. #34  3 bedroom house, 4 appliances, fireplace,  broadloom throughout, carport. $550 per month. Call  Les 885-5406. Dave  885-3825. TFN  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rent, could be ideal for a  2-chair hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located in the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 8862269 or  Van: 669-1147. TFN  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft. 3 bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity room  & den, 1Vi baths, stove &  fridge, lots of storage. Parking provided. No pets. Refs.  required. Avail, immed. at  $400/mo. PHone 885-3224.  TFN  1 bdrm. unfurn. house Sept.  to June, nr. Langdale ferry,  refs. req'd. $350.886-8721 or  980-2154. #36  Swiss Chalet style cedar  home by water, clean &  newly decorated, 3 bdrm.,  Ig. sundeck, Vt bsmt., Ig.  FP, fenced yd., W/W,  washer-dryer, carport, many  extras. Vt mile from Gibsons, beautiful view facing  Keats. $525 mo. furnished,  rel. req'd. 886-7708.        #36  Cozy cottage nr. beach, partially furn., for single, easy,  working woman, walking  distance of lower Gibsons.  $275 Incl. hydro. 886-8373.  #36  3 bdrm. house in Sechelt  opp. Hackett Park, 3 blks. to  shops & school. $495 mo.  8854787. #36  2 bdrm. house Roberts  Creek $400 per month, no  pets, available imm. Ph:  885-5512. #36  Granthams  waterfront   1  bdrm. apt. furn. Beautiful  view.$250per mo.8863888.  #36  Attractive 1 & 2 bdrm.  suites, new appl. 10 ml.  from terry, reduced rent for  couple knowledgeable & interested In gardening.  922-7818 or 922-2556.      #36  2 bdrm. waterfront cabin,  wood & oil heat, avail. Sept.  1 to June 30. $350 per month  & security deposit. 886-3875  or 438-3843. #36  Basement suite for rent  $325 a month, heat & light  included. Phone 886-3964.  #34  1600 sq. ft. view townhouse  in central Gibsons, 3-4  bdrms. lease preferred, rent  negotiable. 886-2694.     #36  Lower Gibsons, available  end of August, newly  renovated 600 sq. ft. self-  contained furn. basement  area, W/W, elec. heat, cable,  private entrance, suit quiet  mature non-smoker.Rent  negotiable. 886-2694.     #34  1 bdrm. seaview apt. In  lower Gibsons $200 per mth.  Sea Joan at Jokers Rest.#34  1,283 bdrm. apts. for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons.  Call 886-9439 leave  message. #36  2 bdrm. suite part/furnish.  $325/month Incl. hydro &  cable. Call 886-7274 after 5  pm. #35  Wanted - responsible person 25-35 to share nice 4  bdrm. house with myself.  $175 Incl. util. Call 886-9498.  Barry. #35  Lg. 2 br. 2 bath. fmy. rm., 5  appl., 2 mis. from golf  course. Also Rbts. Cr.  waterft. 2 br. 2 bath. F/P,  W/W. Both avail. No dogs.  885-3842. #34  1 bdrm. trailer, Glbsona,  Sunnycrest Trailer Park.  $200 mo. plus pad.  866-7475. #34  Gibsons, Sept/June, 3 BR,  fully furnished & equipped.  Washer, dryer, fireplace,  garden, magnificent view,  $450 plus utilities. Ph:  8864301. #34  3 bdrm. avail. Sept. 1, rent  neg. to right person, many  extras. Call M. Strom  8864107 or Vane. 876-5466.  #35  4 bdrm., 2 bathroom house  on waterfront, $600 per mo.  Avail. Imm., or upper floor  $350, lower floor $300.  685-2232. #34  Respon. female to share  with two of same In 3 bdrm.  North Van. home, completely furn., front & back yard,  F/P, quiet, excellent loc.  $234 plus util. 886-2604. #35  Executive House apt. 1  bdrm. $325; 2 bdrm. $395.  Mo. to mo. lease. Refs.  Adult only, no pets. Ask  Evelyne, Apt. 303. #35  Clean & furn. 2 bdrm. cottage Sept. till June $300 per  mo. Granthams. 3 houses  eaat of store on-the beach.  Refs. req. #35  Child's Play an educational  & novelty line ol chlldren'a  books & games are seeking  reps, lor home party plan,  unlimited earnings, trips &  awards. For Inlo. 685-2681.  #34  Person to do repair work on  boat, some glassing & wood  repairs & raflniahing. Wage  nag. Apply #8 Rltz Motel.  Alao would like boat storage. Aft. 4. #36  Qual. preschool supervisor,  some classroom exper.'  pref. School opens Oct. '82  runs Tues. Wed. Thurs. ea.  week, 2 classes/day. Salary  $9007mo. Submit a resume  Incl: exper., spec, courses,  phil. & abilities in lang., art  & music to: Valerie Silver,  RR#2 Henderson Rd., Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 by Aug.  31/82. #34  LORD JIM'S LODGE  Immediate Openings for  Cooks,   Waitresses   &  Dishwashers. Apply In person or call 885-2232.      #34  Two full-time aales people  lor Sunshine Coast. Hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential,  exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  Commercial   ���   Creative  SIGNWRITING  John Bolton 8864711  Next to Bank ol Montreal  Gibsons. TFN  Carpentry  ���Kitchen Cabinets  ���Bars ��� Bookshelves  ���Expert Finishing  ���Renovations  ���New Custom  Built Homes  -Call-  Albert - 886-8548  #36  CLEMENT SAWING  SERVICE  portable sawmill, cuatom  cutting. Wt can sat up lor  at little it ont tree. 886-  8216. #36  Male, 28 yrs. seeks employ.,  exper. in const, to logging  etc. Willing to relocate.  Dave 884-5372. #36  Light moving, hauling, yard  & basement clean-ups, summer home maintenance.  Norm 886-9503. #36  Conatructlon New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing - Danger  Tree Removal. Inaured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates-865-2109.      tfn  Qualified Painter  Reasonable Rates. 886-9749  TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  888-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459  #51 TFN  Experienced seamstress  will do pattern sewing,  alterations & mending.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Call 886-7289. #34  W.T. (TERRY) McBRIDE  House construction, renovations, additions, etc. Call  886-7289 for free estimate.  #34  Dependable, experienced  carpenter. Renovations,  eavestroughs, greenhouses, sundecks, finishing. No job too small.  886.7355. TFN  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  bv Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Experienced babysitter  available evenlnga &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864781.    TFN  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-2137, ask  for Astrid. TFN  Bonniebrook Area  Child Care  Would you like your child to  go to the beach everyday  while you shop or work. Will  do house cleaning as well.  Experienced 17 year old girl.  8864781. TFN  Wanted - cylinder head in  good cond. for 1971 Mazda  1800 cc engine. Phone 886-  8258. #35  Wanted 28-30" newer style  fridge. Phone 865-5328  anytime. #35  Crosscut saws 6 foot and  over, good condition. Phone  866-9171 ask for Al.        #35  Wanted: Good used piano  for Coastal Soundwaves  rehearsals. 886-2513 or  886-2323. #35  Alberta couple 50'a retired,  'no pets or children, available to caretake your home,  Sechelt area, winter mos.  flexible, references, phone  403-494-3513. Write Box 336,  Hines Creek, Alta. T0H 2A0.  #36  Solaray deluxe back  massager $50. Sony tape  recorder $50. Kodak 750  slide projector, stand, 2  slide trays $200. Two 6"  brass portholes $10. T. Morrison, 1814 Marine Dr.  Phone 888-9030. #38  Pressure system for your  well $100. Shakes, 6  squares, tapered, 18 Inch,  $35 per square. 886-6078.  #36  Sears "Bonnet" Princess  bed (Incl. matt.) and night  table Vi price winter cat.  P826, exc. cond. 3 pr.  drapes, gold, white, navy.  