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Sunshine Coast News Jul 19, 1982

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Array ������?-  legislative Library  Parliament Building  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25' per copy on news stands  July 19, 1982 Volume 36, Number 29  Resolution closer  by John Burnside  The first Roberts Creek Arts  Fesiival is all sel and ready lo go.  Co-ordinator Janine Houghton  reports lhal virtually all of the  organizational work has been  completed and pays tribute lo a  long list of Rbb'ert's "Creek  residents who have willingly contributed their energies and best efforts lo bring the Sunshine  Coast's newest summer celebration into being.  The Fesiival, incorporating  many of the popular features of  the Roberts Creek Daze and  Crafis Fairs held in previous years  along with a strong music programme and ah overall emphasis  on Children's Events, will be held  this weekend, July 24 - 25.  Tickels, on sale al a variety of  locations listed on Page Seven of  this newspaper, are $10 per day or  $16 for the entire weekend. All  games, rides and workshops at ihe  Fesiival are free and children  under ihe age of twelve and senior  citizens are also permitted free entrance lo the Festival.  Originally the Fesiival was lo be  held in Cliff Gilker Park but ihe  fire hazard which predominated  in the woods in June led lo the  change of venue lo Ihe Cedar  Cresl Golf Cenlre, thanks lo the  co-operation of Bryan and  Mildred Hogg.  There will be no on-site parking, bul George Hopkins of  Sechell has agreed lo make his  school buses available al no  charge other lhan the cosl of the  drivers lor Ihe Fesiival. The buses  will be transporting Festival goers  from Langdale and Gibsons and  Sechell. ,  Words come perilously close lo  failing Co-ordinator Houghton  when she speaks. of "the cooperation the Fesiival Committee'  has received during the organizational phases.  "There have been so many people who have given us so much  suppori," she says.  In addition to Houghlon, the  Fesiival Commillec consists of  Secretary Diane Evans, Food Coordinator Chris Luslcr,  Children's Events Coordinators  Ginger Dunkley and Val Silver,  Vancouver Public Relations Consultant Hagan Beggs, John Storey  gets a personal hero award from  Houghlon for his work on art  work and priming, and Louise  Slorey has proved invaluable as  the Crafis Co-ordinator.  Others who have contributed  mightily according io Houghlon  are Richard Price who is charged  wilh responsibility for security,  Jane Anderson who made the  banners and stage backdrop,  Allan May who buill the stage,  and the staff of the Coast News,  who have co-operated throughout.  The list continues: Jane Anderson in addition lo her banners and  backdrop co-ordinated the box  office; Sue Shepherd is responsible for First Aid; Jim Land pro  vided parachute material for  cover should it be unkind enough  to rain, thereby assuring audiences and performers of dry  comfort; sign painter John Bolton  provided the banners for the  highways.  , Among the many residents of  Roberts Creek who helped in a  wide variety of ways were Carmen  White and Annie Dempster and  Mary and Larry Braun of Seaview  Market.  The emphasis throughout is on  an occasion suitable for families.  Alcohol will nol be permitted on  ihe Fesiival sile.  The following schedule of  Children's Events is for both  days.  Children's Programme  On-going Activities  9:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. All Free  1. Housekeeping Centre  2. Arls and Crafis Cenlre  3. Slory-telling lenl - limes will  be posted  4. Papier Mache Dragon  5. Greased Pole  6. Pony Rides  7. Face Painting  8. Plastic Bubble Tent - play in  ii, decorate it, have fun!  9. Play Area - dancing, musical  instruments, bubble-blowing.  Workshops 3 - 6 pm.  1. Hat Making  2. Kile Making  3. Juggling  Plus Children's Parade and Main  Parade on Saturday, July 24, at  10:30a.m. with clowns, children's  band (anyone can participate).  SCRD seeks water plan  hv Julie Warkman  A recommendation to instruct  Daylon & Knight to prepare a  "bare bones" five year proposal  for the regional waler system was  put forward ai lasl Thursday's  Sunshine Coasl Regional board  finance committee meeting.  The recommendation made by  finance chairman David Hunter  was prompted by 10 year cosl pro  jections prepared by secretary-  treasurer Larry Jardine. .lardine's  10 year capital budget, projected  revenue and expenditure schedule,  and projected debl repayment  schedule were based on Daylon &  Knight's recenl 10 year plan for  Ihe regional waler syslem.  "The board is going io have io  make some terrible decisions  aboul waler," noted Hunter. If  approved by the regional board  Finance grants approved  Two grants were recommended by the Finance committee  last Thursday for approval by ihe Sunshine Coast Regional  Board.  The committee recommended that the regional board approves grants for $250.00 each lo the Sunshine Coast Arls  Council and the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. Finance  Chairman, David Hunler, noted, "If there are any funds left  over at the end of the year, we will reconsider these grants."  A special meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board  was called lasl Thursday to finally adopt loan authorization  by-law no. 207.1, recently approved by Victoria. Now that  final adoption has been given, the board can proceed wilh interim financing of $365,000 to cover the cosl of the Secret  Cove water extension project recently completed.  nexl Thursday al ihe regular  board meeting, ihe recommendation will include a request lhal the  engineers consider only existing  lois wilhin the present water  system when revamping the plan.  Woodward  to visit  Chris Woodward, Inspector ol  Municipalities, has requested lo  meet with the executive committee  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District on Tuesday, concerning  the regional board's request lo  construct new premises for the  regional district.  Commenting on the requesl,  finance chairman David Hunter  said, "I'll be very angry if he's  coming all the way over here just  to say no."  The executive committee hopes  to have the opportunity to discuss  the Binnacle Street sewer problem, projected costs for the  district's water system, and the  proposed development cost  charge by-law, as well.  Bluff sewer dispute  Here they are, folks! At Ihis time next week one of Ihese lovely candidates will be Miss Sea Cavalcade 1982.  Accompanying them are other models at the conclusion of last Tuesday's Parade of Fashions, one of the  events at which candidates are judged. -rm neneenoio  A great community effort  RCAF ready to go  by Judith Wilson  The longstanding controversy  over the provision of sewage service to the bluff area of Gibsons  moved a step closer to a resolution  lasl Wednesday, with a presentation by the engineering firm,  Dayton and Knight, of plans for a  Skyline Drive sewer. Councillors,  at a special meeting, also heard  briefs from Iwo groups of bluff  area residents and showed their  willingness to facilitate these requests as far as it lies in iheir  power to do so.  Dayton and Knight's plan is for  a sewer line along Skyline Drive,  which would service 34 lots. This  would enable residents who live  above the line lo use gravity feed  to link wilh the line, but would require those residents below to install an expensive grinder pump lo  pump up to the line.  A group of residents, led by  Mr. H. Smith, outlined a proposal  which would allow the installation  of a beach line sewer in the N. W.  area of the bluff facing Howe  Sound. This would link into the  present village sewer line with little difficulty, provided a pumping  station was installed. These  residents pointed out lhat they  had built their houses on the  understanding that a sewer line  would be on the beach side. They  had installed their plumbing on  that side of the house and had also  buill retaining walls between the  houses and the road above, which  would make putting a sewer line  through to the road both difficult  and expensive.  Mr. Berzins, Dayton and  Knight's representative, agreed  that the beach line would fit admirably into - the Skyline priye  plani HoweVet/' once again the  Question of cost, which has caused  much of the controversy in the  past, is the problem. The Village  can afford the Skyline Drive plan,  but noi ihe beach line as well,  unless Victoria gives permission  for a borrowing by-law, which  would enable the Village lo arrange Ihe necessary loans. So far,  permission has not been given. It  was suggested by Council that, if  Victoria saw that the Village was  prepared lo use surplus funds io  reduce the amount io be borrowed, then perhaps the by-law would  be approved.  The Skyline Drive plan will go  ahead almost immediately and, if  Victoria approves Council's suggestion, then the beach line will  also be constructed. There was a  feeling lhat in these hard  economic times, contractors  mighl be willing to reduce costs in  order lo have a job to work on,  and this could improve the  chances of beach line construction.  The frustration experienced by  residents on this issue was il  lustrated by a group from ihe Ar-  butus Reach area, who are planning to send a delegation to Victoria lo try some personal persuasion wilh ihe appropriate  authorities. Both groups indicated  they were willing io pay higher  laxes if necessary, in order to gel  sewer installation. In some cases,  iheir lots arc worthless without a  sewer line, and others experience  considerable inconvenience.  Some residents have been paying taxes for seventeen years on  lois they cannot build on, ever  since the Provincial Government  gave permission for the subdivision lo be put in.  Council may not iiave been  quile the tooih fairy that one resident said they were looking for,  bul ils decision al least pleased ihe  residents and gave them hope that  sewer lines on Ihe bluff may  become more lhan a fantasy in the  reasonably near future.  Woodward to be consulted  Binnacle sewer  resolution sought  As requested, consulting  engineers Dayton & Knight Lid.  have prepared an updaled assessment of iwo schemes which would  solve Sechelt's Binnacle Street  sewer problem. The repori was  considered al the Sunshine Coasl  Regional District's public ulilily  commillec meeting lasl Thursday.  Scheme A calls for a permanent  system which would cost an  estimated $318,000 to construct in  1982-83. Scheme B, a temporary  solution, would cosl $158,000 lo  construct. Of that amount,  $89,000 would go lowards expen  ditures lhal are non-recoverable  when a permanent syslem is finally installed. ri  "In our opinion a wastage of  $89,000 lo defer an additional  cosl of $160,000 ($318,000 less  $158,000) for probably a three lo  live year period is noi in ihe In-  leresls of Ihe public", said Agris  Berzins, P. Eng., in his assessment letter.  The committee concurred and  recommended thai, the executive  commillec discuss ihe problem  wilh Inspector of Municipalities,  Chris Woodward litis week al a  meeting set for Tuesday, July 20.  The Sechelt Pipe Band provided Ihe entertainment for Ihe opening of developer Henry Hall's Royal Reach  Resort. Dignitaries on hand for the opening included Sechell Mayor Bud Koch, former owner of Ihe property Ted Osboume, former Sechelt mayor Harold Nelson and Sechelt Indian Band chief Calvin Craigan.  -Geoeir! Marlhr.. Phnm  Seven days a week  Knowledge Network arrives  Cable television subscribers in  Gibsons and Pender Harbour can  Row receive B.C.'s educational  television programming, the  Knowledge Network (KNOW), on  Channel 3. Programming starts al  9:00 a.m. usually with children's  programmes and continues  through the day to 10:30 p.m.,  seven days a week with something  for everyone from home  decorating, butterflies, and  sciences to language, arts or computer programming etc.  Service to Sechelt subscribers  should be available in a few weeks  when some problems in mounting  the TVR are overcome.  This service has been provided  to the Sunshine Coast by a Provincial government gram administered by the SunCoast  Television Society and through  the generous co-operation of  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  The Television Society which  can be reached al Box 178,  Madeira Park, would be interested in any feedback about the  programming, ideas and/or suggestions.  Summer   schedules   for   the  Knowledge Nelwork can be obtained at the cablcvision office,  Wharf Street, Sechelt.  Local viewers should note lhal  the Knowledge Nelwork is listed  as Cable 18 Vancouver in Ihe Vancouver papers and T.V. Guide.  ON THE INSIDE...  Middle East opportunity Page 2  Using the newspaper Page 2  Thoughts about schools page 7  Tyner on taxation page 8  More letters page 15  Wilson Creek Centre page 17  > Coast News, July 19,1982  Festivals bring hope  There is an indomitable quality in the human spirit that  raises people from despair just when things are starting to  look bad. Certainly there is no need to catalogue here the  many hardships brought aboul by the state of our economy.  This is rather a time to note the energy and enthusiasm being thrown into the festivals, cavalcades, and fairs about to  blossom forth on our Coast. The Roberts Creek Arts Festival,  for example, could well turn out to be the single largest  cultural event ever seen in our area.  The Sea Cavalcade has generated more than its usual high  energy (his year. Again, the time and energy put in by  Cavalcade organizers seems even more inspired than usual.  The Halfmoon Bay Fair next week has also attracted  heightened enthusiasm and interest this year, as people seem  to be giving more effort than usual to make sure their  neighbours enjoy themselves.  Sure, people may have a little more time on their hands  these days; maybe more of them are staying on the Coast for  ihe vacations. More than this, however, is the inclination to  enjoy good family fun, despite the hard times, just to show  lhal things aren't nearly as bad as they seem.  Begin, a dangerous man  Perhaps the single most dangerous human being in the  world at this moment is Israeli Prime Minister Menachem  Begin. He is dangerous for a number of reasons. First, as a  former terrorist himself, he has participated in acts which  demonstrate a willingness to go beyond the bounds of civilized conduct.  Second, he controls a miliary organization so much more  powerful than any of his neighbours that even the combined  strength of the countries on Israel's borders would be unable  to counter its forces.  Third, Begin believes that the only way to bring peace to  Israel is to destroy its enemies. History, including the history  of his own people, suggests that this is difficult, if not impossible to achieve.  Israeli soldiers surround West Beirut. They are commanded  by a Prime Minister who is willing to go to any lengths to  destroy his enemies, who has the power to do it, and apparently believes it will work.  If he is allowed to proceed, Israel, and the rest of world  could suffer the terrible consequences which will result from  the realignment of power in a region that is already the most  volatile in the world.  We can do better  It was a grey cloudy morning in Gibsons. The tourist bus  had just pulled in. Off it came senior citizens mainly from the  Okanagan, some Germans and some South Africans.  They were obviously glad to be off to stretch their legs. The  tour conductor was obviously glad to let them off. She was  asked how long the bus would be in Gibsons.  "Just fifteen minutes," she replied. "We'd love to make it  a breakfast stop, but haven't been able to make arrangements."  Just then the rain started and the tourists got back aboard  their bus and left town. They had been in the village for five  minutes. They wanted to stay longer. ,  .;���  Do we want the tourist business, or don't we? We've got-to  be able to do better than this.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AQO  Ken Mitchell of Trail  Avenue in Sechelt is back  home with his seeing-eye  dog, Rena.  Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce initiate a Dogfish Derby. The  event is planned as an annual affair.  Ralph, the young deer  which lived for a while with  the Danroth family on King  Road, continues his climb  towards stardom. After an  appearance in The  Beachcombers, Ralph is  now starring in the movie  "Grizzly Adams".  Edmond Juneau and  Gordon Spencer were reunited after a story In the  Coast News marking  Juneau's 100th birday. The  two worked together on the  gold dredges in the Klondike in the 1930's.  