Varied small sizes  886-9370. #36  -���'��� ���- -  eaaaMMM^MMtfMMMaMMMMHMIMMnMaMMMMMMIflaSMtfl Coast News, August 23,1982  Tent Trailer, good hunting &  camping accommodation.  Ideal lor 4.886-7377.     TFN  SUMMER SALE  Quality Red Cedar  $345 per M Board Ft.  DIMENSIONS:  1x 4���.09 per lin. ft.  1x 6���16 per lln.Jt.  1x 8-23 per lin. ft.  1x10���.28 per tin. ft.  2x 3���.14 per lin. ft.  2x 4���.18 per lin. ft.  2x 6���.34 per lin. ft.  2x 8���.46 per lin. ft.  2x10���.57 per Un. It.  4x 4���.46 per lin. ft.  Mill 885-2112 Workdays.  Trout Lake Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9782 or 885-9394 other  TFN  GARAGE SALE: Elphln-  stone Ave., Granthams, Sat.  10-4. Furn., tools, clothes,  kit. Items. #34  GARAGE SALE: Redrooffs  & Frances Ave. We're Moving: Baby clothes & toys,  etc., garden supplies, dried  flowers, B&W TV, records &  tapes, lotsa usable items.  Saturday & Sunday, Aug. 28  & 29th. 11:00 am to 5:00 pm.  #34  Tapestry for Sale: Hand-  woven by local artist. 8'  wide by 6Vi' high, greens &  browns, forest scene from  the beauty of the coast.  Leaving area, would like  piece to remain. Good for  display in public area, office, etc. 885-3535. #34  Technics SL-D202 D.D.  Automatic record turntable,  mint cond. 885-3535.      #34  Deluxe spool crib, 2 drop  sides, 4 position posture  board mattress support,  mattress & fitted sheets Included. Exc. cond. $225.  886-7708 #36  Misc. garage sale Aug. 28,  10 till 2. 318 Cypress Way,  Woodcreek Park. #34  Fir, Alder, Maple Firewood,  split small, seasoned,  delivered. 885-5294.       #34  Wharf Sale Aug. 29, furniture, marine hdwr. etc.,  yellow 40' catamaran. Gibsons Wharf. #34  Firewood & Round Cedar  Fence Posts for sale.  886-7142. #39  Fireplace Screen $10.  Bathtub $30. Fluorescent  fixtures $10 ea. Spreading  Junipers 1/3 off. 5 gal. $7.50  ea., 2 gal. $3.89 ea.  885-2974. #35  GARAGai SALE: Sat. Aug.  28, 10:00 am till 2:00 pm.  Roberts Creek Rd. across  from K&E Towing. #34  JD9300 Backhoe mounted  on skiddsr. Offers. 886-2875.  #36  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT APPLIANCES  AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Queen-size deluxe Sears-o-  pedlc bed, extra firm, found.  & frame $100.8862923. #36  Band Saw 16" Maklta  $1,000. Hot Tub 10' dla.  wood/elec. ht. $3250. Mini  bike $250. Sheep shears,,  elec. $35. New size 7 roller'  skates $40. New zero  clearance fireplace $450.  Table with 6 chairs $35.  8852390. #35  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Variety Store in Horseshoe  Bay for sale. Call 886-8515  for details. #34  Slightly used carpet In  quantity. Various colours &  styles. Phone 885-5315. #34  Bathroom, blue, vanity,  sink, tub, toilet. $200. 886-  7087. #34  Juicer in good condition.  Antique bathtub. 886-7426.  #35  Baby playpen, carriage, sw-  ingmatlc, backpack, slide,  girls 3 speed bike. 885-3777.  #35  SAILBOARD ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 8868020 Bus. Hrs.  TFN  Top Soil  SSOO/ia yda.  Detvered  816-9739 886-9257  BERRON  FOOD DEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin In  Gibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin  Rd. TFN  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  8857496. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.80 per balo  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Couch & Chair, rust $300.  Kit. table & 2 chairs $40.  Ironing board $15. Mirror  $15. Swlngomatlc $20.  Snugalie $15. Call 865.5633.  #34  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171. TFN  MUST SELL  1968 MOB RUNS GREAT  Extra motor, roar end, many  parte, tie.  $1,200 obo.  883-0342. TFN  74 Ford Courier "to tee it Is  to believe It" lots of miles  left ytt lor mechtnlc,  welder type. Take It away  for $250.886-9370. #36  '68 Barracuda Slant 6 good  condition. $3,000 obo. 886-  2908. #36  1969 VW Bug, runs great  $500. Daya Glbaona Shell.  Evgs. 886-2688. #34  1980 Chav Van, PS, V4,  auto., PB, raditlt, stereo,  sunroof.  $6,795. 883-2606.  #38  1076 Toyota Landcrulser  4x4 40,000 ml. New paint,  tlrea, exhaust. $5,000 obo.  Ph: 880-2025. #34  Willys Jeep, rebuilt engine,  new solt top, lots ol spare  parte. $1,700 obo. 886.8404.  #36  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, lor sale.  886-2604. TFN  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  Lincoln electric welder AC  40 to 225 amp eye. $200.  886-2512. #34  Full sized fridge & stove  $450 for set or will sell  separately. Will trade either  one for a deep freeze.  885-5273 after 5:30 pm.   #34  Mobile home for rent or  sale. $250 mo. or $3,000.  Avail. Immed. Ph: 866-9802.  #34  TV & Stereo, Sales & Service. Satelitte Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  1974 GMC Va t P.tf With :  flbreglass canopy, 454  auto., air, 50,000 miles, excellent condition, must be  seen. $4,200 obo. Wood-  grain-look Arborite dining  table with leaf. $60 obo. Inside firescreen wrought $30.  886-7738. #34  Horse Manure $20 pick-up.  885-3153. #34  Ford 8 ft. canopy. Phone  886-2625. 134  Firewood. Alder, Fir,  Hemlock. Cheap ��� Delivered.  Phone 886-2625. #34  a  20  1970 Ford LTD station  wagon. $600 obo. 886-2826.  #36  1974 Pontlac Lemans GT  400, 4 brl. 4-speed, low  mileage, bench seat, black  Interior, low price. Ph:  886-2898. Dunebuggy  homemade steel construction, roll bar contp., good  for hunting or off road fun.  Ph: 886-2898. #36  1971 Ford Vt ton pick-up  $500 obo. Ph: 886-2975. #36  1970 Trans-Am 400 cu. in. 4  speed. Ph: 886-2975.      #36  1973 Dodge Van panelled insulated, good cond, slant 6,  standard, offers. By bridge  On highway Wilaon Creek or  8864342. #34  '79 GMC Van 6-cyl, PS, PB,  auto., long box, 27,000 km,  mint cond. Super buy $5,700  obo. 8864776. #36  351 Cleveland, complete.  $600. Phone: 886-7864.   #36  '77 Honda, blue w/black  vinyl top, full slide back  sunrool, mags & radials.  - 43,000 km. $2,600. 886-2040  or 886-9021. Ask lor  Katrlnka or leave phone #.  Will call back. #36  Must sell 86289 V-8 with  trans. Runs well. See It run.  $300obo.886-0450.        #34  70 Buick Skylark, new  motor, needs repair on left  corner panel. $800 obo. New  wicker chair $100 obo. '67  Valiant, needs transm. $150.  886-7812 or 886-9772 after 5  pm. #36  1980 Ford custom F150,  dual fuel tanks & battery,  V-8, auto., PS, PB. Phone  884-5366. #34  1989 Ford S/W, factory loaded, options, $850 obo. Electronic alrcleaner for furnace. $350 obo. Unused dog  goodies lor sale. Oilers.  Call 885-5304. #34  1972 Chevy Nova 6 cyl.,  auto., PS, PB, 4-dr. $750.  885-2390. #35  One ton 78 Ford car &  chassis, auto., PS, PB, new  eng., no rust, would consider swap for newer  smaller truck (Datsun,  Toyota or...?) and pay up.  Price $3,200. 112-483-4028.  #35  1973 Buick Le Saui 2 dr.  HT, good running com.!., Interior Immac, new  Firestone 721 radials.  Bargain at $800 obo.  886-2923. #34  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250.883-9342. TFN  '65 Ford Galaxie coupe In  good  condition.  886-2895.  TFN  1981 Berllnetta Camaro 305  4-bl., new sum/win. tires,  AM/FM stereo, fully loaded  except T-roof & air cond.  Rust warrty. 4 yrs. left, ex.  cond. $10,500 obo. Ph:  886-7094. #34  1974 Ford Super-Cab with  canopy 886-2967. #34  '66 VW 1300, needs brake  line $400 obo. Also, '66 VW  1300 for parts, incl. rebuilt  eng. $150 Obo. 885-9543. #34  '81 Austin Cambridge,  needs some clutch & brake  work $350. Phone 886-2622  Wednesdays only.       TFN  1970 Hodaka trail 90, rebuilt  engine, new paint &  chrome. Includes spare  bike. $425 obo. 886-7859.  #34  78 Honda CX500 deluxe,  water cooled, shaft drive,  excellent condition. $1,250.  8664247. #34  Honda XL250 street/trail In  excellent cond. $850 firm.  886-7673. #36  '82 Suzuki RM125 never raced, 30 hrs. use, new  Metzeler tires, answer bars,  safety seat, lots of extras.  $1,500. Ph: 886-.7902.      #34  1976 Yamaha TT500 $800  firm. 885-5588. #35  Move yourself with this  large, fully enclosed trailer.  6' x 6'8" x 13' long. $300  obo. 883-2778. #38  REDUCED $2,000  30' Sundowner travel trailer,  self-contained, shower &  tub, furnace, large fridge,  microwave & 5' sliding  glass door. Excellent cond.  $9,500 obo. 883-8230.    TFN  1970 Prowler travel trailer,  live In while you build, 25'  fully self cont., very clean,  offers to $2,800. Call  885-9224. #35  '77 30' Kustom Koach travel  trailer, rear bath, new 18'  awning, all features except  air, $11,500.886-3936.    #36  9'/i' 1978 Vanguard camper,  11' 1977 Vanguard camper,  alone or with 1980 Chevy %  ton. Winch lor '/�� ton truck  (elec). Alter 6 pm 886-9672.  #36  16' Shasta trailer fully  equip. $1,700 obo. Sell or  swap lor woodwork ahop  equip. Wanted used upright  deep Ireeze, must be in A-1  cond., 1 hp motor for table  aaw; small airtight hsater;  canning equipment. 885-  3840. #36  Roberts Creeker commuting  to VVI, 0830 ferry, wishes to  share expenses with other  drivers. Contact Doug  886-7151. #34  14 x 70 3 bedrooms, 5 appliances, utility shed.  8864365. #35  ROCKLAND  WYND  - At Wilson Creek -  A RETIREMENT I  MOBILE HOME '  PARK  CHAPMAN CREEK  HOMES LTD.  885-5965  D.I. 1111  For sale or rent with opt. to  buy, 2 bdrm., ex. cond.  $17,500. Comeau's Mobile  Home Pk., North Rd., Gibsons. 888-9581. #35  One of the most attractive  mobile homes on the Sunshine Coast! A 1981 Glen  River 14' x 70' Deluxe. 2  bedrooms, appliances,  china cabinet, feature cedar  entrance, 400 sq. ft. Ducan  deck, solarium, Insulated  workshop. By appointment:  866-9519, #14 Comeau  Mobile Home Park, North  Road. #34  HIGGS MARINE  *      SURVEYS LTD  Insurance claims, condition  and  valuation   surveys.  Phone 885-9425 or 885-3643.  TFN  18' catamaran daysailer,  mains'l, jib, 4 hp Evinrude &  plenty ol storage. $1,500.  8864247. #34  16' Ski Boat 1977 140 hp  Evinrude boat trailer $5,000  obo. Ph: 886-7094. #34  1981 16' Mlrrocraft, 25 hp  Merc. Depth sounder, bait  box, anchor, much more  $4,200 obo. Ph: 886-2925  alter 5 pm. #34  12' fiberglass with flotation  tanks. EZ load trailer $1,000.  886-7650. #36  Cedar log flat new 25x40'  will carry skldders, cat, etc.  $1,500. 12' fiberglass  runabout with 25 hp  Johnson $500. 17' Sangster  with 70 hp Merc. $3,000.886-  2875. #38  1978 22' Sangster cabin  cruiser 896 Merc cruiser,  motor new last yr., leg new  this yr. F/W cooled, depth  sounder, compass, CB, trim  tabs, head lights, searchlight head, atove, Ice box,  sink, anchor, sleeps 5.  $11,500 obo. Will consider  smaller boat as part trads.  886-7781. #36  20 ft. DEagle 400 hra. 302  Wauk 260 Volvo leg  sounder, CB, tabs, good  con. $10,000.298-2147.   #34  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  Must sell 35' wooden boat  compl. rebuilt Ford diesel,  first $6,000 firm. 885-5588.  #35  23 ft. flbreglass FL BR. 165  Merc, leg low hrs. on leg 4  mtr. Take alum, cart as part  trade. 865-3605. TFN  DISTRESS SALE  24' Spencer Crulaer, galley,  head, sleeps four, new 390  Ford engine, heat exchanger, replumbed, rewired, w/CB, VHF, sounder  and lots more, $10,500 obo  "-"���" #35  Wood Windows and doors.  Lowest prices. Walker Door  Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829,  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 374-3566, Powell  River 485-9744, Lillooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 667-7332.   TFN  PADDLE FANS ��� The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues: Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  By Owner Shuawap Lake,  view lot, Sorrento, sandy  beach, sale marina, paved  corner 0.66 ac. alfalfa land,  underground water & tel.  $20,000 down, bal. 10%,  easy terms. See pictures at  Dogwood Acres Rabbit  Farm. 886-7222. #34  $$ Moneymaker $$, Food  Agency Work from your  home, part time/full time.  Your potential earnings  $50,000 per year and more.  No experience necessary.  100% refundable $4,860 retainer required. No stock to  purchase. For more Information write: Briscoe  Packers, Franchise Division, 3683 East Hastings  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V5K  4S1. Phone 294-9867. All  replies confidential.      #35  Existing DIxle-Lee Chicken  and Seafood available in  Princeton, B.C. Operated  successfully In new free  standing building for 3V>  years. National franchise  company. Excellent  highway location will sell  business and lease building  to financially able buyer,  must have $45 - $50,000 Investment capital, seller to  look at balance. Write B.  Montgomery, Box 248,  Princeton, B.C. VOX 1W0. Or  phone 295-7474. #34  /Wttkly Profit $3,500 - Com-  munity Start, near beach,  Nanaimo. Two person  operation, asking $219,000  plus stock. Vendor may  carry. Phone Marty at Block  Bros. 754-4401. Residence  753-7231. #34  Lightweight Short Log Rlgg-  Ing Trl-Axle Trailer c/w 8  foot 6 Inches truck rigging  with or without scales.  Phone 392-7243. #34  Logging and Sawmill Equipment Show and Seminars.  Largest in Canada.  September 23 ��� 25,1982, Exhibition Park, Vancouver.  Admission $3.00 at Show  door. Phone (112) 736-3331  for 2-day $59. Seminar information. No children under  16.     #37  A Woods Model 412 CL  Planar and double profile attachment available with  switching gear motor in-  feed table, blower  assembly, planer capable of  tongue and groove, channel, ship-lap dimensional  lumber. Phone 395-2226  Man/In Schmunk. #34  Hlab Crant Mounted on Immaculate 1078 Ford C700,  (low cab forward). 36,000  miles, new flat deck with  hoiat gear $9,300. 5 yard  gravel box $400. Phone  112-748-5893. #34  Now Hiring Year Round  Employment, write for applications; positions! positions! Dlningroom,  cafeteria, housekeeping,  bartending, gas-|ockey.  Write to Glacier Park Lodge,  Rogers Pass, B.C. V0E 2S0.  #34  Cleaning Stall (Chamber  Ptrton) required by  Charlton's Cedar Court,  Charlton's Evergreen and  Chateau Jasper. Excellent  accommodation available,  pleasant surroundings. Only Industrious persons need  apply. Contact Linda  Charlton, Box 751, Banff,  Alberta T0L 0C0. Phone  (403) 762-3659 between 5  p.m. and 7 p.m. Alberta  time. #34  Ninth Annual Select Sim-  mental Salt November 16,  1962. KXA Buildings,  Kamloops, B.C. Full blood,  pure bred and percentage  females and bulls. 4H prospects. Enquiries F. Kirner,  Secretary B.C. Slmmental  Association. Phone  5764963. #34  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largtat display.  Wholesale and retail. Fret  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 299-0666 TFN  Urine-Erase Guarantees  Removal, dog, cat, human  urine stains, odours from  carpets. Regardless of stain  age. Free brochure, Reldell  Chemicals Limited, Box  7500, London, Ontario N5Y  4XO #34  China Piatt, $10.95, Coffee  mug, $7.95. Commemorating Prince's birth, with  parents, history. Ontarians  add 7%. $2.00 handling.  