TEN YEARS AGO  The Coast News staff  was on summer holidays.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  The Coast News staff  was on summer holidays.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Sechelt Board of Trade  sends a letter to Minister of  Highways P. Gagliardi insisting that the Squamish  Road be extended to the  Sunshine Coast. The letter  was written by Art James.  Roberts   Creek   Credit  Union reduces interest  rates to encourage home  building. Borrowers will  now have to pay only six  per cent per annum.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Minister of Highways  Phil Gagliardi decided that  henceforth the road from  Gibsons to Powell River  will be known as the Sunshine Coast Highway.  For the second year in a  row the Egmont Marathon  Swim is won by Lillian  Black. She bettered her last  year's time by eight  minutes and was closely  followed by Glenn Phillips  and Wally Silvey, both of  Egmont.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  A carnival spirit is anticipated for the Pender  Harbour Regatta. The  regatta takes place on  August 16 this year.  Two separate items in  the Coast News announce  the arrival of 'the most  modern bus in Western  Canada' to serve the Sunshine Coast and the completion of 'one of the finest  motels in the province, if  not the world', in Ridgeway  Auto Court.  Yellow cedar felled in the  Gibsons area appear to be  well over 3,000 years old.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Not available.  The Sunshine  Editorial Department  John Burnside       George Matthews  Julie Warkman  Advertising Department  Fran Berger jane McOuat  Snam R Sohn  Production Department  Nancy Conway j0nn Storey  Neville Conway  Accounts Department    circulation     Copysettlnej  M M vaughan        use Sheridan srephen Carroll Wendy Lynne Johns  Conme Hawke  r>.��&T- ���   ���*%,.���*  TV'   . \t%  Dusty wagon ro��U now named Wharf Avenue (ex Porpoise Bay  Road), photographed in 1904 by Philip Timms. In 1896 the B.C.  government expended $87.50 to construct this route between Trail Bay  and Porpoise Bay, incorporating a portion of the ancient Indian trail  between the two waterways. Bert Whitaker was in charge but the actual work was done by the writer's grandfather, T. John Cook, and  two members of the Sechelt Band. They dragged boom chains over the  road to level it. The fence enclosed Bert Whltaker's farm on left ad  joining the Reserve. The water tower on right stood roughly where the  Crucil Block is located today on Cowrie near Wharf Ave. South of the  tower is the first Sechelt Hotel, erected on The Boulevard in 1899. To  left of the hotel is a two-storey building which started life as a store,  was converted into Sechelt's first non-Indian school in 1912, then  became the first telegraph office in 1913. Helen Dawe photo collection  and caption.  Musings  John Burnside  There is a certain advantage to  having been poor for a long time.  When times get tough you are in  training, so to speak.  Five and a half years ago when  Glassford Press Ltd. purchased a  very shaky Sunshine Coast News,  it must have seemed, and indeed it  was, like the purest form of folly.  There already were two newspapers, staffed by experienced  businessmen and journalist's: We  < we're neither. We, had only, ,the  briefest acquaintatKe"' with the  newspaper business and only one  of the original four had ever  operated a business before.  We made lots of mistakes and  we got taken advantage of by our  experienced rivals. But we hung  in, perhaps too foolish to quit.  We survived by working like  maniacs for wages that a welfare  recipient might have spurned.  We were no sooner, it seemed,  out of the three-newspaper survival war until the bottom fell out  of the economy and hard times  were on us again. We are no  strangers to what comes next.  Work hard and practise frugality.  It's a simple recipe and had it  not generally been abandoned in  Canada the economy might not  have ever reached its present sorry  state.  Every cloud, as the saying goes,  brings its own silver lining and undoubtedly there are some little  glints of silver amidst the prevailing economic murkiness.  A Canadian friend of mine asked a slightly older man the other  day if he had ever seen worse  times.  "During the war," said the  slightly older man without hesitation. He grew up in England.  VWe not only had to do without  things but they were shooting at  us too."  So there we have silver lining  number one. Canadians are facing  some tough times and some real  hardship. But so far no one is  shooting at us.  It seems to me, too, that there is  something splendid and renewing  astir in the land, or at least in this  corner of it. Call it the spirit of cooperation. ��, i  3 It Js a truism that people are at  -their best in adversity. In some  very important ways the hard  times can be the best times.  In the Letters to the Editor section of the Coast News in recent  weeks there has been a stream of  letters urging that we get over the  self-pity as soon as possible and  start pulling together. The expression of such views is timely and  important.  In the communities around us  there seems to be a high level of  energy, optimism and cooperation, too. The Roberts  Creek Arts Fesiival comes to mind  readily in this regard.  The words of Festival Coordinator Janine Houghton come  again to mind. "I just thought of  something that could keep a  whole lot of us busy," she said.  "And if we weren't depressed  then there would be no depression."  Sound words. If the hard times  continue we will find that we can  make do quite happily with much  less than we thought we could We  will find that keeping busy and cooperative will keep the blues at  bay. A new sense of values might  be about to be born.  One measurement of the effectiveness of a municipal government, a government agency or any  public organization in the community is its ability to communicate with its constituency. As  a general rule, the organization  which consistently lets people  know what its goals are and keeps  people informed of its activities  will be less open lo criticism,  rumour, idle speculation or  ' Outright misrepresentation. Com-  ' municating lessens distrust,  The organizations within the  community most in need of communicating are those which are  under the control of elected persons; after these, there are the  agencies of publicly elected  organizations.  Of the publicly elected bodies  on the Sunshine Coast, some communicate effectively and, as a  result, are perceived generally to  be useful and productive. Others  are inconsistent, while still others  are terribly ineffective and often  suffer from what in some cases is  quite unjustified criticism.  Some examples of effective and  ineffective communicators will  demonstrate this principle and  may give some clues as to what  good communicators do and what  poor communicators don't do.  Consider for this purpose, the  use of the newspaper as a means  of keeping the public informed.  Keep in mind that many people  are nervous about newspapers,  often justifiably. When a public  official has been misquoted or has  been the subject of criticism, he  may, with good reason, be very  hesitant about talking to a  reporter.  The most effective use of the  Towards a wider perspective  An opportunity in the Middle East  The Sunahlna Coaat Nawa is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by OMaaafOPd Praaa Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The thought of 'leathernecks'  once more landing on the beaches  of Beirut presents American  leaders with the possibility of a  stunning diplomatic victory. To  be seen as the protectors of not  only the PLO fighters in West  Beirut, but also of the approximately 100,000 Palestinians living in the city, would go a long  way to counteracting the view in  the Arab world of the US as the  paymaster, quartermaster and  general of the Israelis.  On the other hand, the risks are  great. Despite the fact that under  'the war powers resolution' US  forces would be required to  withdraw from the combat zone  in 60 days; the nightmare of  becoming embroiled in the conflict would be a real one. Could  Arafat control all of his fighters?  The sight of American Marines  shooting Arabs under the protective umbrella of Israeli guns is not  the kind of image that George  Shultz is wishing to project at the  present time.  The real dilemma is faced by  the PLO, however. Should it continue to remain a heavily militarized organization, or should it  become a political force primarily? Certainly the experience of the  FLN in Algeria is one to  remember. Despite a military victory by the French in the late 50's,  the movement was successful in  negotiating a political solution  and, despite bitterly intransigent  resistance from French Algerians  and the army, Algerian independence was proclaimed on  J(jly 3rd, 1962.  Conciliation, moderation, compromise, are all difficult concepts  for extremists on both sides to  consider. If the PLO was  prepared to declare that it was  abandoning armed struggle  (which has been disastrous for it),  announce its readiness to  recognize Israel, on the lines of  UN Resolution 242, it would win  direct talks with the US, encourage a growing IsraeM peace  movement, and isolate Menachem  Begin, the leader of the hard-line  Israeli policy.  There is considerable support  both in Western Europe and the  US for talks similar to those held  in Evian during March, 1962,  which led to the ending of the  Algerian war and to Algerian independence. Some form of  Palestinian mini-state on the West  Bank and Gaza could be a possible solution.  Unfortunately, the extremists  are likely to prevail. What they  fear most is peace. The only real  force which can bring them to the  bargaining table is the United  States of America. Soviet influence at the present time is  limited to Syria.  The new Secretary of State  must resist the temptation to encourage the Israelis to completely  crush the PLO. The PLO must be  allowed to save face in Beirut, and  the United States must, if  necessary, cut off military and  economic aid to Israel in order to  bring it to the bargaining table.  The stakes are incredibly high,  not only in the lives of Lebanese,  Please turn to Page 7  newspaper to keep people informed can be found, in my view, in  the Sechelt village council. In particular, Ihe council's spokesman,  Mayor Bud Koch, has the best  understanding of the use and  value of newspapers of any public  servant on the Coast.  The mayor, in council, consistently demonstrates an  awareness of reporters. He makes  their jobs easier by providing  background to decisions and explaining the context of debate.  Despite the fact lhat some  council decisions have been  criticized in the newspaper,  Mayor Koch has, with rare exception, shown respect for the  reporter's duties. He is always  available for follow-up questions;  he will keep reporters informed  about community events, and he  will often anticipate when a  reporter does nol have Ihe facts  straight and call to clarify a particular point.  If a news story aboul council  business is in error, he will poinl  oul the error and explain the  facts.  Certainly Mayor Koch is not  perfect. He is occasionally stubborn, sometimes truculent and,  once in a while arbitrary. But,  perhaps because of his sales experience, he is one of the most effective communicators on the  Coasl and certainly one of  Sechelt's best boosters.  Gibsons council on the other  hand has, until recently, been  much less effective in using  newspapers to communicate with  its constituents. This ineffectiveness, in my view, is not Ihe  result of an unwillingness to communicate, but a lack of understanding about the use and value of  newspapers or about the needs of  reporters. Gibsons council apparently believes that reporters  are much better informed than  they really are. Few clues,  background information or alerts  to newsworthiness are provided.  Council debate is often obscure  and hasty. At the last council  meeting, a by-law under discussion was briefly alluded to  without explanation of its intent.  Certainly council memembers  were aware, but they apparently  felt it unnecessary to share this insight with the audience. In Mayor  Koch's council, reporters and the  public in attendance are considered part of the audience. In  Gibsons council, those in attendance often feel like intruders,  This is not to say that Gibsons  council is not otherwise effective.  Certainly in terms of productive  activity, it is second to none in  getting things done. The members  are positive and productive in  dealing with municipal business.  In communicating these decisions  to reporters or the public  however, Gibsons council could  be doing better.  Next week, I'll make some  observations about the communication skills of the hospital  board, the school board and the  regional board. ..-.-, ���-.-.-..  Letters to the Editor  Residents wishes ignored  Editor:  Coast News, July 19,1982  So this is how  Democracy works! The  Regional Board held a  public hearing on a By-  Law to change the size of  lots in Redrooffs from  quarter acre to half acre  minimum. The residents  turned out in force in  favour of the re-zoning,  making perfectly clear  that they want to  preserve the natural  beauty and rural atmosphere of their area,  which they had insisted  all along should be an intrinsic part of Ihe Settlement Plan. The Regional  Board got the message  and declared in favour of  minimum half acre lots.  But don't lei's start rejoicing yet. The By-Law  had to be sent to Victoria  for final approval, but  the Minister did not approve the By-Law, in  spite of the strong sup  port of the residents and  the endorsement of the  local government. Instead, the Minister suggested that the whole  matter be reconsidered  when the Settlement  Plan is in place.  This will, no doubt,  delight the developers,  for it gives them an extra  year - or maybe two or  three more years - to  carve up some more of  the beautiful Sunshine  Coast into city lots. With  luck, and the moral support of Victoria, they  will have completed the  devastation by the time  the Settlement Plan is in  place. By that time there  probably won't be any  rual atmosphere in  Redrooffs to be preserved.  Another By-Law, rezoning a piece of land at  Cooper's Green to Com-  Trail solution sought  Editor;  In a letter published  last week from the  "group" on Redrooffs  Trail the suggestion was  made that the public was  gleaning misconceptions  from articles - mostly  mine - which had appeared in local papers.  lt would seem that  those under the  misconceptions are in  fact Ihis small group who  are still attempting to reroute the Redrooffs  Trail, temporarily or  otherwise. Those protesting have no doubts  that verbal permission  was possibly given by  Mr. Mercer at the  meeting on March 17/82  to fence off and gate  their private properties  along the Trail. This  would appear to be a  reasonable request to  which no one would object, as people have every  right to fence their properties to keep out dogs,  deer and pebpTeV   '������" '  Permission was not  granted, however, to  place gates or obstructions across the Trail.  Not according to a letter  received by the local  Ratepayer's Association  dated April 8/82 and  signed by the Minister of  Highways. Reference  was made to the March  meeting between Mr.  Mercer and eight of the  For all your Carpets  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of  friendship freely  given by men,  to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664  affected property owners  who were advised that  the Redrooffs Trail had  legal status as a public  trail and that the  Ministry was not  prepared to favour one  group over another.  The letter also stated  -quote - "until a satisfactory compromise agreement can be reached by  all affected groups, no  further action will be  taken by my Ministry to  change the status or location of the Redrooffs  Trail" end quote.  Had the residents on  either side of the trail  fenced off and landscaped their own private  properties along the  trail, they would not  have met with objections  from the public. The  trail itself did not need  the "beautification"  programme; it always  was a beautiful trail. Nor  did it require seeding; the  trail is for walking on,  The "temporary  detours" are attempting  to force the public to  walk on what in indeed  private property, and  this the public apparently is refusing to do. The  gates erected across the  trail, whether latched or  unlatched are still quite  unnecessary as well as  offensive.       -  It    would    please  mercial 2 was recently  approved by the  Regional Board despite  strong opposition from  the residents, and this  By-Law is now awaiting  the Minister's approval.  It will certainly be interesting to watch for  Victoria's decision on  this one. Will they apply  the same rule as they did  to Regulation Amendment By-Law 130.32  (quarter acre to half acre  lots?) - and if not, why  not?  An interesting point is  that while the concept of  half-acre lots does conform to the present draft  of the Settlement Plan, a  commercial zone at  Cooper's Green does  not.  Yours truly,  Mary Shannon  R.R. 1,  Halfmoon Bay  everyone if a peaceful  compromise could be  reached and if those  residing on either side of  the trail could lead a  quiet, unharassed life.  None of us can really be  bothered with bickering  and quarrelling. But the  signatures of about a  hundred local residents  on a petition protesting  the obstructions and  detours would indicate  that until such time as  the Redrooffs Trail is  unobstructed, the  harassment of people  walking on the trail will  no doubt continue. The  trail is the only safe route  where children and the  elderly can get off the  main highway to reach  the post office and store.  It must be kept open for  the benefit of the many,  rather than obstructed  for the privacy of a few.  In the years prior to  these eight new residents  moving onto their properties, there was peace  and friendship between  those who lived on the  trail for many years and  the public who used it.  It is very sad to see a  small community at loggerheads over this matter. Why not solve it  peacefully by fencing off  properties on either side  of the trail, not across it.  Ruth Forrester  Rest rooms]  an eyesore  Editor:  Last week in Gibsons  having use for a rest  room - I saw the signs  Men - Women. On  reaching the men's side,  1 found it boarded up  with a piece of plywood  that must have come  from the dump. You  cannot buy plywood in  this condition.  I have taken pictures  of this rest room to enter  in a contest run by a  magazine. I may have  some explaining to do as  no one will believe this is  a rest room in a town or  village in B.C. with  posted signs up.  The Council of Gibsons and others responsible should take the signs  down and clean up the  place. If incapable of  this, they should have someone to do this work.  Should their excuse be  vandalism, it is a very  common excuse, Eagle  Security, I believe take  on doing security in most  places.  Come on all you  camera bugs and take  pictures of the modern  rest rooms in Gibsons  beside the Bank of Montreal. I cannot speak for  the ladies side, but it  must be the same. Coast  News, how about the  picture of the week  -Guess Where?  Those responsible  should visit rest rooms in  Vancouver and other  towns and villages in  B.C., Alberta etc. and  learn how wash rooms  are operated or take  down the signs and clean  the place up. There is  such a product as paint,  enamel etc. to make a  place look better.  R. Levine  Gibsons  Late mail  Editor:  On May 1, 1982, .my  son mailed me a Special  Delivery letter from Vancouver, B.C. On June  17,1982 it finally arrived  in Madeira Park.  So much for our illustrious mail service.  Julie Reid  Madeira Park, B.C.  Festival support applauded  Editor:  This being in the  nature of an open letter  to all you dear sirs and  madames, to express appreciation for all the  people who have worked  energetically and willingly to bring to fruition the  upcoming Roberts Creek  Arts Festival.  Having produced this  massive and magnificent  gesture with little or no  money, we feel we can  safely say there is always  something we can do to  alleviate the general  planetary malaise our  human race is suffering.  How many of you  good folk would pass by  a sick or suffering individual with the comment, "Too bad, but  there is nothing I can  do." We venture to  guess, very few. Yet,  many of us are bypassing our whole country in this fashion.  This festival is not being produced to line the  pockets of the few,  rather to share what we  have with as many as  possible. Indeed, many  of our producing participants have given their  widow's mites to this  project, displaying a  limitless amount of faith  and humour in the process.  By golly, we have solved so many humungus  problems we can firmly  state we do believe in  miracles and the general  goodness of humanity.  Some of us have stuck  our necks out so far we  cannot see our bodies,  but we are doing  something. You can too;  begin by supporting the  magnificent madness of  the R.C.A.F. We, in  turn, will offer our faith  and support to any of  you who wish to do  likewise. If truly we have  nothing, we truly have  nothing to lose!  If we band together  and share our energies,  we will discover we have  lots of strength to make  it through these dreary  and potentially frightening times, with grace and  humour. Realizing a  wider understanding of  the quality of life at its  fullest potential, during  the natural process of  living it!  Via con Dios._  Janine Houghton  Roberts Creek  SupeiAfolu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  Recreation kudos  Ed. note: A copy of the  following letter was  received by the Coast  News.  Dear Mayor Goddard:  Would you please  direct some praise and  thanks to the organizer  of the Summer Leisure  Program which is part of  the Olbsons Recreation  Department and West  Howe Sound Recreation:  I believe Rob Liddicoat  is responsible for this  program.  My three children  enrolled in the tennis  lessons given by the  Canadian champion,  Robert Bettauer. In three  hours they were given  some excellent coaching  and came away from the  lessons most inspired.  During the evening session for adults, my family attended as observers.  What a pleasure it was to  watch a real professional  coach in action.  I hope that despite the  small turnout to these  lessons, that you will  continue to endeavour to  obtain such quality  coaching in the future.  Yours sincerely,  Joy Graham  More  letters  on Page is  Cowrie Street, Sechelt      \jVsr  Open Monday to Saturday Ul 9:00 on Fridays  Our Name  is our Promise  100��^ Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  wm ���   ������  :Tues.>Si  mammmm  Fresh Produce  Oven Fresh  Bakery  apple spice  loaf cake       425 gm 2.19  french bread      39?gm .l  white & 60% whole wheat    oven-Fresh  bread 210, .89   glazed donuts    ,,1.79  Grocery Value  sugar  bathroom  tissue  laundry  detergent  motor oil  6.49  1.69  3.29  1.29  Family Style  ice cream  3.49  id's    Deep Crust  pepperom  Standard Whole  tomatoes  2.29  2/.99  All Puipose Grind  coffee   454 i,m  2.49  canned  purina  dinner       soogm  6/1.39 Coast News, July 19,1982  Roberts Creek  Mr. Roberts Creek?  bv Jeanie Norton  886-9609  "Who will be the next  Mr. Roberts Creek?"  That's the question on  everybody's lips this  week as we look forward  to the big contest on Friday night. It's a coveted  title and competition is  expected to be stiff as the  finest of Robert's  manhood vie for the  honour.  It's a momentous  responsibility representing the people of  Roberts Creek and the  winner must exemplify  all the qualities of the  true "Creek man". The  three categories of the  competition reflect the  necessary criteria.  First, there's the  bathing suit competition,  because of course, the  Roberts Creek man must  spend a lot of time on  our beautiful beaches.  Why stay in the house  just because you're on  U.I.C.?  Then there's the evening dress segment,  because he must show  that he is sauve and  debonair enough to go  out on the town. To the  Legion for a beer that is.  Only the best gumboots  will do.  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  And finally, there's  the talent contest, for he  must be charming and  entertaining. He can  always liven up a party  by picking up marbles  with his toes.  In short, he must show  that he is not just  another pretty face. It's  a tough order to fill but  there are lots of guys in  Roberts Creek who  would qualify.  It's bound to be a  good show. Ken  Dalgleish is organizing it  and contestants should  call him at 886-2843.  Tickets are $3.50 each,  $2 for 65 and over, at  Seaview Market. Contest  begins at 8:30 Friday at  the Community Hall. No  minors.  NIGHT  ENTERTAINMENT:  Three of the bands  from the Arts Festival  will be providing nighttime entertainment as  well this weekend.  "Waves" will be playing  at the Legion both Friday and Saturday nights  and there's a double  bandstand at the Community Hall Saturday  night.  The dance at the Hall  will feature "The  Cards" with Danny  Tapaniila and "Reckless  Driver" with Frankie  Rodgers, Canada's  country fiddle champion. Tickets are $5 at  Seaview Market.  ORGANIST NEEDED:  The congregation of  St. Aidan's Church not  only needs new members  as mentioned - in last  week's column, it needs  an organist. Anybody  who would help out,  please phone Madeleine  Grose.  NEW BOOKS:  The   Roberts   Creek  Community Library has  quite a few new books.  They have fiction in both  paperback and hardcover, mysteries, and  summer reading for kids,  pre-schoolers and school  age. .     ,  In non-fiction there s  "How to Put More Time  in Your Life". "How to  Stay in Love", and  biographies of Henry  Fonda, Ray Charles, and  Luciano Pavarotti.  Memberships for the  family are only $1 for the  rest of 1982. Library  hours are 10-12 Saturday mornings and 6 -7:30  Thursday evenings.  FINAL GAME:  The Roberts Creek  Legion Ladies had the  bad luck to draw their  archrivals, Irly Bird  from Powell River, and  lose Mo Kinniburgh in  their' first game at the  Texada Island Softball  Tournament on July 10.  Mo ended up with a  dislocated ankle, stretched ligaments, and a fractured shin, and the  Ladies lost the game.  They easily won the  next two games against  teams from Courtenay to  keep them in the tournament until Sunday morning when they lost a tight  game against Texada.  That knocked them out  of the tournament but  they'd had four good  games and a glorious  weekend of camping by  the sea.  Now their season ,is  over except fa^he an,-,  nual game against the  Beachcombers ihis Fri.-.  day night at Elphinstone  School in Gibsons. This  is always a lot of fun for  players and spectators  alike, so don't miss it.  Game starts at 6:30. Better bring a blanket to sit  on the hill.  Oops!  Last week it was  reported in error that  Neptune Avenue in  Sechelt was under the  jurisdiction of the  Department of Highways. The road is in fact  a part of the long-range  highways grid system but  is a Sechelt village road.  1982  Sea Cavalcade  QUEEN  PAGEANT  Saturday, July 24th Elphinstone Gym  8:00 pm  MASTER OF CEREMONIES:  BRUNO GERUSSI  Ticket* available at the door Adults Settlors & Children  $2.00    under 12 $1.00  Come & meet our new Queen!  Sea Cavalcade  QUEEN'S  BALE  Saturday, July 31 st      '%f  Elphinstone Gym  9 pm - 1 am  Music by  "GETAWAY"  Tickets available at  Richard's Men's Wear  $8.00 each  No Minors  Volunteers needed for  SCRD park maintenance  "There will need to be  a lot of volunteer work  in the next few years,"  suggested finance chairman, David Hunter, at  last Thursday's SCRD  Parks Committee  meeting.  Referring to regional  park maintenance,  Hunter added, "I suggest this board has an in-  depth look at the situation and come down with  some definite policies  concerning our financial  obligations and commitments, and what we  want to do in the next  two or three years."  Discussed and set  aside for the lime being  were two recent requests  falling under the  category of park  maintenance. Concerning the entrance to John  Daly Memorial Park in  Garden Bay, regional  planner Jim Johnstone  lold the board that  Frank Roosen has indicated that he will no  longer be responsible for  maintaining the joint entrance portion of the  road that leads to the  park and his farm. The  Pender Harbour Wildlife  Society has indicated to  the board that it will be  responsible for mainten  ance of the park, and the  board hopes that for the  time being, it will be able  to extend its volunteer  efforts to include the en  trance. A request for a  sign at a small water-!  front park in Sandy!  Hook was also set aside1  for the moment.  Reg. $18.95  r  voc^co^oR"  ���Metric Chart S^A  ���4-Key Memory <t*| O   QC  ���Square Root & More      W '' * ��� T **  Bljem^tel^e'eV   ���rlkBaflMeV \ .ao.1  SuieiiycrcHtMiill   GlIfOMH   W-7HS  !  K  llSui  NOTICE TO ALL WATER &  SEWER USERS  1982 Water and Sewer Billings have now been mailed.  All accounts are due and payable on or before July 31,  1982. A 10% penalty shall be imposed on any unpaid  balance on August 1/82.  If you have not yet received your 1982 billing, please  contact the Regional District office at 885-2261 Monday  to Friday.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Shirley Ten, Miss Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department, models a beautiful red pant dress in the  Parade of Fashions presented by Sea Cavalcade  Queen candidates in Elphie's Cabaret last week.  ���Fnua Batter Pkolo  A great success  Elphie's hosts fashion show  by Gwen Robertson  The eight lovely candidates for Sea  Cavalcade Queen presented a Parade of  Fashions in Elphie's  Cabaret last Tuesday  and Wednesday evenings. Elphie's proved to  lend itself beautifully to  such an occasion, and  the total production was  both excellent and enjoyable. ��� ::, :,.. 4  |��v��The Queen candidates  and the other models flkl  full-justice to- /fife  garments displayed  through the courtesy of  local merchants. The Full  house audience enjoyed  viewing   the    latest  fashions in lingerie,  sportswear, bathing  suits, daytime and evening wear, including  children's, women's and  men's clotling.  The fashion commentary given in Alan Kar-  mazyn's own inimitable  style, along with the individual personalities of  the models, especially  the children, added spice  to the occasion. At the  end of | each evening,  eight lucky guests received door prizes.  As ever, our own Sea  Cavalcade Queen and  pageant Co-ordinator,  Jennifer Dixon, did  herself proud. By any  standard, the event was a  success. I am quite sure  that the people of Gibsons would join with me  in saying that Gibsons  has been well represented  by her. Her performance  has supported, if not  elevated, the already  high expectations of Sea  Cavalcade Queens. Jennifer's is a tough act to  follow.  Black Currant*  For jam, jellies, M  wine, liqueurs, etc.      \  U-Pick           a  ^Httlef"   '  95�� per lb.      1  - LIMITED SEASON -1  886-7046       Tony  .Archer  ��pty  Queen's* Ball  Horace Is a tall man of  about forty-five. He  has been good looking, but now his face Is  tired and ill. He walks  stiffly, as it It were an  enormous effort, and  carefully as If he were  unsure of his balance.  WHERE'S  HORACE?  conw fit i1 Aim  or iaifkoom mavr  ** 12 Noon on Saturday  V��V ^ JULY 24.1982  **   FOUL BTBKTOHB  ^ Follow the elgoa along Rejejiooifa Rd. to Connor  Park. Th* 3U mil* Trophy Race bealDii.at IS noon  wtth a lot ol other aetMtlM to follow:       '  mariitiT  tOO OKXX.DRBN  WIU. KBOBITB ���  BIZXB CTO  ���SB TOV AT THE TAI*  %/IMI!lllllllUIIIMIIUIIMIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllimilMII,.l  by Gwen Robertson  "Getaway" is returning to Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade by popular  demand!  The Annual Queen's  Ball, an integral part of  every Sea Cavalcade,  takes place on Saturday,  July 24 at Elphinstone  Secondary School.  Tickets may be purchased at Richard's  Men's Wear in Sunnycrest Mall for $8 each.  In order to avoid disappointment, be sure to get  your tickets early.  Sechelt Council  Advertising signs:  Mayor Koch expressed  his concern that portable  signs and billboards in  the village were becoming a nuisance. He told  council that, according  to by-law, signs could be  displayed, but only immediately nexl to  buildings. He stales that  no one is allowed to post  signs on Hydro property  or on Highways property.  Council agreed to instruct the by-law enforcement officer 10 take  down signs which do not  comply with the by-law.  Mobile home protest:  Mr. and Mrs. I.udlam  of Trail Avenue protested to council lhat a  mobile home, adjacent  to their property, contravened a village by-law  against such structures.  