Printed dlaplay available.  Creemore China, Creemore,  Ontario L0M1G0 #34  Kodacolour Negative Film  20* roll with proceasing and  coupon. 12 exposures $5.80,  24 exposures $9.65, 36 exposures $13.35, plus 6%  tax, $1.00 handling. Book of  25 coupons $5.00. Quality  Photo Services, Box 2890,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X4.  #34  Cheap Living Aboard 33  loot 1935 wooden boat In  excellent condition. One  year's free moorage In  beautiful Maply Bay, Vancouver Island. Offers to  $35,000. Paradise Retirement phone 7484323.    #34  Log Builders, experienced  In scribe fitted technique.  Must have tools. Minimum 5  houses experience. Hand  Crafted Log Homes phone  (403) 458-4855. #34  We Buy Mercedes, Cadillacs,  Corvettes,  boata.  They must be clean and low  mileage, will pay top dollar.  Phone 522-3907 pager 1564  or 3446. #34  Materials Wanted lor Ar-  chlvt/Museum being  started at Alta Lake/  Whistler. If you have  materials or Information  contact: Archives, Municipality of Whistler, Box 35,  Whistler, B.C. VON 1B0  Phone 932-3033. #34  81.6 Acres, Border on Lakt,  with 160 acres grazing  lease, all fenced. 40 tons  hay, modern home plus  older log house, 2 barns.  Phone 620-3521. write C.  Simmons, Box 141 Horsefly,  B.C.V0L1L0. #34  For Sale or Trade Lac Du  Bonnet, Manitoba. Prime  view property, 2 acres, sub-  dlvldable 2000 foot heated  repair shop, over 2000 foot  warehousing, welding, office, and residence  buildings, etc. For Marina,  boat repair shop, aircraft  operation. Prefer ocean  frontage or W.H.Y. Box 332,  Lac Du Bonnet, Manitoba,  ROE 1A0 or phone (204)  345-8824. #34  Middle-aged Couple seeking employment managing  lodge or resort in B.C.  Would also consider farm or  ranch management position. Sixteen years experience. Davis, Box 2085,  Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ 3A0.  Phone 567-2458 or leave  message 587-4688.        #34  Get Splctyl Meet a secret  new friend by mall. Penpal  Club for Adults. For free Information, send stamp to  Box 1577, Quallcum, B.C.  V0R2T0 #34  Fabric Lovera. Subscribe  now to Portfolio Fabrics.  $25. brings a sewing  newsletter and fabric swatches. Bi-monthly. Write for  free issue. 4984 Manor  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V5R  3Y2 #34  Settler's Cabin Catalogue.  Presenting unique gilts and  handcrafts in a convenient  mall order catalogue. Send  name, address lor Iree  copy. Box 169, Canmore,  Alberta T0L0MO. #34  New Concept! Ralst Rainbow Trout in basamsnt or  yard. Save lood costs, excellent source of protein,  absorbing hobby, potential  business. You don't realize  how little time, space,  money Is required. Further  information, stamped self-  addressed envelope. Trout,  Box 3338, Mission, B.C. V2V  4J5 #34  Extra  Income  Part  Time  from home, city or country.  New, exciting nutrition  related. Start with cassette  package. P.O. Box 2580,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3W8.  Enclose $3.00 handling  charge. #34  Appliance Service Bualneaa  Includes equipment and  contracts for Elk Valley.  Projected Income $120,000.  Price $55,000 plus stock.  Call Realty World, Elk  Valley, Fernie, B.C.  423-4628. #34  You've Alwaya Wanted  Laktthort - now you can,  was $65,000, now $45,000  for 10 acres. Contact Selkirk  Realty Ltd., Box 40, Nakusp,  B.C. VOG 1R0. Phone  265-3635. #34  Furnished ind Finished 2 -'  Bedroom House, acre lot,  full basement, garden, 2  ���car garage, greenhouse,  fishing, hunting. Box 544,  Hudson Hope, B.C. V0C1V0  Phone 783-9402. #34  Registered English Springer  Spaniels Liver and White.  Many Held trial champions  in pedigree. Excellent pets  and hunting dogs. Pups lor  sale. Phone 593-4318.    #34  6-Way Dozer Blade for J.D.  450-B. Phone Collect  265-3534. #34  1977 Mack with tall loader,  steady contract. Work year  round ��� H plate, excellent  opportunity. Call 832-8632.  #34  11975 Ford 4000 52 HP 1806  hours with Ford 735 industrial loader $16,000. 1  NH 268 Baler $2,000. 1 NH  55 side delivery rake $1,200.  1 Sweeger 165 drum mower  $1,700.1 3 PT hitch scraper  blade 6 loot $250. 1 A.C.  Model B 40 hours since  motor overhauled, $1,300.  All equipment In top shape.  Package deal $20,000.  Phone Langley 530-2687  after 6 pm. #34  Good Used Construction  Trailers. Bunkhouses, kitchens, diners, washcar  trailers, offices, storage  and mobile construction  trailers. DM. Industrial  Trailer Sales Ltd. Phone  5883529, evenings  8569430. #34  Sunny Okanagan. Grocery  store, 1 block from Mara  Lake on Highway 97A In  Slcamous, B.C. Year round  revenue grossing $155,000.  $40,000 and stock. Phone  8362196. #34  27.  Ufd  E  Legal  MEMBERSHIP  TO ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  SOCIETY  Annual members shall be those persons  who have contributed $2.00 in membership  dues to the society in respect of the  membership year which shall extend from  the commencement of the annual general  meeting in one year until the commencement of the annual general meeting in Ihe  year which next follows and who have been  elected to membership in the society al any  meeting thereof.  An annual member in good standing may  automatically renew his membership in Ihe  society for the following membership year  by contributing the above mentioned sum  to the society prior to the commencement  of the said membership year.  Annual membership shall be immediately  terminated by failure on the part of a  member to automatically renew membership as provided hciein.  Provided always that a person joining the  sociely or a former niember who rejoins the  society shall not be entitled to vote at any  meeting of the society or the board which  is held within one month of the date on  which such a person makes the required  contributions as aforesaid.  Memberships may be purchased al the  Cashier's Desk at the Hospital Monday - Friday 0800 -1600 hours or prior to the Annual  Meeting of the Society on September 30,  1982 at 1900 hours.  Notict ol Application lor  Change ot Name:  Notice is hereby given that  an application will be made  to the Director ol Vital  Statistics for a change of  name pursuant to the provisions of the "Name Act" by  me Dorothy Marie Squires  of South Fletch Rd. in Gib.  sons, in the Province of  British Columbia, as  follows:  To change my name from  Doris   Mary  Squires   to  Dorothy Marie Squires.  Dated  this   16th   day  of  August, A.D. 1982. #34  Will exchange prof, drywall  appl & taping for ? No job  too big or too small. Guar,  workmanship. Call Joe 886-  8583. #36  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  ilele Electrical Service   |*|  offers  a  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  LICENSED  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material & workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE  WHARF RD.  885-2412  Fred Mercer Rick Simpkins Coast News, August 23,1982  Sechelt police news  The Sea Cavalcade Tennis Tournament played this weekend will be reported  next week.  ��� George Millhem Pfcott  Gibsons police news  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the Mth: At one in  the morning, police  received a report of an  assault taking place at a  Chamberlin Road resident. As a result, one  adult male and one  juvenile male are facing  charges of assault. The  adult male is also facing  charges of possession of  a weapon, in this case a  knife.  