Permission to place  the mobile home on the  property had previously  been given, despite the  by-law, because plans to  make additions made it  appear to the approving  officer that the enlarged  structure would conform  with the by-law.  Mrs. I.udlam told  council that the prohibition of mobile homes  was broken when the  structure was originally  placed on the property  and she urged council to  have Ihe building removed.  Following . lengthy  debate, council decided  to issue a temporary stop  work order and, in the  meantime, to seek advice  from Municipal Affairs  and legal counsel.  pillage oi jSecfplt'  PUBLIC NOTICE  To all ratepayers with taxes In Arrears or Delinquency. The Ministry of  Municipal Affairs has advised the Municipal Council that Bill 49,  Municipal Amendment Act (27), 1981, was given Royal Assent on June  25th, 1982.  Interest rates on all properly taxes in Arrears or Delinquent portions are  now prescribed by Order In Council. The Act supercedes the Sechelt Interest Rate By-law and the textprlnt of the 1982 Taxation Notices. Interest  on Arrears and Delinquent Taxes for the calendar year 1982 will be  calculated as follows:  January 1st, 1982 to June 25th, 1982 12% per Annum  June 26th, 1982 to December 31st, 1982 18 S per Annum  For further information contact the Municipal Hall at 885-2043, Village of  Sechelt, P.O. Box 129, Sechelt, B.C.  J.M.A. Shanks,  Municipal Collector  r b your cu begging for  a second chance?  Beautiful bodies are our business  Brum's Auto Body  & Fainting Ltd.  Fully equipped  for all Jbody and  paint repairs  Box 605,  Socholt  815-9844  1972 Ford Van  1969 GMC Van  1974 Datsun Pick Up  1971 GMC Van  SHERIFF SALE  The Sheriff will offer for sale by Public Auction at Sechelt Freight Lines,  Mahon Road and Highway 101, Gibsons B.C. on Saturday July 24,1982  at i0:00 a.m., the interest of the following Judgement Debtor, Sunshine  Products Ltd. in the following goods and chattels purported to be:  1976 Chev. Van Serial Number CGL 2564110021  1974 Ford Pick Up Serial Number F26YRS83579  1973 Mazda Pick Up Serial Number BVD6114745  Serial Number F70DVN50067  Serial Number P9S3591114695  Serial Number PL620363481  Serial Number GE205V154576  Terms of Sale:-10 per cent on acceptance of bid, balance on transfer of  registration, plus Social Services Tax. On an as is where is basis. The  below Hsted Goods and Chattels of the same Judgement Debtor, Sunshine Products Ltd., will also be offered"for Public Auction at the above  noted address at the same time and date -  7 Wood Burning Air Tight Stoves, various makes  1 Spa Bath Tub  1 Marble Bath Tub  1 Sauna & Rocks  2 Portable Kerosene Heaters (Kero Sun)  1 Selkirk Zero Clearance Fireplace  Also Fire Screens, Chimney Brushes, Bellows, Com Poppers, Poker  Sets, Log Rollers, and other items too numerous to mention.  Terms of Sale: Cash or Certified Cheque, plus Social Service Tax. On an  as is where is basis.  The Sheriff reserves the right to adjourn the Sale.        W(n chrjst|an  Deputy Sheriff  Sechelt, B.C.  u  mmmt  earn Coast News, July 19,1982  H.ilfmoon Bay Happenings  A very unusual  delivery boy  The Roberts Creek Lions Club's latest raffle project, a Playhouse/Storage Sh-  ; ed, receives last minute finishing touches from John Kelly, Jim Ironside and  �� Don Marcroft. The 8x8 structure has insulated aluminum siding, interior wood  ;. panelling, a carpeted floor, and is electrically wired. All labour and materials  Shave been donated. Raffle tickets for the building are $1.00 each, and are  :! available from all Roberts Creek Lions Club members, will be at Sea Cavalcade,  iand the Motocross, and will hopefully be on sale at the malls. The draw is tentatively set for Monday, August 2nd, and proceeds will go to Lions Club  IXhaiilleS. -Free. eVeener Ph.,lo  Sechell Scenario  [Ratepayers elections  bv Peggy Connor  | 885-9347  jiTUWANF.K RATK-  HPAYKKS:  2 The annual meeting of  -the Tuwanek Ratepayers  will be held on Sunday,  Augusi Isl,ai 11:00a.m.  m| the Banner man  {residenceon Sechelt Inlet  (Road.  Please bring your own  [ chairs.  [ There will be an election of officers, presidenl Jack Marsden is  : willing lo siand lor  1 another year. ,  isjuppojn ��� LOCAL'  JlllHRARY:        ij.a��,  [A   variety  oi   books  ,'released from the Shelves  ttif ihe Sechell Centennial  '.'H.ibrary    will     find  themselves   on   a   sale  table at  lite Trail Bay  Mall   on   Thursday,  a.m. These are  duplicates or some lhal  are slill good reading.  Regular library hours  are Tuesday and  Wednesday, 10:30 a.m.  io 1:00 p.m. and Saturday 10:30 a.m. lo 4:00  p.m.  BAKE SALE A  WHOPPER:  The Sechell Auxiliary  to Si. Mary's Hospital  bake sale held on Thursday, July ISlh, was a  very successful evenl.  Mary Banncrman, in  charge, was very appreciative of the line  assortment of baking  . ai)oy.;pre.serves provided  (vy ihe members.  Assisting Mary, jwas  Jessie Lidsirom, Mamie  Shaw, Muriel Fcnwiok  and Kay Lequimc.  MARGARET SLATER:  Mrs. Margarcl Slater  was a highly-i bought-of  ���'"Augusi jih about 10:00  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  Summer  Specials!  Fresh  LING COD FILLETS  $1.99 lb ($4.39 kg)  Fresh  SHRIMP MEAT  $6.20 lb ($13.65 kg)  1.  Fresh Whole  LING COD  99<t Ib ($2.19 kg)  1886-78881  teacher al Sechell  Elementary School, who  will be fondly  remembered by many  students and friends.  INVITATION OPEN:  It is an open invitation  lo all to come lo the  Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay, Saturday, July 24th. Sechell Legion  Pipe Band will lead off  the proceedings al 12:30,  Connor Park, comer of  Northwood and  West wood in Welcome  Woods.  Two lovely cups will  be won in I he trophy race  run   three-and-a-half  miles through Welcome  Woods."'xn  Official opening of the  park at 12:30, followed  by opening of Country  Fair. Booths of Food,  While Elephants, Crafis,  etc. Volleyball games,  ihe Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department challenging  ihe Sechell Volunteer  Fire Department and ihe  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  challenging everybody.  Children's races and  games.  MEALS ON WHEELS  FOR SECHELT:  Anyone in Ihe Sechell  area who wishes io have  Ihe Meals on Wheels call  on i hem, should call coordinator Susan Thompson ai 885-3718 now.  Meals on Wheels will  siarl up in ihe fall and indications arc ihere is suf-  fleicnl need for (lie service. Meals runs aboul  $2.50 and are delivered  io the door.  Also needed will be  drivers lo volunteer iheir  help.  Anyone knowing someone who would  bencfil from Ihis service  could help by calling loo.  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  THE SUN GUY:  Most of us living in the  Halfmoon Bay area are  familiar with a rather  special young lad who  lives here by the name of  Erin Kelly. What is so interesting about young  Erin is the fact that even  although he has a handicap which forces him  to be in a wheelchair, he  has got enough spunk  and go-ahead to have got  himself a job - not just  for the summer but year  round.  You can see Erin tearing around in his chair  delivering the Vancouver  Sun in the Halfmoon  Bay area. He applied  for, and got the job on  his own so that he could  earn his pocket money,  some of which will no  doubt be spent while he  is attending his Lion's  Summer Camp for handicapped kids at  Squamish. Seems as  though the Lion's Club  deserve lots of support  for these camps which  they sponsor each year.  Right now Erin's  grandpa is visiting at the  Kelly home for the summer months from  Letham in Fife - which  is, of course, in  Scotland. He is Bill  Dalgleish and he can be  spotted most days  beautifying the Kelly  garden.  REUNION  IN THE PAS:  Chuck Davie, together  with brothers Doug and  Ron took off for a few  days last week to join  brother number four,  Bob, at a big reunion  celebration in the Pas,  Manitoba. They met up  with old friends they  hadn't seen for about  forty years and there was  lots of "Remember  when":  MUM AND DAD  VISIT:  The parents of Diana  Gruner of Redrooffs are,  at present, visiting at the  Gruner residence. Arthur and Esther Ansell  come from East Preston  in West Sussex and are  thoroughly enjoying  their visit with the family  and the Sunshine Coast.  They are planning a bus  trip down to the Grand  Canyon in a couple of  weeks before they head  back home.  ALL SET FOR  THE FAIR:  Things are really shaping up towards a great  Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair this coming Saturday (July 24). Opening  ceremonies and official  park opening will take  place at 12:30 and some  visiting and local  dignitaries are expecled.  Mr. Chabot, Minister of  Lands and Parks is  unable to attend but will  be sending someone in  his place. Maybe Burt  Reynolds or Harry  Belafonte  But if they don't show  up you will be able to see  Jim Gurney, chairman  of the Regional Board  and possibly some other  members of the board.  Lots of booths have been  rented out and the latest  one on the list is the  Welcome Beach Community Association's  famous White Elephant  stall,  Now for the appeal: if  you should have some  really valuable odds and  ends lying around that  you would like to donate  to the cause, would you  please give Marg  Carpenter a call at  885-3450 or myself at  885-2418.  Also the Welcome  Beach Association will  have a produce stall and  if you have anything to  donate for that one the  lady to call is Olive Com-  yn at 885-2378.  The Association are  also having a bingo area  and a tea-cup reading  booth, so there will be  something for everyone.  Another new addition  this year will be a cat  contest, so all you kids  should bring along your  favourite feline creature  -who knows - you may  have a champion in that  old stray alley cat you  found. See you all at the  Fair.  Barter & Trade  ii  is pleased to announce a  NEW CLASSIFIED AD SECTION  Barter & Trade  if  begun in response to a suggestion  from Karln Hoemberg of Middlepoint  Do you have goods or services  you'd like to exchange for others?  Let people know by placing a classified ad in our new  "���art��r a Trad*" section  3 lines for $4.00 ($4.00 minimum)  $1.00 for each additional line  Pay for 2 weeks, get the 3rd week FREE  Drop off your classified ads at:  The Coast News, Gibsons (behind Pebbles Realty),  Campbell's Shoes, Cowrie St., Sechelt  Madeira Park Pharmacy, Madeira Park  HOVYJ  O&C.W*  VLASSIFIED\ffZ7S  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. - SAT. JULY 21ST - 24TH  .<!" M  .  I.G.A. _n  FRUIT in PEAR JUICE i4oz .79  I.G.A. - Unsweetened  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE 48oz 1.39  I.G.A. _n  TOMATOES 1902 .79  I.G.A. _ft  BEANS 14 02.59  Green or Wax, With Pork,  Spaghetti with Tomato Sauce  I.G.A. - Smell Shell  MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI 1 kg 1.39  '���������*��� -.   art  PEANUT BUTTER 500 gm 1.49  Smooth or Crunchy  HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLE       i4oz .69  Sliced, Chunk, Crushed  1GA- ��   art  WHITE VINEGAR 4litres 2.49  I.G.A. - Pure  VEGETABLE OIL 1 litre 1.99  IGA- .1   -n  FOIL WRAP 18 x 25 1.79  I.G.A. _n  MEAT SPREAD 302 .59  TEA BAGS 60s 1.79  Quench  DRINK CRYSTALS 4'i 1.79  Quench  DRINK CRYSTALS        613 gm 2.89  I.G.A.  LUNCH BAGS sos .65  I.G.A. ���  DOG or CAT FOOD 14 oz .39  B.C. Grown - Gov't. Inspected - Whole Frozen  FRYING CHICKENdb$1.19)    kg 2.621  Ready to Eat, Pork Shoulder Butt  COTTAGE ROLL   (ib$2.79)    kg 6.15|  Boneless  BEEF  BLADE STEAK     (lb$2.29)    kg 5.05|  Frying Chicken Segments  BREAST & THIGHS (it,$2,691 kg 5.931  Maple Leaf - Sliced ,  BOLOGNA 375 gm   kg 1.69|  Chiquita  BANANAS  ..(Ib39��)  Bing  CHERRIES (ibwi  Sunkist  ORANGES i38s(ibS9c)  kg  .86  kg  kg  1.74  1.30  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE 12.502 .89  Yorlt -,��i  MEAT PIES B02 .791  Holiday Farm  CABBAGE ROLLS is02 2.49  Com to JWewa - <JA' ffiea/tf  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  For Special Classes & other info, telephone 883-2612  Early Bird Swim  M.W.F 7:30-9:00 am  Adult Noon Swim  T. & Th 12:30 -1:30 pm  Public Noon Swim  M,W,F 12:30- 1:30pm  Adult Evtnlng Swim  M.T.W.F 8:00-10:00 pm  Th 9   10 pm  Public Evtnlng Swim  Fun Nighl  Ltditi Swimming  Family Swim  Public Wttktnd Swim  M,T,W.Th.F6 30 8 00 pm  Tuts 6 30 8 00 pm  T 4Th 1 30 -2 30 pm  Sun 2 00 4 00 pm  Bll2-4pm&8  10 pm  Sun 2 - 4 pm & 6 30   8 3C pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  lubdein Park.883-9100  Wi Reserve the eight  to Limit Quantities Coast News, July 19,1982  ���  The South Wing  The second day is  almost a carbon-copy of  ihe firsl. By the end of il,  I am amazed to discover  that I am beginning to  adjust lo the bleak surroundings and throttling  monotony of the wing.  Hy I lie third, 1 am more  or less acclimatized to  i he demeaning role of a  temporary convict. I am  even slarting to think  like a felon. Ifyou can't  lieal ihem, you join  ihem.  The dwellers in the upper tiers pull into much  clearer focus. They  separate from a sort of  amorphous rabble into  definite names, faces and  voices. For lack of  anything better lo do, I  begin to sludy them with  morbid curiousiiy. They  are a variegated lot and  iheir list of misdeeds is  indeed many and  diverse. Bul some siand  oul from Ihe others.  Gabor Szagy is a tail  man with a Waller  Slezak moustache and an  accent to match. He  looks and sounds as  i hough he should be  playing zither in a  Budapest coffee house.  But ihis comic opera  facade is deceptive.  Szagy is a gunman, a  former Hungarian  freedom-fighter who was  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  welcomed to Canada as a  hero following the abortive revolution. The immigration authorities  would have reason to  regret his admission.  Finding no uprisings  here, he had turned his  talents to bank robbery,  culling a swalh through  several cities before he  was apprehended and  give len years.  The Vancouver Police  Force is represented in  the person of a bent cop  called Murray Stitt. Slill,  besel by gambling debts,  had become involved in a  scheme lo hijack a  iruckload of recalled  banknotes, slated for incineration. The caper  had backfired badly and  the courts had come  down on him with both  feel. Stitt, a large,  blustering man, wears  the additional stigma of  having been an Oakalla  guard, prior to his police  career. His is a mosl  unenviable position.  Despised by both  prisoners and screws, he  walks in double jeopardy. Any day, he may gel  a shank in the ribs from  some vengeful con. I feel  BWHHlWH��HHHH��miH��H  Relax & enjov the easy listening music of  VINTAGE SOUNDS  lliannie Hrummatitd Budge Schac'c  faecal* _ Guitar*  \J K.-D.lgl.l.I.   _.. J  Piano  't  Saturday evenings  ul the  Neighbourhood  fr V      Pub     "?������  Peninsula Hotel  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9334  8 pm - midnight  NO COVER  CHARGE  tV* -w �� * *������ *.****���*.��**��**��-.**���*������*-���*��������  genuinely sorry for the  guy.  Undoubtedly, ihe best  known prisoner in Ihe  place at the moment, is a  dapper, dark-haired man  named Casiellani. He is  also hands down, the  classiest. Castellani has  recenl ly been convicted  of poisoning his wife  after a long, sensational  lrial lhal ihe news media  followed avidly, li was  an oddly old fashioned  crime, more suited lo  Victorian limes than ihe  latter part of the Twentieth Cemury. Castellani, a highly successful  businessman and accustomed to gracious  living, holds himself  aloof from the other  convicls. When 1 pass his  immaculate cell on my  post-meal rounds, I  often see him sketching  at a drafting table, seemingly oblivious to his  coarse surroundings.  Punchy Grindle  "could have been  somebody once". He  even vaguely resembles  Marlon Brando playing  Terry Malloy, the  washed-up boxer in On  the Waterfront. He loo  had once earned a title  shot, only to have his  brains hammered loose  by a superior fighter.  The odd parallel goes  even further for Punchy,  an East End kid, has also  worked on the Vancouver docks. Lalely  however, he has taken to  IPRAFTINOl  fW-74  holding up drug stores  and his last caper has  netted him five years.  Punchy likes to talk but  his mind wanders and he  is difficult to follow.'  One of the more inexplicable characters in the  wing is a tough looking  kid from Victoria, called  Tommy Chambers. He  had been serving a year  on a minor robbery  charge. A few weeks  prior to my arrival and  with only days to go on  his original sentence,  Chambers had taken a  guard hostage wilh a  smuggled gun, commandeered a car and  broken out through Ihe  main gates, ll was a spectacular (and totally  pointless) escape.  Chambers was recap-  lured within twenty-four  hours, flung into solitary  and later, sentenced to  five years in Ihe Pen for  his efforts. Chambers  struts around as though  he has done something  quite remarkable. No  one can figure the guy  out. He either has several  bolts loose or he just  likes being in jail.  There are several other  murderers cooling their  heels here. Most of Ihem  are indistinguishable  from the rest of the  population bul there is  one who truly looks the  part. He is a burly man  called Scam with a  brutal, twisted face - the  sort of guy you would  certainly not go out of  your way to meet in a  dark alley. Scarn,. a  Prince Rupert fisherman, had apparently  clubbed his commonlaw  Indian wife to death in a  jealous rage. He looks  more than capable of  such an act. The other  prisoners avoid him like  the plague and I am only  too happy to follow suit.  Who needs the bastard?  to be continued  WHO'S COMING  EUPHIF  CABARET  .Tuesday - Saturday  July 20th ��� 24th  "FOOT LUCY"  Coming next:  "THE HOSTAGES"  _     Thursday, July 22nd 8 ��� 10 pm *****'t*\* a!**   I  LADIES' NIGHT ��<,��� V'   ^  (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.) *-*P  (Sony fay*, ao adalttrac* aalil 10 pa)  &P        Co��aw charge:    il  NO COVER CHARGE  Tuesday & Wednesday  ELPHIE'S Tum * Wad: 8 am ��� 1 am      Friday * Sat: 8 pm - 2 am  HOURS     Thutaday: 8 pm -1:30 am      CLOSED SUN  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Frl & Sat.  S        PROPER DRESS REQUIRED *L%  (At the dlKretton of the Management) TePK  Action in the latest Star Trek adventure at the  Twilight this week.  At the Twilight  "Trckies" and kids stuck at home by a series ol  restricted films will be rewarded ihis week by Star  Trek II: The Wrath of Khan. The standard crew of  the Starship U.S.S. Enterprise, including Leonard  Nimoy as Mr. Spockk and William Shatner as "Admiral" Kirk returns to face ihe terrible Khan played  with manaical zeal by Kicardo Montalban.  Slar Trek II plays for seven days straight beginning  Wednesday, July 21 and ends the following Tuesday.  Conan the Barbarian ends lommorow, July 20. We  are assured thai Rocky III will finally arrive following Star Trek.  T^-a-y  >V  Really, Martha, between photographers and Lisa  Parker's Siamese cats, it's getting difficult to take a  peaceful walk alongside Garden Bay Lake!  -Julie Warkman Pholu  Tillicum Bay seeks  water service  Property owners along  Tillicum Bay Road and  Naylor Road in Area C  have requested lhat the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District consider providing domestic water  service lo ihe area. The  request was considered  at last Thursday's SCRD  public utilities committee  meeting.  For reference purposes, il was pointed oul  that the residents in this  area had the opportunity  to join the regional water  system approximately  three years ago, when the  Sandy Hook extension  project was undertaken.  At lhal time, the  residents felt iheir own  system   was   adequate.  "basically, they have  changed their minds too  late," said Area E  representative, Jim  Gurney. "These people  have missed the boat."  Area C representative,  Jon McRae, pointed out  that he believed these  people would be happy  with just a keyed stand-  pipe at the head of the  road, a project that  works superintendent  estimates would cost  $150.00.  The problems of payment for water usage,  vandalism and obligations to others in the  region, were discussed  and no recommendation  was put forth by the  committee.  ������i^Lmthmi^Ma^AL  Grandeur      '  I        of Ghosts       iff  When I have heard small talk  I   about great men  J / climb to bed; light my two candles; then S j|  {Consider what was said; and put aside  I What Such-a-one remarked and  Someone-else replied.  | They have spoken lightly  of my deathless friends,  I (Lamps for my gloom, hands guiding  I    where I stumble,)  I Quoting, for shallow conversational ends,  | What Shelley shrilled, what Blake once  wildly muttered....  1 How can ihey use such names  and not be humble?  I have sat silent; angry at what they utteredl  The dead bequeathed them life;  the dead have said M^^^^^  What these can only memorize and mumble.  j^Siegfrted Sassoon  a. wiawe  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #1091  Fri ft Sat  inly 23rd ft 24th  Larry Branson  Bock by Popular Demand  Members & Quests  Welcome  by Rae Kllingham  Week Commencing July 19.  General Notes: The Sun and New Moon square Plulo  indicating a time of drastic endings and new beginnings. Many of us will discard old ideas to make way  for revised plans. Advice now is accept calmly any inevitable changes or disruptions. Mars nexl to Pluto  ihis weekend coincides with increased acts of  violence, explosions, accidents and assassinations.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  New Moon brings long-overdue domestic changes.  Partner of 1 /ed one insists on major revisions where  you live. Don'l be afraid lo crap convenient  household routines. More Aries persons change  residence Ihis month than any other sign. Those born  April 14 should avoid noisy family disputes ihis  weekend.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  New Moon coincides wilh a clearer menial  outlook, fresh ideas and priorities. You'll scrap decisions made lasl month. Others may complain you're  continously changing your mind. Mail or phone call  announces surprise results affecting health or  employment, mailer. Love-life demands exira  journeys soon.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  New Moon says it's lime lo son oul and reorganize your financial affairs. Personal filing  syslem needs lo be cleared oul, thinned down. Looks  like your money will earn more in another accttuni or  bank. Postpone purchase of household appliance.  Stay clear of bad company al this weekend's social  event.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  New Moon in your sign squaring Plulo finds you  restless but ready lo face inevitable personal changes.  Many of you alter your appearance wilh new clothes  or hairstyle. It's the best week of the year I'd slan  weighl-reduclion diet. Domestic scene is explosive  ihis weekend. Those born July 19 - 21 enjoy new lifestyles next twelve months.  LEO (July 23 - Augusi 22)  New Moon produces a change of attitude towards  those worse off than yourself. Involvement with sick,  confined or lonely person may end abruptly. You'll  be tempted to reveal well-kept secret or source of  malicious gossip. Short journeys need exira care end  of this week. Avoid blow-up wilh brother, sisler or  neighbour.  VIRGO (Augusi 23 - September 22)  New Moon advises scrap long-range plan obviously heading no-where. Have the courage lo cul financial losses. Despite criticism, start working on fresh  set of goals and priorities. You'll be saying goodbye  to so-called friends and advisors. You may also quite  slow-moving community venture. There'll be a nasty  argument over money this weekend.  LIBRA (September 23 - October 23)  New Moon spotlights your honour, credibility and  local reputation. Long-standing position of responsibility may end suddenly. More Librans face job  disruptions this month than any other sign. Mars and  Plulo in your sign find you hot-tempered this  'weekend.'"' "    " ''' I1 '       "        '"i1  SCORPIO (October 24 -November 22)  New Moon coincides with a change of  philosophical or religious viewpoints. You'll surprise  others with your revised opinions. Church-goers may  decide to worship elsewhere. There's news of endings  and fresh starts far away. Weekend boaters should  take extra care refuelling their craft.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)  New Moon terminates a long-standing agreement  involving other people's money or possessions. Expect startling news from banker or loans officer.  Prepare to re-vamp matters linked to insurance, laxes  or shared-expenses. You'll rescue close friend from a  dangerous situation this weekend.  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 19)  New Moon demands you end any partnership or  business arrangement which has become stale, worn-  out, expensive. Fear of change only prolongs ihe  agony. Those born January 14 -18 face lough dilemmas but firm decisions have to be made soon. Avoid  arguments with superiors or persons-in-charge ihis  weekend.  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18)  New Moon puts health or employment mailer in  clearer perspective. Looks like you'll try new type of  work or experiment with revolutionary techniques.  Those chronically sick may be advised to abandon ineffective course of treatment. If possible, cancel any  lengthy journeys Ihis weekend, especially by jet.  Don'l fighl with foreigners.  PISCES (February 19 - March 20)  New Moon says it's lime to seek oul more  stimulating social or romantic activities. Single persons now lire of recenl admirers. Don't hesitate lo  give dull companions the push. Child in your life is  also anxious for livelier friends or outings. You'll be  arguing over joint finances, shared expenses this  weekend.  h Coast News. July 19.1982  Through One I  Thoughts about school  by Bob Hunter  Next year will be the  tenth anniversary of the  banning of the strap in  B.C.'s schools, courtesy  of cvcducalion minister  111 cc 11 Dailly.  The strap never really  was such a big deal,  anyway. Certainly, its ef-  fecliveness as a deterrent  was vasily overestimated, ll hurl. Bul nol  lhat much.  I suspcel lhal leathers  used il more lo lei off  sieam than in ihe belief  lhal ihe lillle demons  would learn anything  from being smashed on  ihe open palm wilh a  strip of leal her - unless ii  was kinky bondage no-  lions thai would surface  in later life.  II was nevertheless a  weapon. And wiih iheir  main weapon removed, a  lot of teachers fell insecure, I'm sure.  I can't imagine how  anybody could survive  five days a week locked  up in a cage wilh a pack  of children or leenagers  wilhoul being driven insane.  It's a t'ough job.  In Ihe spirit of giving  praise where praise is  due, I'd like to reporl  lhat nearly a decade  later, B.C.'s school  syslem is slill alive and  -you won't believe this  -functioning amazingly  well.  News being structured  the way il is, we lend lo  hear aboul the school  system when something  goes: wrong. Whal we  don't hear aboul,  because they are usually  so private, are the success stories - the lillle  miracles lhat occur inside the classroom,  despite all the odds.  I know this sounds  corny. But there you are.  Good things do happen  in the system.  I can't name any  names because it would  spill the beans, bul 1  know of a father who  thinks that his daughter  has been served very well  indeed by the system - or  if not the system per se,  at least by individual  teachers within it.  A couple of years ago,  this guy's daughter got  into serious trouble. She  was only thirteen at the  lime, bul she got hooked  up with a bad bunch and  got busied on ihe school  grounds, selling pot.  The principal phoned  the father al work and  asked him to come down  to the school immediately. For openers, his  daughter was going to be  kicked out of school.  Secondly, she would  have to appear in court.  The liming couldn't  have been worse. The  man's first marriage had  collapsed several years  before, but only recently  had he assumed custody  of the child. Prior lo  lhat, she'd been with her  mother.  Whatever iheir possible therapeutic effects in  the long, run, marriage  breakups are messy affairs thai are hell for the  ' kids to go through. Like  so many other modern  Children, this guy's  daughter had been put  : through a lot of stress.  !    She was rebelling.  Wiih ihe help of ihe  principal, ihe father  began lo shop around  for another school. He  finally found one lhal  would lake her, Along  wiih his daugluer, he sal  down lo talk wiih ihe  new principal and ihe  vice-principal.  The vice-principal, a  crusty old character,  .blunt-talking and unwavering, sel down a  siricl sel of rules and  promised Ihe girl no mercy if she goofed up  again.  The girl instantly  decided she haled him  ainl lhal ihis new school  would be terrible.  For aboul a year and  half, ihe girl complained  bitterly aboul  her new'  Gibsons Public  TSI  brary  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  school and in particular  aboul lhal awful Mr. So-  and-so.  Then, lo and behold,  ihe little miracle occurred.  The girl's marks  started lo improve. She  gol an "A" in mains.  There was an across-i he-  board shift from  negative lo positive and,  today, Ihe girl is doing  extremely well in  everything.  The father is proud, of  course. Bul, as lie said lo  me, "The faci is, some  of ihose teachers actually  care. They really iry.  And, you know, some of  ihem are damn good ai  iheir job."  Niiirmiut mill |>��.,,nl..ir>i, Irmtr III,  Siirrh Mr,,,,- v��,. Niirlh aHHeillievr.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS, Tuesday, Julv 20  SECHELT, Thursday, July 22  Beginning al 8:00 p.m.  Gradualion Ceremonies 1982 were held al  Elphinstone Secondary School, Monday, June 28ih.  We have received numerous requesis to play the show  again. Hosted by Vice Principal, Dave Richardson,  the ceremonies include ihe presentation of scholarships and diplomas.  Bryan and Mildred Hogg of Cedar Crest Golf Centre, just past the cemetery as you travel from Gibsons through Roberts Creek, are acting as de facto  hosts of the Roberts Creek Arts Festival. When the  unusually dry weather in June ruled out use of Cliff  Gilker Park because of the fire hazard, Bryan and  Mildren stepped forward with a willingness to have  the Festival on their property. It's that kind of community spirit that bids fair to make the Festival a  greal success. -j���n.B.r.iidePi,M���  Middle East  to be a statesman,  because, like it or not, as  Walid Jumblatl, leader  of Lebanese Druze community, and chairman of  the left wing National  movement, said recently,  "We're all in the  American sphere now".  ; ^WEDNESDAY  .JtH.Y21(1982  Continued from Page 2  Palestinians and Israelis,  not only in terms of the  survival of the Lebanese  state, the political security of Israel and the real  aspirations of the  Palestinians, bul also in  terms of global peace.  A Middle East, stable  and prosperous, is vital  to Western Europe and  America. The possibility  of further destabilization  due to the Iran-Iraq war,  makes the resolution of  this conflict even more  vital.  The details of where  the PLO fighters should  go, and who will be left  behind to protect the  Beirut Palestinians from  Israeli and Phalangist attacks, are tactical ones.  The US has an opportunity to provide real  leadership. Let us hope  that Mr. Shultz turns out  WITH THIS COUPON"'  Carter film  this weekend  Dudley Carter demonstrated his fine art last week  outside Ihe Sechell Arls Cenlre, where his masterful  carvings have been on display since the firsl week of  July.  sh.ni Sohn Ptanlo  The exhibition of axe  hewn sculpture by  Dudley C. Carter of Gibsons is proving io be ihe  mosl popular show yel ai  Ihe Sunshine Coasl Arls  Cenlre in Sechell. On  Salurday, July 24, a film  lil led Dudley C. Curler  will be screened ai the  Arls Centre al 7:30 and  9:30 p.m. This recently  completed hour long  documentary was writ-  icn, produced, and  directed by Abby Slier of  Santa Monica, California.  In ihe film we have an  88-year old Carier ai  work on a 1980 commission for Ihe Clackamas  Town Cenlre in  Portland, Oregon. This  mammoth projeci consists of ihree huge irees  3(>',36'and40'inheighi  and we see the an isl in  action with axe, adze,  and chisel. Ms. Slier, in  Iter friendship and  respect for ihe arlisi, has  managed io capture  Carier     as     lie     is  -unassuming, with gentle  wit, and a commitmeni  to his art - he works  every day and has complete comrol over his  technique.  Our understanding of  Ihe artist's inspiration  and mastery of ihe a\e is  intensified with the inclusion of early  pliolographs and film  footage aboul Carier  and his fascinating life as  a pioneer logger and  limber cruiser on ihe  Wesi Coasl. We also  follow his beginning  clays as a sculptor. Here,  ihe anisi himself proves  lo be of Inieresi along  willi his arlwork, and  Abby Sher's film provides added Insight in  ihose of us who are happily being Introduced io  ihis impressive arlisi  through ihe current Arls  Cenlre exhibit. Sealing is  limited for bolh Ihe 7:30  and 9:30 p.m. screenings  and early arrivals gel  firsl choice. There is no  admission charge.  