There was a minor  one-vehicle motor accident in the early morning  hours. The driver, who is  facing impaired driving  charges, backed into the  Our Loss,  Your Gain  60%  off  �� All  Summer  Wear  iQactus flower  Sunnycrest Mall The Dock  Gibsons 886-7615 Sechelt 885-5323  railing of the Wharf.  On the 15th: A 19S8  Pontiac Strato Chief was  reported stolen from the  Creekside Estates area  and was later recovered  on the 16th The keys  had been left in the ignition by the owner of the  vehicle.  Three pigs were seen  running loose on Lower  Road in the Roberts  Creek area. They  departed the scene prior  to police attendance.  Police have a good  description of the  suspects and their arrest  should be forthcoming.  Police have on hand  items belonging to a  Frederick M. Woodrow.  They can be claimed at  the Detachment.  On the 18th: At 4:45  a.m. police received a  report of a vehicle on fire  in the Gower Point Road  area. It appears at this  time that the cause of the  fire was arson.  On the 19th: A boating  accident was reported  from Plumper Cove on  Keats Island. A Zodiac  raft driven by 20-year-  old David Brodie of Port  Moody struck the  Government Wharf.  Brodie was transported  to Gibsons and then  taken to St. Mary's  Hospital with some hip  and internal injuries.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the Mth: A 20 ft.  home-made sailboat was  reported lost from the  Redrooffs area in Halfmoon Bay. A 16 ft.  Runabout was also  reported lost from the  same area.  A two-tone yellow  Pinto was reported  stolen from the West  Sechelt area.  Entry into a West  Sechelt residence was  gained through a  bathroom window.  Jewellery and a small  amount of change was  taken from the house.  A juvenile male has  been charged with the  theft of a purse from the  room of a patron of the  Driftwood Inn. He is  also being charged with  breaking and entering a  Selma Park residence.  On the Mth: A 1975  Pick-up truck was  reported stolen from Egmont.  A .308 calibre rifle was  stolen from a truck in  Madeira Park.  On the 15th: Police attended a disturbance call  at the Harbour Marina  in Garden Bay, where a  man was seen waving a  rifle around, and behaving in a generally  threatening manner.  Police seized the rifle.  The incident is still under  investigation.  On  the   Mth:   Willful  damage was done to the  mailboxes on Francis  Peninsula Road. Police  are still investigating.  On the 17th: A roof rack  and a ladder were stolen  from a van. The theft occurred either in Gibsons  or in the West Sechelt  area.  On the 17th: Police  received an indecent  assault complaint involving adults. The assault  took place on the Sechelt  Reserve waterfront area.  On the 18th: $700 worth  of assorted camping  items, tools, food stuffs,  and beer, were stolen  from a vehicle parked at  the Driftwood Inn.  A residence in Sechelt  was broken into and  speakers valued at $650  were taken. The house  was also vandalized by  the thieves, who gained  entry into the house  through a basement window.  On the 19th: A fire  believed to have started  in the engine compartment, completely gutted  a van. The fire started  when the van was travelling through the Selma  Park area.  Police report at least  four drunk driving  charges this week. Two  were given to local adult  males; they were handed  out in the West Sechelt  area and in Madeira  Park. Two more were  [superior]   Gibsons Brake, Tune  ! Mf" I & Muffler Ltd  handed out to adult  females; one woman is  from Burnaby and the  other from this area. The  local woman was also  charged with refusal to  use a breathalyzer. Two  24-hour driving suspensions were also handed  out. There were several  liquor seizures reported  this week and several  minors were charged for  possession of liquor.  5f  is?  ET  Ef  Major & minor Repairs  Cars, trucks, motorhomes  All Exhaust work  Licensed Mechanics  Free Estimates  Our work Is Guaranteed  Brake parts, Shocks,  Exhaust Systems  Hwy. 101, Gibsons oae ao-ti  Just west of Pratt Rd. WHHK14  QPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  A**  A ���?.*����  j3c   to that lively, informative  ^L  ^ Sunshine *V  m��t tit i  M&^nrSYn^M  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 par year, $18.00 for six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  Mail to:  NAME.  ADDRESS.  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   The Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  ERTISII  COPYHf^lt IMMal  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves Ihe right lo classify  adveilisemenls 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 ot the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement wilf be  relunded.  Minimum $4.00 per 3 line Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  miki for the price ot 2 rale. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week Nil  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing oi telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, ehecjuae or money ordore  mutt ���ocompeny ill elasslfl.d advertising  K  : -m Plus, mall to Coaat News, Classified,  I    Box 460, Olbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring In parson to  ;  I   Tho Coast Nanus Office In Qibsons,  IMVAKI  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  or Campbell's thoaa In Saehalt or Madeira Park Pharmacy In Madeira Park.   I   I    I   I   I    I   I    I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I   I   I    II    I   11  II  n  III 1111 N i N 1111111111111 ii i in  Ii 11111 mi ii ii 11111 ii 1111 ii i M |  fig n i ii i m ii 11111 ii 1111 ii i ii���  ,���   I   r    1    I     lill     III     I    I   -1���I     I     I     I     I    I     I     I     I     I     I    I     I    I    I  B L   1111 1II 11 11111 11 1111 II 111  Jl 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1  J Tl   1   1   1   1                     1             II     No.oMe.ue.         |  KIAUS CATERING  SSS ft BAKERY �����  eteeee wwieae  ee*mj    (��OT     *m**\*9mM     ma*mr*%mMma**mM    Wr**m     faePBlV^^e^P    OW     aa^^^Pefef/  \m9mm\am\ \^*\*\m\ ffc^^ g,^^   ��� ^^^ ~^ |  ���WW    laaVeVS   l*jI*MjeW   bOTM^Wbj    W   afRfffafM   ���fafi,|  ���       MM ^u   J m\*mm*aM*****Ea*mm   *9*\***\^i^    m\   aT^a********  fmW *\\\WmW mW CkW^PM r*amWmm m mwXWm  OPENING TUESDAY 24TH  IN SECHELT  KUUIS CATERING   BAKERY  A F��H lira. of Hememede  B.k.ry Swell  c  VtmtffH  DRAFTING  Bring this Coupon  for a Bonus Bear  Just for Participating in Our Portrait Promotion.  M .:  BL���  - ���','TUBB  '"iefieP^  Erw m**%****\     '��� *\a  ���' m*^ '���' t���  ;V^g|^' .  j^Lmt'm      ^at���jB  M^Ov*        , ���  m *  ���fmflW  t��K  ^'m!? w  '\*\*a   *  p*  ���M'    .-fl  *^       W    4  *>        **%*  ^  i.a.  ^|  Our new Bonus Bear is a high quality soft-stuffed animal made of  the finest plush fiber���just the right size for your little one's hand.  (Limit one per customer)  8X10  COLOUR PORTRAIT  88*  ONir  No additional  II available.  Poles our  al charge lor groups. Additional portraits, and special effects portraiture,  >, may be purchased at reasonable prices In addition to package shown,  ur selection. Satisfaction guaranteed or deposit cheerfully refunded.  