WHEELS  AND  DEALS  1982  CHEV S 10 P.U.  V-6, 11,000 kms  Originally Sold  for $9850  NOW $8495  New Vehicle Warranty  SAVE $1355  197�� PLYMOUTH TC 3  WAS I5.IWS  NOW $4,595  SAVE $500  in* Miir.il,.- Em i .mi)  Hunter Gallery  by William Bisset  So often fine talent is  overlooked because it  isn't immediately  associated with the intellectual mainstream of  local culture. One  assumes, of course, that  the local population is  aware of the Hunter  Gallery and of the varied  talents to be found  therein.  At the moment, the  gallery is running a mini-  exhibit of works by Kim  Benson, utterly charming characters from  Tolkien's The Hobbil, as  well as some excellent  watercolour landscapes.  On the subject of  watercolours, Joan  Warn and Sue Clark  both display a rare  mastery   of   that   par  ticularly elusive and difficult medium.  Some oils by Kalhleen  Wells caughl my ailen-  lion, an interesting use  of lexture here. Jim  Wood's oils have a pleasing feeling of lighl and  space, good handling of  paint, too.  All in all, the Hunter  Gallery is a good space,  full of good eclectic feel-  ing.v.Pollery, jewellery,  varied crafis and -of  course, paintings, all  share a comfortable,  airy, lighl and friendly  atmosphere run by  delightful ladies.  The prices are fair loo,  so, if you haven't  already visiled the  gallery, please do so, 1  guarantee you a rewarding experience.  The following books  are now available at the  Gibsons Public Library.  Across   the  Pierre Berton  Flames  Border  -971.03  Toni   Onley:   A   Silent  Thunder   -   Roger   H.  Boulet -759.11  Basic Dressage for North  America   -   Chrisloloi  Boylen - 798.2  Hugh   MacLennan:   A  Writer's Life - Elspelh  Cameron - 921  The       Harrowsmilh  Cookbook, Volume No.  1 - Editors and readers of  Harrowsmilh   Magazine  -641.5  Golf and Murphy's Law  -   Mervin   J.   Huston  -796.352  Arctic Oil -Livingston,  John - 333.8  You   Call   Me   Chief  -Hilda        Mortimer  -970.004  The   Canadian   Caper  -Jean Pelletier & Claude  Adams - 327.71  Home Solar Gardening  -John H. Pierce - 635.04  Table Tennis - Margaret  Varner - 796.346  Western   Separatism  -Larry Pratl and Garlh  Stevenson - 971.2  The Wind is Free - Ken  Winner and Roger Jones  -797.1.  MEXICAN FOOD  PIZZA  CANUCKY FRIED  CHICKEN  '101 Cedar Plan  Gibsons 8864138  Ptaaamt thia coupon & get  TACOS.... TWO fob ONE!  new menu for July...  IrVe also feature a selection of APPETIZERS, SOUPS  & SALADS for those wishing light meals  Stuffed Flank Stoak  (matambre) Sia.BO  Stuffed with a spicy vegetable  stuffing and braised.  Prawns IMarinara  S14.BO  Cooked with garlic,  white wine & tomatoes  Spaclal of tha Day  Atlantic Lobster  Steamed and served  with garlic cream sauce  Filet Mlgnon  6 OK S13.SO  s oa sis.so  Served with your  choice of herb butter  or shallot cream sauce  A Creole Dinner... S1S.OO  Seafood Gumbo - Squab Casserole - Pecan Pie  Lcfe  neiro\  for  SUMMER  1 lunches!  1910  BRONCO 4X4  $7,995  1979 F250  3 4 Ton  WAS 15.415  NOW S4.295  SAVE $1,200  1971 CLUB WAGON  WAS 12.795  NOW $1,995  SAVE $800  1981 CAPRI  WAS 19.195  NOW $8,295  SAVE $900  Small V-H. T.Ruol. Auro. P.S. P.B.  1976 ASPEN 9E  WAS 43.595  NOW $2,795  SAVE $800  6 Cyl.. Amu. Low Low Mile*  MUSICAL BISTRO EVENINGS  t\  J.     ���    e.,1 IIIIIIM.  [DINNERS!  IWINE LICENSED!  MONDAY t6ftA��UUMY  BESEBVATIOWa MS-Wl  Monday & Thursday Music By Budge      I  Resident Classical Guitarist Clarke Steabner |  TEMPO g-QOABE, SECHELT  1981  JIMMY 4X4  18,300 KM'S  IMMACULATE  LOW LOW PRICE  $8,795  ($25 Under  Canadian Black Book)  ���������i������ll��ill��lll��llllllllllil����  r       r ���  X  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  Gibsons Library   |  IS MOVING g  TO HWY 101 * PRATT RD.    M  (Formerly Jane's Tub & Top in Elson Glass Bldg.)    =  Due to moving renovetlona, ��|  the Showroom will be closed g  until Auguet 7. ||  Plan   to   Visit   Our   Expanded M  M Showroom and see our display of 9  | Kitchens and Bathrooms after our g  reopening. g  886-9411 1  %  ;'i!  TICKETS ON SALE NOW!!  One Day - $10.00 12 and Under - EREE  Weekend - $16.00 65 and Over - FREE  Limited Sales at:  Powell River: Madeira Park:  Sound Attractions Centre Hardware & Gifts  Gibsons:  The Heron,  ��� Lower Gibsons  I Cozy Corner Crafts,  '���:. Sunnycrest Mall  Roberts Creek:  Seaview Market  Sechelt:  The Book Store,  Cowrie Street  B & L Tack & Crafts,  -Trail Bay Mall 1\  .  Coast News, July 19,1982  A look at taxation  Taxpayers suspect something wrong  Two of these T. V.R.O.       Satellite Receiving Dishes are now operational on  the Sunshine Coasl. One in Gibsons and one in  Pender Harbour allow those residents to receive the  "Know Network" and Sechelt is scheduled to  receive one soon. i,.r,n.r��erpi,ui���  by James H. Tyner  Many people have  complained about the  treatment they have  received at the Courts of  Revision when protesting  the assessment on theii  land.  Mr. Vander Zalm has  expressed his dissatisfaction with the system.  The business people  are organizing tax  revolts.  The taxpayers suspect  thai Ihere is something  very wrong wilh the  system of assessing and  taxing the land.  On the face of things il  appears that the government is torn between taxing for services and taxing on ability to pay, that  it is taxing for services  nol properly related to  the land and that it.  establishes assessed  values on the whim of  the real estate market.  To rectify this situation a number of things  could be done:  Taxes not properly  related to service to the  land such as cost of  education, police and  welfare could be removed from the tax rolls.  As such costs arise  from policy established  by federal and provincial  governments they should  be paid from other  sources of revenue such  as the federal and provincial income tax where  the ability to pay is the  prime consideration. It  would also follow that as  the government assumed  the cost of such services  it would also assume the  administrative responsibility. This would  enable it lo deal more effectively wiih excessive  demands upon its  treasury.  At present the only tax  capable of recognizing  ability to pay is income  tax and 'any such position should be carefully  examined when taxing  land, however Ihe land  should only be taxed for  services rendered to it.  The assessment  equalization system has  not proved a very  satisfactory method of  distributing the tax  burden. (Although one  suspects that if the taxes  were not so high, there  would not be so many  complaints.)  Inflation and the real  estate market have  brought out and emphasized the weakness in  the assessment equalization system.  In the early stages, differences appeared between industrial, commercial and residential  areas. Later Ihey appeared within the  residential sector causing  marked variation in  laxes for land having the  same degree of services.  To rectify this, Ihe  government established  varying tax rates,  burdening the industrial  and commercial land  with high rales while  endeavouring lo spare  the residential areas.  This sparked the  businessmen's tax revolt.  As it is widely believed  lhat the assessment  equalization system is  not satisfactory, perhaps  a better system of  distributing taxes should  be found. Provided  those costs not properly  related to the land are  removed from the tax  rolls, a more equitable  method might be to  establish a system of  standard involving quantity and quality of service  to the land. Such a  method should distribute  these taxes fairly and  would not be subject to  How your tax dollar is spent  Araa  Other  Garbage  CnHactlon  mspm  fin  Protection  sow  Province  .School  Poo)  3.1  Clink;  1.1  2.9  M  1.1  11.1  M.2  Arena  3.9  \M  2.9  9.1  1.1  19.3  99.9  Arena  .99  4.2  1.99  2.9  U  9.4  19.9  99.9  Arena  .99  4.2  1.99  2.9  M.  9.4  19.9.  91.1  Gibsons     Sechelt  Recreation Recreation   General    General  2.2 2.9 49.9 39.1  4.2  1.9  . 2.9*  9.1  9.4  19.9  90.9  41  4.2  ..JJ   ,        IA, .. ftl 1.3  ./o'C*  2J  2.2  9.0  19.9  922  2.2  9.4  19.9  11.1  2.2  i*��  92.2  ,.:i.r;  2.2  3.9  4.7  94.4  The above analysis, prepared by Mike Phalen, assistant secretary-  treasurer for the Sunshine Coast Regional Districl, shows tax-  the vagaries of the real  estate market.  Il is quite likely that  if such .a method were  followed, the municipalities and regional  districts would be able to  function more effectively.  The condition of life  would still be further improved if the people were  given more control over  their taxes and their  assessments.  To accomplish this,  the legislation giving  municipalities and  regional districts the  right to tax for major  capital items without  securing the consent of  the taxpayers should be  repealed. Such major  capital expenditures  should go to referendum  as should any excessive  tax increase.  If this were done it  would assist the local  governments who seem  defenceless in the face of  excessive demands upon  their treasuries.  As development continues with land being  subdivided at an increasing rate, many people,  fearing the loss of park  and wilderness areas, are  urging their local government to acquire land for  such purposes. The  governments are finding  this an expensive undertaking. A solution to this  mighl be to encourage  people to hold Iheir large  tracts of land by reducing the taxes on such  land as long as it is not  subdivided.  **tl  toUattfiH UI* Acctutiif  StrricM  Account* Receivable..    Account! Payable  Monthly Bookkeeping     Payroll  Year End Financial Statements  MT OFFICE 01T001S  COLLEEN JENSEN tH-7853  wmm  m  Hwy. 1*1 * Pratt M.. Oimaaaa  Is:  in  NO BETTER WAY  0 DEFINE, PROTEC  PR BEAUTIFY  PROPERTY  THAN WITH  A FENCE  LOOK FOR.!    ,  ��� Attractive and rfia  twarpinsticcoatlngr "  ��� Chain link lance    '���"'���'  '"���'Fiirm �� field hnce'1-'   'inn  ��� Woodfence^V  . /��� Recreation nets, potte,  Custom Craft f lencee end deeign /M  Inlormalion   V/^i/]  Products  Division of  DeLois Enterprises Ltd.  Sechelt, B. C.  OompleleJ.lniteilatipn J  service .   v _ Jjfjjj  ��� Fast restoration  service1^  UNIOHSHOP>i  COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIREASUSPtNtlgN CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167'  Hwy. 101, just West ot Gibsons*'  payers how Iheir tax dollar is spent. For example, in Area A 6.9  cents of every lax dollar is spent for fire protection.  Sunshine Coast  MISC.    SERVICES  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  ���  1212 Cowrie St.  ,      ,      ,      ,.Phone.<   .  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe JacqUes *888-381t  \\  o^oiupoDean  Motors    885-9466  i British, Japanese > Domestic Service * Parts J  Design Drafting  886-7441  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOB GREEN  8B5-3862  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  WNYL LINED SIMMMJNG POOLS  ALIMNVM& SWF.L WALLS  SfWS A MOT-TUBS  Per  vEvjdeckpEp  a***************fmm^m^mmmmm^a*w     rov  ���rmanent Waterproof Sundecks     Snadstraa  Nor Dek Installations Ltd.) 886-8452,  )QK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919    P.iris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101. Gibsons B.C.A.A. Approved J  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  Economy ruto parts kid.  "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  , Sechelt  885-5181,  1  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Fat ings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  dnd Feature W.ills  All Wt IKK CONDI IIONAII.Y (.UAHASIl I N  886-8456  ���*- /     * Feed  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  .Fibreglass Repairs'  ���Painting & Auto Glass    ' ^-i^x ...  ���Fr.. Ealim.l.a 883a2006  ^ Kl.lnat.l., Panator Hrbour   Il.ei.a1, IUrW�� �����>, ��.C. VOM 110  CLEANING    SERVICES  Home Hardware  A OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  10 am -5 pm  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,   Gibsons  886-2442  (/ CARPET t \ mumf.  T^UPHOLSTERT-^      ���   j?  Look  ti  FREE ESTIMATES  tor u* in the Yellow Pages  SEASIDE RENTALS"  | "prv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  |_l *J. and Track Rentals  2 locations  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons "> ���"���"IK you|  885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  Quality Farm i Garden Supply ltd.  �� Fencing  * Pet rood   �� Fertilize!"    &  886-7527   Pratt Rrt-   O'  Jff.  A  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove       '.  �� 4 ?  Commercial Containers Available- ��  885-9973 886--2938V  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5229/.  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  APPLIANCES  Nicola Valley Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning-  HOTTUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  John VorenoajMn D��  aw-7,a>7a m  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE,    II  Port Mellon toPenderHarbiur ������       "���'  V  Res. 886-9949 r  From the Legislature  Job-creation programmes needed now  Coast News, July 19,1982  by Don Lockstead  I MLA Mackenzie  Several days ago, \i$s.  President Ronald  Reagan announded that  he; would veto congressional proposals to pump  $1- billion inlo a special  housing fund, designed  io-.stimulate the American housing, forestry  and construction industries.  Barring some miracle,  Rfagan's veto calls inlo  question the B.C. Socred  gdvemment's hopes for  art economic upturn during Ihis current year.  .The importance of  forestry lo the B.C.  economy cannot be  underestimated. Directly  and indirectly, the forest  industry employs 25 per  cent of our labour force,  It accounts for 58 per  cent of B.C. exports, and  h|lf of thi manufacturing done within the province's bqrders.  >At prtsent, approximately 30 per cent of  our forestry workers  employed in logging and  sawmilling operations  ate unemployed. The  pulp and paper industry  isf operating well below  capacity.  New Democrats in the  B.C. Legislature can't  help but wonder why the  Bennett government  mst continually pin its  hopes for an economic  recovery on events  thousands of miles away.  �� present government  mot forever continue  blame the American  momy for it's own  k of action, and it's  ilure to develop  policies and programmes  to deai with this crisis.  ��� Therejs much that can  be done to improve the  economic  environment  Sthe forest sector of our  ovince during this  crisis period. The New  ' imocratic Party has  veloped such policies,  items in our "Let's  i to Work", pjo-  amme, which were in-  rvounced in late Marchof  this year.  Imaginative job proposals in the forest industry can create needed  jobs now, and secure a  brighter TufUTte for our  forest-based eeonomy.  The NDP proposals  include a major  reforestation and tree-  planting program, a  significant effort to  diversify our export  markets. reducing  dependence on the  American market, and  policies to increase our  share of forest-related  manufacturing.  Between 1971 and  1978, just one of every  three acres clearcut for  forest products was  replanted. At present,  there are some 2 million  hectares of prime forest  land that require replanting.  It has been estimated  that unless there is a  commitment. to a  massive reforestation  program, B.C.'s  available timber supply  will be inadequate lo  meet existing industrial  needs within the nexl 20  years. Supply deficits  will appear much earlier  in some areas, threatening the economic survival of many communities dependent on  surrounding forest production.  The Socred government's tree planting and  reforestation programmes are not even keeping  pace with the annual  foresl operations, let  alone ensuring that the 2  million hectares of not  satisfactorily restocked  lands are replanted for  future use.  A responsible forest  policy would, over the  next years, double the  planned tree-planting  programme of the  Ministry of Forests in the  earliest possible period  of time. A commitment  to reforestation would  provide jobs for  ..unemployedx forest  workers now. It would  ensure an adequate supply of forest products for  future use.  Site preparation and  rehabilitation, involving  the clearing and burning  of weed species and.  brush from forest land  that would otherwise be  commercially productive, can be expanded  immediately.  These three programs  could provide nearly  6,000 jobs for forest  workers during the first  year.. While the costs of  such an emergency programme would be  substantial, there would  be significant long term  benefits, in terms of increased future limber  supplies and greater  security of employment.  