PHARMASAVE  m-7442  Sunnycrest Mall  QIBSONS  886-7213  Trail Bay Cantra  SECHELT  885-9833  SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE  Treed building lot 250'x 100'  on Savary Island, Vt block  Irom beautiful white sand  beach $25,000 obo. Phone  888-0870 Vancouver, or  write D.Taylor, 2000 W. 12th  Ave.,Van.,B.C.V6J2G2.#35  FOR SALE BY PANORAMA  2 deluxe strata homes in the  ROYAL TERRACES  Call to discuss your special  price & terms 885-5520 or  885-5447. TFN  GROW YOUR OWN on this  beautiful 4.7 acres In  Roberts Creek. Features Include large organic garden,  orchard, 3 acres fenced  pasture, year-round creek  plus large fir and cedar  trees for privacy. Also a 1  bdrm. cottage, garage,  greenhouse, barns and  animal pens. A clear south  exposure Ideal for solar  home. Must be seen! Come,  have a look. Asking $86,500.  886-8029. #35  1392 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. deluxe  modullne home In Halfmoon Bay on fenced Vt acre  corner lot, workshop, cold  rm., wood & metal sheds, 4  appl., lv. & dn. rm. drapes &  wood stovs In fam. rm. Priced below assessed value.  885-2127. #35  Lot for Sale Maplewood  Lane, Qibsons. Good building lot on developed cul-de-  sac, within walking  distance of village. All services. Should have view.  Price $29,700. Ph: 886-8404.  #38  By Owner Semi-Waterfront  3 bdrm. home In Bonniebrook area. Established  perennial gardens, separate  "studio" or workshop, good  fishing across the road.  Low taxes. $120,000.  886-9078. #36  For Rent or Sale Gambler  Island 3,000 sq. ft. multilevel post & beam house,  large workshop, organic  garden, barn, pond, 2 acres  $89,500. 886-2875. 9 acres  waterfront $69,000.  886-2875. #36  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72Vi x 105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%. 886-2637.  TFN  Large 100' x 228' selectively  cleared lot for sale, sewer,  water, hydro, on quiet street  close to Cedar Grove  School. A steal at $31,500.  Call 886-8545. #36  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $85,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  .61 ACRE ROBERTS CREEK  $20,000 PRICE REDUCTION!  Location:  100' frontage on Highway 101 at Argent Rd.  265' deep to south of highway.  - Zoned R2J Duplex or Two Residences  - Hydro 150' from small clearing In south of property  - Regional water at property line  - Moderately treed  -Paved access from Spruce Rd. to S.W. of property  (Marlene Rd. from Highway to Spruce)  Price: $29,500  Will accept reasonable Down Payment and will finance at  good rate.  Phone 886-7405/886-8371  Selling Your Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  M-. .���-;.���-***.*.���'.  "-  -���--���������    l    ���   ���  -" ��� t    -��� Coast News, August 23,1962  17  [Crossword  Aaawara to last wMkl Crossword  ACROSS  by Jo Mtlnyt  1. Rings Finding 42.  6. Mtigra 43.  11. Lightsd 45.  14. OWKtrite 46.  15. Anclanl Greek Colony 49.  16.   First Lidy  50.  17.   Noblemin  54.  18.   Amuse  55.  10.   Goes In  56.  22.  Pondartd  58.  23.   Knot  60.  25.  WW  63.  28.   Flnieti.il  66.  29.   Unlock  67.  30.   Hairy  68.  32.  Water Body  69.  34.  Downpours  70.  39.   Spiritual Ballot  71.  DOWN  1.   U.S. Civil War Man  2.  Qoddan of Vangaanca  3.  Reckless One  4.   Two can live as cheaply  5.  Let  6.   Mountain Chain  7.  Companion  8.  Insect  9.  Never (Ger.)  10.  Piece ot Canvas  11.  Acquire Knowledge  12.  Covered In Greenery  13.  Leans  19.   Foot Part  21.   Dutch Commune  23.  N. American Air Defense  Command  24.  To Think  26.   Smell  27.  Father (Fr.)  30.  Herring  31.   Fear  33.  Uncle (Scots)  35.  Annex  36.  Hanging Cord  37.   Dress  38.  Meat Cut  Play a Hah  Erasure  Solo  Bent  Keresan Indian  Bird  Witches Piece  Ship's Floor  Greek Poem  Part of a Desk  Masculine Singing Group  Before In Time  Summer (Fr.)  French River  Cowboy  Thing (Latin)  Lock of Heir  Actions  'A I  3  J  .1  s  II  1  KI  M  i ��� ���  rj  i  ���rIb  J  T  u  .  5  a B��)J  * i"  ,,  L  XI all  %    K A  1  F*u  ���  aE?4i  ?  H  0  N  -^  \  E  T |'"e| K i T  1  c  K  "a   *|k  D  rt  I  1  at 1   eil E. j SeH  ��� ������  "a  L  A  ' T  1:1 a|h h  :  t  A  0    L  1  R  p  ��  ���1  v  r*W'"'  i.  0  _i_  _��  1 ,  K  Q  3  h  1  ��0   j  3 1 T  an���  N  o  HS4-  .  IC  al  E  F.  G  a  J  E I N  K  "��� 1  K K.LaJnl  w  . 1  ,  aa  A  L  ���  u  .1  Si  P  n  .-.  S 1 t>  hi   ���  H ISel  0  H  B  i  .S  t\  !���:  ^  ��J   [  a It  60  L  4<  0  b  t)  V  e:  J  M  H  L  .,  %  It  K  a i d  fl)  *  In  :)  E.  jj  Co.ist     Giirclent'r  Preserving the harvest  by Dianne Evans  40. Locale  41. Heevenly Body  44. Auction Buyers  47. Doors (Fr.)  48. Epoch  50. Stop Watcher  51. Make Happy  52. Makes Angry  New Maternity Wear Has Arrived  Church  Services  JtHK UNITEIl CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay ��� 9:30 am  (ilBSONS  Glassford Rd-'llilSanv  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Kin. AIM. Ci. Reld  Church Telephone  886-2333  I ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  SI. AIDAN  ANGLICAN  (III RINKS  Parish lainily Eucliorlsl  lOlOO a.m.  Si. Ilartltolomcva  Olbsons  12:00  Sl. Aiilan  Roberts Creek  SEVENtH-DAY  AI1VENTIST CHURCH  Sabbalh School Sal.  19:30 am  Hour of Worship Sal.11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For informalion phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews |  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am |  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Thursday 7 pm  (ilBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle I  Youth Piston Jack Modi f  Sunday Schqol 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  I Sechell 885-5635  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Poinl Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 ami  Evening Fellowship 6 pm f  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm|  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES In Uniled Church  Sunday Service* Building Davis Bay  I Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882 J  53. No (Scots)  55. Author  57. Dunce  59. Political Division  61. Heart  62. Cravat  64. Colour  65. Bitter Vetch  On the  Seafood Platter  Weather as we've had  this past week makes it  hard to stay off the  beach, but nonetheless  there is plenty to do in  the garden and the kitchen. Canning takes up  much time these days;  peaches, apricots,  cucumbers, blueberries,  blackberries, all need to  be either canned, frozen  or pickled. There are  jams and chutneys to  make, pickles and  preserves.  If you are growing  squash or melons make  sure there is a support  for the fruit. Put a piece  of board or a smooth  rock under each one. Ii  you leave the fruit on the  ground, there is a chance  it will rot before you  harvest.  Make sure you don't  forget to water  thoroughly on these hot  days and check the  greenhouse to ensure  there is adequate ventilation. As fruit and  vegetables ripen, inadequate airflow will encourage pests and  mildew.  If you planted Swiss  chard you probably have  more than enough by  now. It may be frozen;  the leaves are a good  substitute for spinach  and the stalks may be used as a crunchy vegetable  in Chinese cooking, or  eaten raw with a dip. I  have had Swiss chard  continue to grow even in  the snow; the plants are  very hardy and may be  left in the garden all  winter long.  