The people of B.C. own  the forest resources and  will benefit by its  enhancement.  The NDP also believes  thai the B.C. government should work  vigorously lo expand  our share of Ihe forest  market in other countries, including Japan  and the nations in the  European Economic  Community. The current  slump shows the danger  of relying on the U.S.  market.  Our trade performance cannot be explained away by distance  from markets and other  competitive factors. A  few innovative companies have achieved  considerable success in  expanding overseas  markets for B.C. forest  products. There is no  reason that a concerted  effort by the B.C.  government and Ihe  forest industry could not  achieve results on a  province-wide basis.  Finally, a New  Democratic Party  government in B.C.  would work towards increasing the share of  manufacturing and processing of forest products that takes place in  our province.  At present, BX. tends  lo sell raw*1 ldgs and  rough lumber, rather  than producing finished  CONTRACTING  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, seuW & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  i. tJ80'94"9     anytime .  Cadre Construction ltd.  PRAMINO or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886-1311  ��� COIWTO��P��Tlltt  -Distribution Btxes  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  ���Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  CMM SortlCf  ��� 8 Ion ��� high UN  M6-7064 J  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Industrial Way,  Seamount  Industrial Park  Free  Estimates  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O.KM74-1 OHwohUtB.C. UgnM)  TOMOR FORMS  FOUNDATIONS^.,^   Mf*7f7f Guarantwd Work  RaninJng Walla     Form k Foundation Work  building materials. We  produce pulp and  newsprint, rather than  fine quality paper.  This performance is  unsatisfactory. B.C.  must not continue to remain a "hewer of wood  and a drawer of water".  When we export raw  materials for processing  and manufacturing  elsewhere, we pay in  terms of lost jobs and the  costs of importing such  materials back into ihe  province.  An NDP governmenl  would actively suppori  and work with those  companies which produce a market of high  value-added products.  We would ensure lhal  these companies could  count on a stable supply  of Crown limber, and  would have access lo investment capital on  reasonable terms.  Pious hopes for an  economic upturn across  the border will not create  jobs or ensure an ade  quate supply of foresl  products in.decades to  come.  British Columbia  needs a government  which is willing lo lake  action now. New  Democrats think it is  vital to create jobs, help  the depressed economies  of our forest-based  towns, and ensure thai  quality forest stocks will  be in place years down  ihe road.  WHERE'S  HORACE  WOOD OR ALUMINUM WINDOWS, SKYUONTS �� PATIO DOORS  PEWIASEA  I WINDOW A GLASS LTD. I���  Field Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Bus. 885-3538   Vane. 682-2449  mmm  VLASSIFIEDTfiDS  PLACE  Royal Canadian Legion Hall,  ����>P1 fflttttJktqitra ��*  fflanaba'n Cargrit  Star Anttquri  ANTIQUES & QUAUI&FURNISHINGS  AUCTION  PREVIEW  Frl. July 23rd 1 pm -  7 pm  SALE DATES  Fri. July 23rd 7 pm  Sat. July 24th 1 pm  THIS IS A PARTIAL LIST ONLY:  Superb Continental Oak Dining room suite - 9 pes. - Queen Anne style table, matching 2door linen cabinet, low server,  large matching sideboard & set of 5 chairs; large selection of bedroom furnishings - dressers, chests, wardrobes and including fine quality matching bedroom suites; clocks - mantel and wall clocks including a superb mahogany Westminster  chime bracket clock; upright walnut cased piano with lavish marquetry inlaid design; rare mahogany Victorian fold-over  game table; china cabinets in many styles; hall stands; sets of chairs; superb Burl Birch executive flat-top desk; oval  mahogany pedestal based coffee table; 'many fine drop-front bureaus; large selection of refinished English oak from our  'Golden Age' group; round solid oak pedestal dining table with 1 leaf; most unusual walnut high mirrored-back sideboard  with bed fitted in lower section; many brass & copper items; sets of dishes; lamps & chandeliers; double pedestal English  draw-leaf dining tables; art deco sideboards; wall mirrors; prints; wall decorator plates; jugs; decanters; crystal; and  much, much more.  ROYAL CITY ANTIQUES, VANCOUVER, B.C.  Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL  Business Directory  CONTRACT IMG  FLOOR    COVERING  THOMAS ELECTRIC  ��� Renovations  ��� Residential O O tt   *�� 4 *\ *\  ��� Commercial OOO" fill  18 Years Experience. Serving Ihe Coast since 1967.  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.:  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & tascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems       MR*  A'  VuKkllliw  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  tP.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        VON SAO  t \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE'  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765 J  Box 2t4 Gibsons B C  VON1VO  OMS  n   LECTRICA  ONTRACTING     ^^^^^^  Tom Flieger    Phone 686-7868  ears Experience        Commercial And Residrnlial\  M8-2823     MMtfl  EXCAVATING  cu... Swanson's  lor: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete product!  185-9166 s,ndt ;"M|  Dump Truck Rental  685-5333  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpeti - Tllet- Linoleum! - Drapet  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  cowrie SI  Sechelt  J.B. EXCAVATING 1980 LTD.  (Don)  CLEUOK  SEPTIC FEUS EXMMTIMS  sura, nu to son, 886-9031  450c     Tandem - Single Axle      350c  886-7112  885-3424 I  1  Behind Wlndwr Plywood  886-8744  Reildentlal &   [Commercial  ��� RENTALS  TOOL  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  ,,,,, *,*,   ^ CALL NQW  \JZ'La',Jl,mM 886-7111  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing A Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types ot Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  kramak  \  design and construction  stxhta. be.          (604) 885-3432  (604) 883-9571  VERSATILE TRACTOR a.  FOR HIRE   BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH ���    "*Iis.  .   ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886-2934  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechell belween  Hospital and Forett Ranger'  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  len SI. Marys I _..,!1:1\-,|  ,hui. I CANADIAN I  885-2360  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  PAINTING  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  ev�� 885-5617  Roberts Creek  HIS C0KTRACTIN8  ��� Hot Tubs e Swimming Pools  e Solar Installations e Framing ��� Foundations   885-3825  PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING.  &   HEATING   LTD  rd IN HEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM McBHIDE arm 11, aadroom aa.  OOD-DVOl ,.���. ,o, 1TOj  EXTERIOR  PAINTING  Residential   -   Commercial  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Phone     886-2311  J.F.W. EXGAUATine LTD.  ��� SMIIC FtoMt ��� EKCIVItkHIt ��� CtMliN ���  Hird Rd. 88M071 Gibsons  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ���8IBS0NS BULLD0ZIN6~  I EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders _  Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Bdy  J ������  10  Coast News, July 19,1982  ken  Ltcry  DOLLAR  rC���DS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  GIBSONS  HARBOUR  -PRODUCE  Caliiornia  AVOCADOS  Caliiornia  SUNKIST ORANGES  Washington  lb 59'    kg  Caliiornia  GREEN PEPPERS .��� .,  ,.29  1.29  5/1.00  1.29  Our Own Freshly Baked  APPLE PIE      20  National Bakeries'  FRUIT RRERD*,  2.29  1.  Summer Starvation  Something strange seems to go on In one's  children's heads during the summer holidays. It seems  as though they must continuously remind you of their  physical presence - as If you forgot their existence during those hours that they spent In school. It seems as  though this endless affirmation of the fact that they are  actually there all hours of the day and night takes a  tremendous amount of fueling. Life seems to have  become one endless journey to the grocery store. You  can Imagine how happy I was to come across a new  recipe the other evening - a mammoth banana cake  that lasts over an hourl  Not Quite Fran's Mum's Banana Cake  1/2 cup margarine        I scant cup white flour  2/3 cup white sugar      I scant cup whole wheat flour  2/3 cup brown sugar     114 teaspoons baking soda  I cup mashed bananas 2 teaspoons baking powdejr  I teaspoon molasses    I teaspoon salt  1/2 cup sour milk or buttermilk  (Vi cup fresh milk plus I tablespoon vinegar)  1. Cream margarine and sugar until soft  2. Beat In eggs and mashed banana and molasses  3. Add flour and milk alternately  4. Place In greased and floured 9 "x I2"x 2" pan  Crunchy Topping  3/8 cup margarine 3 tablespoons cream  I cup brown sugar 3/4 cup sweet fine cocoanut  1/2 cup chopped walnuts  1. Cream margarine and sugar  2. Add cream, cocoanut and walnuts  3. Spread over cake and place under broiler until topping bubbles and becomes golden.  Thanks Fran, Nest Lewis  (Former Home Economics Teacher)  .1.5 kf fci-CS  Caidli  spaghetti ft  macaroni  Catilli ��� For Spaghetti  tomato sauce     a.* .79  ShirriH ��� Jbst'd Flat sirs  sundae toppings ���* .89  Clotrw Leaf ��� Solid Light  tuna  Boney Nat  cheerlos  Kraft ��� Asst'd Flat ours  barbecue sauce 455^1.09  198 .fa 1iZ9  525 gm Zil9  Realemon ��� Regular & Pink  lemonade crystals 2.49  613 ga  Fortune  corned beel     ������ iM  Macaroni & Cheese  Kraft dinner    mi 2/.95  Diicr  Monarch ��� Parchment  margarine       �����.  Kndt  cheez whiz      *����� 2.  TOCZEN fCCD  McCain ��� Concentrate \  lemonade        ��...  Pink & Plain  Torino'* ��� 10"  pepperonl pizza 3^ 2.  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.. Gibsons 896-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  We Sell...  Cranes,  Amarloan Standard,  Kohlar and MmI  Dunn Kll  _e*lumblng Flituraa  ALL SPORTS  MARINE t  PeHOeetoli   ft  TosHebW   I  w  886-9303  .Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Saaslda Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GIBSONS   1  rUHMARKCT  Fresh  SHRIMP  MEAT  LB. $6.20  (kg $13.65)  ft  ���**��� M.      J.  tBPI  ..   .- - ,".-'  Coast News, July 19,1982  SAVINGS  Prices Effective:  Wed-Sua  Jul? 21 - 25  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  .79  Xramona ��� In Pear Juice  fruits �����  Frnit Cocktail, Pear & Poach Quarters & Bartlett Poor Half os  French's  prepared mustard ***"  llejkM  canned hams   Wn 3.!  '���ai|iejnj iw i  ���eami****ma*m  Light & Cmnchie  snacks m*\  Snnrrpe  JUlCeS mm  Unsweetened Gropeimit, Unsweetened Orange & White Apple  Oisufectant Cloapor  plnesol w-i 2.75  Fresh B.C. Grown  FRYING CHICKEN  Segments  Breasts  Thighs   U.S2.29   kg 5.05   U.S2.29 kg 5.05   lbS1.99   kg 4.39  Wings ihsi.37 kg 3.02  Bocks/Necks ib .88'  kg .62  netcher'i ��� Tihpk ��� Vkti ,m  SIDE BACON      ��.*. - 1  2/.09  i  pud, dele  toddler diapers   �� 4.69  Port ��� Normal, Dry & Oily  ShailiPOO   200 ml a 100 ml bonu !���  ��*-"��� *   w ��im;  Dynamo  , itW ��'��� -"���    .la. ,. aj ;.   j) i*v ���..'���i  liquid detergent....,* 3.49  HOUSEWARES  '^���.���f,!.1   '  WATERING CANS  Larga watering cana ��� Ideal for gardena  and flower bed.. Reg. $4.79  SPECIAL nnCBASE PRICE  ���2.99  Fletcker'i ��� SKcti  COOKED MEATS m**��  *  lelepe, Heck CUckn,  Pickle art Piaqte, Heeemi & Ckttst  .79  hlk  DINNER SAUSAGE  .ksi.ee  3.73  hlk  GARLIC COIL  ik sin     k|  4.  HOLIDAY REPORT  & PRIVATE THOUGHTS  On returning from a very leisurely drive to  Saskatoon via the circle route, being  Kamloops, Clearwater, Jasper, Edmonton,  North Battleford, Saskatoon, Calgary, Banff,  Vernon, Vancouver, I can report that we encountered much rain, of which there has been  a good deal. I don't recall when I've seen  such greenery everywhere in the month of July. If we can just get some nice warm, dry  weather now we could have an abundant  harvest in B.C. and the prairies. 9  -���> -*���� 'jjftfi^nqyya 0>$se crazy pr^IHe . pegpl^:  haven't yet realized, It seems that there Is a  depression (recession?) on. Don't take this  remark too seriously, of course, but it did  seem to me that there was much more home-'  building going on than here, including the  construction of massive new sub-divisions  and new shopping malls.  That, shows confidence and most certainly  what we need now in large doses, but more  than that we need some early corrective  measures.  Interest has to come down substantially so  that it will pay to put the money into circulation for providential and useful purposes. Inflation, which Is partly fuelled by high interest  must be brought to a standstill. It will not be  done without some sacrifice on the part of  each and every one of us.  With these conditions, we can go back to  do some futuristic planning and spending in a  more reliable and orderly manner.  SHOP TALK by  ���III Edney  OMEGA RESTAURANT  & ELPHIE'S CABARET  I have been asked to suggest that it is a  good idea to have dinner at the Omega and  then proceed downstairs to Elphie's for an  evening of entertainment and dancing. I've  done this occasionally and it makes a nice  evening out. Sometimes you feel like dancing, sometimes |ust like sitting, listening and  WMBhing. I like most any kind of music except loud ear-bashing stuff. Graham does try  to keep them down to a reasonable number  of decibels.  To encourage you to have dinner at the  OMEGA and have an evening out, the OMEGA  and ELPHIE'S have sponsored a $2.00 reduction In the price of New York Steaks for the  period July 16th through July 28th. Get an 8  oz for $8.95 or a 10 oz for $10.95.  No strings attached to this offer. If you  decide to go downstairs after dinner to enjoy  the rest of the evening, please do so. If not,  perhaps some other time. Have funl  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's  Lucky Dollar Store is now equipped with  chairs and tables for regular rental, just right  for groups of 50 to 100. Phone our office  for booking. 886-2257  a**M   ^^      e^P ^)  ^*mmtt,< **"''  SUGAR & CREAMERS * ***.** sum  Beautiful ceramic eugar and creamer*. Would enhance any table  letting.  Reg. $6.99 $4)   ^Q  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE w*3mHt**f  f   GIBSONS   ]  CLINIC  PHARMACY  DERMA-SOF*  (Vitamin E  Anti-Wrinkle)  LOTION  Introductory Offer!  1 OZ.     99  886-8191  Neil lo Mftfcal Clinic. Gibsons  *a**0*n**a*MM0*X  Fri., Sat., Sun.  T-BONE  SPECIAL!  866-2936  Siberian  Ginseng <ioo's)  Super Special  660 mg 07.110  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. mwmm  Coast News, July 19,1982  Scaniouiit  -/  Industrial  Park  Gwuwq wtik Gifom to Sewe tj��i Bettet  v.  f  U  %  HERE WE ARE!  R & J Services Ltd.  ��  fiL  NEW & USED:  Alternators, Starters  Electric Motors  Batteries & Accessories  ,;��M   Bring Thia Coupon In  l^for FREE alternator cheek  886-9063  <D  SUNCO  PRINTING  886-7614  FOR ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS  ��� Parts ��� S  AUTOMOTIVE  ��� Sales  ��       ��� Complete Automobile Servicing  60DY a PAINT SHOP  RADIATOR REPAIRS  * Used Car & Truck Sales  Hwy. 101 & Payne Rd. 880-7819 .  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  9  free Residential & Commercial  Estimates Roof Trusses  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Park  P.O. Box 746 Glbiont, B.C. S86-73I8  ' THOMAS HEATING "  8 ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING LTD  Healing & Sheet Metal: Wiring:  . I^B^B Heat Repairs  ��� IWi PumPS        Renovations  (|)   Baseboard Heating House & Commercial  Servicing Wiring  1 ��� Yaar* experience  Serving tha Sunehlne Coaat tinea 1*07  CALL NOW 886-7111  Gibsons  Pre-Hung Doors Ltd.  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  INTERIOR & CUSTOM MADE  EXTERIOR DOORS  Serving the Sunshine Coaat  Seamount Induilrial Park  Box 1156, Glbaona, B.C.  Bin: 886-9412 Ret: 886-9452  TOOL      /f  RENTAL��(  SeafcnM  RENTALS LTD  HIGH PRESSURE WASHERS  ' CHAINSAWS, BRUSHCUTTERS,  GENERATORS, PUMPS,  HILTI, MILWAWKEE TOOLS  Seamount Industrial Park  P.O. Box 840, Qlbaona, B.C. VON IVO  (804) 886-8744  ��  Seamount  Industrial Park  FULLY SERVICED SITES  60' x 130' from $29,500.  