Following is a recipe  for spinach pie, in which  Swiss chard may very  well substitute  these flowers; during the  daylight hours that area  of my garden is a hive of  activity. The colour of  the flowers is very close  to that of the borage  flower, which is another  well-loved by bees.  As you spend time in  the garden now, watch  for things you would like  to change next year. If  you see that one particular plant is getting  too tall for its spot, think  about where you can  move it to. In the winter  it is hard to remember  exactly how everything  looked in the summer, so  make notes to remind  yourself. Look for  perennials that need  dividing, and corners  that would do well with a  burst of colour.  Every year is different  in the garden. Plants that  did well this year may be  quite dull next year, and  vice versa. I prefer a.  garden that is a profusion of colour and lux  uriant growth.   If you  grow plants for  food,  there is so little time to  devote    to    careful  maintenance, other than  the   necessary   chores.  Very quickly you find  the plants that will give  you   maximum   colour  and production with the  least amount of effort.  Some of these are annuals such as bachelor  buttons,   nasturtiums,  marigolds,   poppies.  These, and others, will  provide  colour   in  the  garden and in the house  as cut flowers. They are  not  hard to  cultivate,  and even if you live in an  apartment, you can still  give your summer a lift  with   a   few   hanging  baskets or planters on  your balcony or in your  sunniest window.  With  our winters as long and  dreary as they are, every  moment   of   summer  counts   and   to   me,  flowers are a true voice  of that time of the year.  FRESH  TRADE  SAVINGS  19M  TOYOTA  Ilandcmhseb  Dieeel  4x4  $9,4t5  1979 PLYMOUTH TCS  WAS 1S.0M  NOW $4,595  SAVE ISM  Lo�� Mileagr F.��c. Cowd.  PUC briefs  by Chak-Chak  In my column of July  21 last year I related information about Las-  quiti Island and how  Earl Carter had visited a  little island off Lasquiti  called Rabbit Island and  his recipe for fresh-  gathered oysters which  we called "Oysters a la  Rabbit Island".  My visits to Lasquiti  were in the 1930s and I  found it to be a quaint  backwater of life, quite  detached from the rest of  British Columbia, where  the residents lived "off  the land and from the  sea".  It seems that the island  has not changed too  much over the years,  judging by a little book  recently published by the  good folk there.  The delightful and  useful "Lasquiti Island  Cookbook" should be  on your kitchen shelf to  help you over the difficult economic times  ahead as this quotation  from the book would indicate - "Most of the  islanders cook on  woodstoves, many  without modern appliances, so many of the  recipes are applicable to  a rural lifestyle. The  climate is coastal, with  lots of shellfish and  garden vegetables. The  lifestyle ranges generally  somewhere   between  Dogpatch and Shangri-  La". The purpose of the  book   was   to   collect  Spanakoplla  3 pounds Swiss chard  I bunch parsley  island^ipes.anlto.also^"';^ baX^  raise tnoney   for   the      *"  Community Centre with  the proceeds.  Here are some recipes  from the book:  "Oysters a la Heron  Bay" - Sue Wheeler  1. Shuck oysters, reserving liquor from shell.  2. Saute cleaned oysters  and sliced onions in butter in large pan till  onions are translucent.  3. Stir in a little flour,  add oyster liquor and a  little evaporated milk or  cream. Simmer 10'  minutes, stirring occasionally.  4. Add grated cheese and  a pinch of cayene, stir till  cheese is melted.  5. Serve over rice, garnish with chopped  parsley.  "Lasqueti Oyster Pie"  -Mary Palmer  Cook until tender : 3  cups potatoes. Fry: a few  onions, leeks, celery in 3  tablespoons oil. Add: '/i  tsp. curry powder or chili  powder, salt and pepper,  dash parsley, basil or  other herb.  Stir in potatoes and  cut up 2 cups (or more)  oysters.  Put in baking dish and  top with pie pastry.  A great little book  with many helpful hints.  Sea you.  Gibsons ^^^^  United Church  Sunday School Schedule  GOOD SHIP GLORY  TIME: Sundays 9:30 a.m  ENROLMENT SEPTEMBER 12/82  FAMILY SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 19/82  THANKSGIVING OCTOBER 10/82  WHITE GIFT SUNDAY 8.  CHRISTMAS PARTY. .   DECEMBER 12/82  CAROL SERVICE DECEMBER 24/82  EASTER SUNDAY APRIL 3/83  MOTHERS DAY 8>  FUN DAY MAYS/83  CLOSING SUNDAY |UNE 19/83  l.'1/J-iup olive oil  "l tablespoon salt  freshly ground pepper  Vi teaspoon dried oregano  Vt pound feta cheese, crumbled  3/4 cup grated Romano cheese  12 sheets filo dough (this is  available in the frozen food  section of your local supermarket)  1/3 cup melted butter  Wash greens and pat dry.  Finely chop the chard, parsley  and onions. Make sure they are  thoroughly dry. Beat eggs in a  large bowl and mis in the oil,  salt, pepper, oregano and  cheeses. Add greens and mix  lightly.  Line a buttered 9x13 baking  pan with 1 sheet of filo, brush  with melted butter and cover  with five more sheets of filo,  brushing each with melted butter and letting filo overlap sides  of the pan. Place greens mixture in the filo-lined pan and  smooth the top. Fold any  overlapping filo back over the  greens. Arrange six more buttered sheets of filo, cut or folded in to fit top of pan, on top.  Using a very sharp knife make  3 lengthwise cuts through the  top layers of filo. Then make 3  crosswise cuts, making squares.  Bake in a 37J degree oven for  SO minutes to I hour, or until  the greens are tender and the  pastry is golden brown.  Remove lo a rack lo cool slight-  ly and finish culling into  squares. Serve warm al room  temperature or chilled. Makes  about 10 servings.  ���  -      ��� ���  Flowers are lovely  now. Cut them often to  encourage further  growth. This year I grew  cynoglossum for the first  time. The tiny blue  flowers are gorgeous in  the garden, and they last  well when cut. The blue  goes very well with the  vibrant colours of nasturtiums and marigolds.  I have noticed that bees  are   very   attracted   to  The public utilities  committee of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District dealt with six  items on last Thursday's  regular monthly meeting  agenda.  The first item, a proposed capital works plan  was referred to an in-  camera meeting, as it is  still in the proposal  stage.  Beach access maintenance was discussed, with  specific reference to a request from residents to  look into the condition  of beach access at Ureka.  Public Works Superintendent Dixon pointed  out to the committee that  there are no funds in the  budget for access  maintenance and the  committee recommended  that the matter be referred to the Department of  Highways.  Dixon also brought to  the committee's attention that Lee Bay Estate  developers have requested that the money  set aside for water service for the second phase  of the development be  refunded. Dixon recommended to the committee  that the funds be held for  12 months after an  engineer's certificate is  received. Area A  representative Ian  Vaughan pointed out  that if they don't go  ahead with the second  phase of the project,  some of these funds may  be necessary to bring the  first phase up to standard.  A request to hook up  with a normal house connection rather than  building a six inch water  main in the subdivision  of the Robinson property was not well received.  Area E representative  Jim Gurney recommended that the committee  stick to policy and insist  on a six inch main or  nothing.  Dixon also noted that  he has received petitions  from people in an area of  Selma Park requesting  water. Dixon noted that  this area is included in  the overall five year plan  and requested that a  feasibility study proceed.  The committee so recommended.  The outfall at Secret  Cove was discussed and  Dixon asked for  clarification of the  status. Ian Vaughan told  the committee that he  called Dave Bond at  Pollution Control on the  subject and that Dixon  should follow up with  him. Apparently approximately 700 feet of the  line has folded back on  itself and Vaughan noted  that if the power goes  out and is not reset at the  pumphouse, raw sewage  escapes into the bay.  Dixon also reported to  the committee that the  water storage tank approved to be moved to  Payne Road is in service.  Costing for the project  was not available, but  Dixon said that it would  be ready for next week's  meeting of the board  1901 CA  lulnnr Britt * SetvW  6 cyl. Atiio, T-Roof  Wlir Whrfh. r.S. PI-.  Low Low Kmt.  $M9S  197S  LTD WAGOfc  $795  Runs Good  1900 D-oMt  RAMCHAMU  4x4- I.h-mI Una)  Gum) Condition  $7595  1911 Eacoar  STN IMM  A-1 Ship.  $6,495.  1911 ZEFHVK  2 Dr.. G.S.. 6 cyl. Amo  PS.. P.B. ��I4 �����*>  Service Demo  save at  $6195  1975  GRANADA  6 Cyl. Automatic  Excellent Condition  $2,495.  LOCAL  For all local moving, or  for help with moving  awkward, heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  y^JALLIED  Jm*mW The Careful Movers  Member ol  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. QIBSONS  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'SUSED  FURNITURE  Wi' buy Hi'it llnllli's  886-2812  aAeleatleiai  la Coast News, August 23,1982  A new "agricultural revolution" ?  Ihe usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to Ihe first  person whose name is drawn correctly identifying  the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach the  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last  week's $20 winner is Mike Northcott, General  Delivery, Roberts Creek, who finally located the  stump on the beach in Roberts Creek.  BOXING CLUB  WELCOMES NEWMEMBEBS  Training sessions will begin on   Wed. Sept. 8  for the Sunshine Coast Boxing Club  New members are welcome from age 10 and up  Work-outs will be at Davis Bay School  Mon. Wed. and Thurs.     4:00 to 6:00  For more information call 886-9484  GIBSONS  , FISH MARKET  (next In Ken's Lucky Diillur)  SPECIALS  of the Week!  Fresh  SOLE FILLETS  Reg. $3.79 ib. $8.34 kg.  $2.95 Ib.  $6.49 kg.  Fresh Whole  COOKED CRAB  $1.99 Ib.  $4.38 kg.  886-78881  Continued from Page 2  recessions in 1949, '54,  '57, '60-'61 and the  Great Depression, could  be looked at as merely  ripples in the rising tide  of industrial growth.  Natural cycles, ebb and  flow, perhaps the result  of mismanagement, or  even portentious cracks  in the facade of  capitalism. Today's  recession, with its  resulting unemployment,  hides the fact that if present technological  developments and  automated production  techniques continue, the  Champs  in Camp  The Williams Lake  Volleyball Camp is the  best volleyball camp in  B.C., where top-calibre,  international coaches  from as far away as  Japan and Europe come  to teach their skills to the  best young players in the  province. Local girl,  Marie Christian, was one  of 13 young women to be  chosen at this year's  camp for the B.C.  Midget team. Marie was  chosen as the starting  "power-hitter" for the  team.  Another local girl,  Tammy Cavalier made  the first All-Star team as  a "setter" and Leah  Bennett, in Camp I was  asked to play with a provincial midget girls' team  with players two to three  years older.  Among other local  young women at the  camp this year were Jennifer Rhodes, Janine  Pedneault and Sheila  Reynolds.  Our community can be  proud of these young  women who are certainly  among the best  volleyball players in B.C.  Marx?  Continued from Page 3  dominate   nature,   but  becomes one with it."  Marx represents the zen  of western thought and  Marx's   aim   was   the  emancipation   of   man  through  the restitution  of unalienated and hence  free activity.  There is a better way.  Stuart Siind  Sechelt  pattern of employment  we have known in Norlh  American industrial  society over the lasl  eighty years, is over.  During this century,  machines have pushed  people from the farm into the factory and then  into the office. Fifty  years ago in the United  States, it took over thirty  per cent of the work  force to grow the  necessary food; now it  takes only three per cent.  Today, thirty per cent  of the work force is  employed in manufacturing and the rest in service employment. Imagine a society fifty or  twenty-five years from  now when three per cent  of the work force produces all the goods  necessary for us to live.  3  6  ��  ��  ��  0  0  0  ��  0  ��  ��  ��  ��  0  ��  ��  ��8666 000��0��  Fit/wttu/te  CCeouucce  I  ACE Fuiuttiuxe Stock  DRASTICALLY  toCM  kl Come - Iftt Saudi  Hours:  Tubs. - Sat.  9 am - 5 um  Seaview Plaza,  Gibsons  In-Store financing  available O.A.C.  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-9733  0��@0������0��00q,  Furthermore, we are  now seeing the new information processing  technologies penetrating  the heart of office  employment.  This structural  unemployment is a much  more serious challenge  than recessionary  unemployment. Initially,  because if it is resisted,  other countries will produce the labour-saving  technology and thereby  obtain such massive  gains in production  which will render protected industries totally  obsolete. Look at the Indian auto industry for  example. Heavily protected by the government, it is still producing  a version of the Morris  Oxford. More importantly,   this   kind   of  unemployment means a  complete change in what  we view as life's purpose.  No work - no self respect  - has been the formula  for so long. We need to  redefine our concept of  work, as well as staying  abreast with technolgical  change. Otherwise the  prospect for the future  will be unemployment in  the ghettoes or bucolic  backwaters.  This challenge does  not seem to be being faced by our leaders.  Remember the lairds of  the Highlands sold their  birthright and turned  their backs on their tribal  responsibilities. The gold  of the wool merchants  meant more than the  trust and loyalty of centuries. Take heed,  Noranda.  WE ARE MOVING  From our Showroom 00 Highway  To Clark Id.  off Gowar Point Rd.  GIBSONS  W  io*  Fixtures ft  Table Lamp  M  *mmr% Oaf  All In-StOCk  *Braun &!����:  BILL'S HOLLAND  ELECTRIC LTD^  886-OZ32   886-2854  c  r.j<;)�� DMPTINO SS6-7441  ��-  Tues ��� Sat, Aug 24th - 28th  FACE no  W COVER CHARGE  Tues & Wed,  FACE      Au�� 24th & 25th  Thursday, Aug 26th  LADIES' NIGHT  8 -10 pm (Doors open at 7:30 pm)  Sorry, guys. No admittance until 10 pm  TWO MALE EXOTIC DANCERS   Cover Charge: $2.00  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (Al the dlectellon ol Ihe Management)  ELPHIE'S   ���"����� * W,d: ��� P�� ��� ��� ������       Friday ft Sal: S pea . 2 aaa  HOURS      Thanday: ��� pea ��� liSO aa      CLOSED SUN  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.  T  i  y\ <  n\*******maWama\w.r. ���_  '   - --  --���-

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