For information contact  Don Mclntyre 922-3180  FOR THE HANDICAPPED  WE DO CUSTOM  WOODWORK  & CRAFTS  Contracts S. orders accepted  886-8004  Open 9 - 2:30  Weekdays  CONTMCTim LTD  9  Fiedler Bros. ��� c��Mpi-ETE subdivisions  -   WATER & SEWER SYSTEMS  DITCHING & TRENCHING  LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING  TRUCKING A LOADING  HYDRAULIC SHOVEL and  CRANE WORK  GRAVEL-FILL  AIRPORTS  Shop on  Payne Rd. Gibsons  886-2863  >    FOR RENT  Concrete Block Building  Rental Space from 1400 sq. ft.  High Ceiling  Access from Payne Rd. or Industrial Way  886-8226  @  SEAMOUNT  Car ��ft Truck Wash  Ian Harding  Seamount Industrial Park  Hwy 101, Gibsons  ,/'  h  I \  _______   man  ******* Coast News, July 19,1982  Carl's Corner  Airport improvements impressive  mulers from the  mainland, much as it was  in the old Union Steamship's days.  Roberts Creek was the  first port of call out of  the City then, and the  Friday nighl "Daddy's  Boat" was the big excitement of the week. You  could stand on ihe end of  by Carl Chrismas  About/a month ago, I  was delighted to accept  an nnvitation from  Elphinstone Aero Club  to act as Master of  Ceremonies for their annual 'Fly-in' Pancake  Breakfast and Airshow  al Gibsons-Sechelt airport on July 3rd. A great , the dock at two o'clock  chance to do some on a Friday afternoon  hangar flying and exercise ihe tonsils at the  same time.  The grapevine has it  that the two communities are going great  guns to improve airport  facilities and are cooperating with the Aero  Club in a general facelift of, the area. A new  nine-plane   hangar   has  been buill on the Club  premises, along with a  small Experimental Aircraft      Association  hartgai.  The Club has  also J extended    the  clubhouse to include a  hangar-workshop for the  club Cessna CF-CLD.  I was going to have the  pleasure of introducing  Mayor Lorraine Goddard   of  Gibsons  and  Mayor   Bud   Koch   of  Sechelt,   along   with  Malcolm   Shanks   and  Larry   Labonte,   and  whoever else Coordinator   Brian  Mellis  trotted  out.   But  alas,  after more than thirteen  years of no rain on July  3rd, the day started out  wet and ended a soaker.  No dignitaries appeared  except   Larry   Labonte,  and   he   stayed   long  enough to enjoy a hearty  pancake   and   sausage  bteakfast   prepared   by  chief cooks and bottle  washers,   Chief   Carl  Horner and Captain Len  Wray. They had a great  turnout for that, then,  later in the day, a barbe-  qi#e thicken dinner. So it  wis "not a total washoi  Si jvas very impress!  ; with* improvements   to'  the airport and it may be  . an indication that the  i two communities have  . been inspired by Pal  ' McGeer's dream of a  ��� STOL airport near the  CN station in downtown  Vancouver.  Gibsons-  Sechelt   airport   could  I become a first stop on  the. Sunshine Coast for  local residents and com-  and not see a soul behind  the dense foliage of the  foreshore. But by five  o'clock, women and kids  were beginning to straggle out of the bush and  move slowly along the  beach toward the dock.  By six, the first sighting  of smoke from the  steamer as she cleared  point Roger Curtis off  Bowen Island, would set  up a chatter of "There  she comes!" By ihe time  she was easing into the  dock, there would be  such a chatter going that  it would almost drown  out the shout of "Stand  clear for the heaving  line!"  With the gangplank  down and 'old Dad' reunited with his family,  the horde would slowly  meander off the dock  and disappear into the  woods. Half an hour  after the boal had left,  the little community  would be as silent as a  tomb, with no indication  that anyone lived within  miles of the place.  The Sunday evening  boat back to the City was  a different affair. 'Old  Dad' was properly  tuckered out, Mom's  housework and chores  had been finished up for  another week, and the  conversations were quiet  and subdued. That old  desk was going to look  pretty good on Monday  morning and for a few  days Pop could settle in-  the old, grind. But, by  'riday, the excitement  would begin to build  again and that two hour  sea voyage was going to  feel really good!  I can see the same  scene happening again in  the not-too-distant  future. With a fleet of  De Havilland DASH-7  STOL aircraft serving  the coast out of Vancouver, the Friday night  'Daddy-plane'   will  be  booked solid, with Mom  and the kids standing by  at the Gibsons-Sechelt  airport with the station  wagon to meet 'old  Dad', all searching the  skies to the East to be  first lo shout, "There  she comes!"  1 expect to be around  to see the day, but if I am  not, then I will stand  back in the trees, along  with other ghosts of the  past who used to meet  the old steamers at  Roberts Creek, and sigh  contentedly at how little  the scene has changed as  Mom and the kids greet  their patriarch. And he,  poor soul, will roll his  eyes and wonder how he  is going to take care of  Mom's job-jar and get a  little  fishing in.  Times do change, but  not very much. We are  taking to the air to cram  more life into this  already too hectic pace  and water transporl is  just too slow anymore.  We were reminded of  this when we relumed io  the ferry for our irip  home and a Ihree-ferry  wail. But il was worth il.  We visited many old  friends, and each trip to  the Peninsula is like  returning io the old  homestead. And you  can't beal a nice cup of  tea while enjoying  scenery of a short sea  cruise. And maybe the  STOLPORTS will take  some of the pressure  from the jerry line-  Let's hope sol,  HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  WELCOME  TO OUR WORLD OF FRIENDLY SERVICE   /  AUTOMOTIVE  LEE-SIDE  eAUTO  In Upper Glbaoni  across Irom tha Moll  COMPLETE  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7 am ��� 9:30 pm  7 DAYS A WEEK  U6-9M2  CoastalTiresI /-U$$?  TIRE tRAKE* SUSPENSION C6NTRE  >-U*7  Hwy. IM, Clbcoae  Complete  Service  Corner of  Wharf Rd& Hwy 101  885-2812  SECHELT  8ECHELT .  TIRES & SHOCKS  SALES & SERVICE  Wharf Rd.& Dolphin St.  ���88-3188  PROVISIONS  & GROCERIES  j^arietp  vJFoobsM  Dells Health Food*  Sandwiches  Made to Order  On Marine Drive  J      Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  (Open 'til r pm ��� Fridays  886-2936  3E  i  Sunnycrest  Mall  Hwy 101, Gibsons  "Everything  you could,  possibly  V  need."  ��� Super Valu  ��� Liquor Store  PLUS  33 Shops to Serve You  ���I  PENINSULA  MARKET  DAVIS SAY  ��� Groceries  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Licenses  885-9721  7 DAYS A WEEK ��.m . 10 peel  SERVICES  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  Marina  BORG  WARNER  Full Slock Pub  Paul Drake Ltd.  Gibsons  886-2929  We deliver to  Qlbaona Wharf  e Welding 8, Repairs  a Pica-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Mon ��� Sat, a am ��� 6 pm  Sundays, 10 am ��� 2 pm  Hwy 101, Qibsons  y-    COAST  TAXI  Covering ihe Entire  Sunshine Coast /rernj\  888-3666  886-0600  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  Talent'i  Pyefinch, six, is going to put bis to good use when  he appears with the Cedar Grove Rappers in the  Sea Cavalcade Talent Contest, Friday, July 30th.  Anyone interested in being in the show, can call  Gwen Robertson at 886-3780, or Nikki Weber at  885-5059. ���Fraei eVenee PIimo  Canmore reunion  CAMPING  by the Sea  40 Sites ��� Some on Beach  FULL FACILITIES  BONNIEBROOK  ����MP�� TRAILER  PARK  Gower Point Road,  Gibsons  S86-2887  EJ Oibioni  �� Landing  3v>  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  SPORTS  MARINE  ���16-9303   Fishjngj  Equipment  'i .  Camping  ^Equipment  nwlarine Suppliesj  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  Saltwater Sport Fishing  Licenses  HoMakaaplM UaUa  n��>ta,T��lu>  Party lea  Caeatp*H��  Madeira Perk 883-2266  SALONS  RESTAURANTS        PUBS  The community of  Canmore, Alberta is  making' plans   for   the  no nnniEnsE diet  LOSE 10, 15, EVEN 30 LBS.  IN LESS THAN 30 DAYS  no nonsEnsE diet  *   M  THE ULTIMAIF WEIGHT LOSS PLAN  lill   1)11 I  Ml  \l A  W//  VSS  1,1 1  II  AI M'l',1  I IM   [jHlli, * HI AMU I mil) '.  HOW xiiiaiiii in uuiciuus limit in.  celebration of its Centennial in 1983. Events being planned from June to  the end of September, include a special Homecoming Weekend at the  start of July 1983.  News of the Cenlen-  I nial   and   associated  events may be of interest  lo any former Canmore  I residents now living in  [ your area.  Your assistance in  I helping us reach oldtime  [Canmore residents  I would be greatly ap-  | predated.  Yours sincerely.  Ross Larsen  Canmore Homecoming  Committee  Box 198.1  Canmore, Altcrin  T0L 0M0  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE JULY, 1982  Mon.  &  Frl.  Sechell to Qlbaona  Leave Sechelt  (The Dock)  8:50 am  12:30 pm  3:15 pm  N.  Leave Qibsons  (Medical Clinic)  9:20 am  1:00 pm  4:00 pm  '                      Sechelt to Madeira Park           >  Leave Sechelt      Leave Madeira Pk  (The Dock)      (Shopping Centre)  Wed.             9:10 am                    10:10 am ���  Only             1:40 pm                    2:25 pm  Leave Halfmoon Bay  (Redroolla Rd/Hwy. 101) to Sechelt  Wed.                         10:30 am  s                  Only                           2:45 pm        t  8:50 am  10:00 am  2:15 pm  9:20 am  11:30 am  3.45 pm  Tues.  &  Thurs.  FARES: One Zone =  75��  Each Additional Zone = 25e  Wed.  8:15 am  12:30 pm  3:15 pm  8:40 am  1:00 pm  4:00 pm  ZONES:  #1. Qibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  #2. Roberts Creek, (Flume Road) to Halfmoon Bay  #3. Halfmoon Bay to Madeira Park  S Z_ 1  OPEN  BREAKFAST AND  LIGHT LUNCHES  Breakfast Served All Day  On Weekends  Marina Drive,  Lower Glbaona  886-2831  ^^fe  cTManne Inn  Gibsons, B.C  Showers      Laundromat  Moorage  Gibsons Harbour Front  Meals Served  9 am -11 pm  H AIRL0ES  hair.xlesi  Seaview Place  Hwy. 101, Qlbeone  886-2318  SUPCRSHAPE  UNISEX  Hair Design- -  Coania Straal. SacbcH  Open Mon to S.I  1119:00 neiFrldlir.     aMS-MIS  GIFTS & NOVELTIES  ���^ P%*  RESTAURANT  r*.      A FULL LINE OF  FULL COURSE  MEALS  Breaklaala. Lunches snd Dinners  Open 7 Dsys s Week  a. 6 am ��� 8 pm  see I  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9811     .  Restaurant  in the  Driftwood  Inn  Trail Bay, Sechelt  885-5811  885-2916  Ladies'  Fashions  Sites 5-44  �������� a.ee.elsstV  Tri'Photo  2 DAY  Film Service  Avo.llo.ble  SsKhtlt'i Photo  Specialist  Ttrtdo Square  685-2862  saa-sa*  1 CateW PUta, Olheai  "        PIZZAS      '-a,  SALAD BAH %  SANDWICHES  FRIED CHICKEN  arioyfi    |  Uestavnant  Licensed Dining Room'  * New Dinner Menu  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  7 am ��� 11 pm  (Sundays until 10 pm)  * Take-Out available  2QCttl8  Fashion Sportswear  TShirt Press  Over 100  Dillarenl Tranalara  TWO LOCATIONS  The Dock Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT        GIBSONS  885-5323    886-7615  Open  Ffl III MO ^  RDP  Bookstore  TOURIST  INFORMATION  ��� Post Cards   ��� Road Mapt  ��� Souvenirs    ��� Stationary  COMPLETE  SELECTION OF  THIS SERVICE IS FOR PUBLIC USE  For Ihe disabled and handicapped, door-to-door service can be booked with the dispatcher. To be eligible  for this special service, registration forms are available from the driver and "HandyDart" cards will be  IsSUWj  All times are approximate and subject to change without notice. The driver cannot lake any bookings or  ��� cancellations for the minibus. To arrange transportation, any changes in bookings or for any Intormation  please phone the dispatcher at 885-5SB1 between 8:15 am > 3:45 p.m. 14  Coast News, July 19,1982  CRADT  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  Ken Mucks has once  again proven his right to  reign as club champion  lor the Sunshine Coast  Golf Club. Hincks led  the three day 54-hole  tournament from start lo  finish, with a five stroke  victory. Al Dean, who  made such a good showing a few weeks ago in  the Provincial Senior  Tournament, along with  the up-and-coming  young Dave Bracken,  tied for runner-up spot  with 227 scores. A sudden death play-off to  break the tie was taken  by Al Dean. The low  flight winners were Dave  Bracken, Roy Taylor,  Wolfgang Reiche, Martin Henry, Ian McKin-  non and Roger  Hockhell, along with  Ken While who was low  net player for the 3-day  tournament wilh a score  of 192. Ken Hincks has  marked up a long string  of victories from Junior  Championships up to the  present 1982 victory.  May you continue to  prove the best for many  years.  Thursday Senior Men  were rained out last  week, bul will be in action this week at 8:00  a.m.  Thirty members turned up for Monday Mixed  Twilight. A four-player  scramble was won by Ernie Cupit, Mary Orre,  Bud Montgomery and  Judy Foreman.  Remember our Giant  Garage Sale is fast approaching on August  20th. Donations can be  dropped   off   at  net 36. Tied for runner-  up spot is Forda Gallier  and Isobel Draper.  As I have mentioned  in previous reports, the  possibilities of having to  telephone in to the pro  shop for tee-off times  has arrived. Due to the  heavy play during the  first part of the golfing  season, the match committee, with the approval  of the board of directors,  has decided to institute  tee-off times. So, beginning on August 6th, all  members and green fee  players will be required  to establish a time for tee  position before being  allowed on the golf  course. Members will  have three days to secure  a tee time previous to the  lime they wish to play.  Green fee guests can  'phone   in   two   hours  previous to their arrival  at the golf course, for a  tee-off time, and will be  notified at that time if a  spot is available. 'Phone  calls will be accepted foi  tee times between 9:00  a.m. and 4:00 p.m. each  day. Eighteen hole  players will have priority. Foursomes must  report in ten minutes  ahead of confirmed tee-  off time.  Some confusion will  be expected until our  members and guests can  become used to this  change, but it is hoped  this will eliminate the  long wait that is occurring the day golfers would  like to enjoy a round of  golf. Any questions can  be directed to the pro  manager, Art Parks, or  the starters in the pro  shop at 885-9212.  S(kaaUl*****UUiU^*^ae  s~^*s^frttt<*ittA\ 1 ***���* *t em  "SAILBOARD SUHWW" MY 11  Doug Erichson, Graham Solomon,  Jokers Restaurant, Andy's Restaurant,  Gibsons RCMP, Joan Thompson, CBC  and all those who participated.  MOWS  First round action Saturday in the RCMP fastball tournament saw a learn sponsored by The Cedars In competilion with Army and Navy from Vancouver.  -Andre. Mantle*,, Phntn  Solar heat pays off  Creek ladies await  the Beachcombers  by Jeanie Norton  Roberts Creek Hall on  August 19th or at the  clubhouse. For pick-up,  call Helen Milburn at  886-7768.  On Tuesday, the  Ladies played the first 18,  holes for the Marg  Langdale Dogwood  Memorial Trophy. This  is a two-day eclectic  event. The first day low  gross leader was Connie  Grant. Low net leader is  Mary Horn. The lady  golfers qualifying for the  popular Sea Cavalcade  Tournament were Connie Grant, Virginia  Douglas, Mary Horn, Lil  Fraser, Phyl Hendy and  Dot Utterback. In the  9-hole section of Ladies  Day, the leader of the  two-day eclectic play is  Marg Humm, with a low  /!  Everybody looks forward to the annual  "Beachcombers" soft-  ball game with the  Roberts Creek Ladies.  The players on both  teams enjoy it so much  they always ask for a  rematch and the spectators come out year  after year for the entertainment.  It's hard to say just  what draws all the people. Some come to see  the "stars" in person  and get their autographs.  Others want to see what  outrageous outfits the  Ladies are wearing to  the distract the other team  and the umpire.  The cheerleaders are  very popular. People are  slill talking about the antics of the squad that set  up the candlelight dinner  at third base two years  ago. There's no doubt  that their shenanigans  add a lot to the fun.  The "Beachcombers"  are'constantly trying to  prove that they're a  match for the "formidable" Roberts Creek  Legion Ladies team. The  Ladies are not only the  League champs on the  Coast, they've trounced  the predominately male  CBC crew the last two  years.  So to give them a  chance the Ladies have  given the Beachcombers  the home field advantage  this year. The "5th Annual Beachcombers  Game" will be played in  Gibsons at Elphinstone  School this Friday, 'July  23, at 6:30 p.m. ijf's a  ball, so don't miss it I  Jack Copland, Gibsons village administrator told the  Coast News last week  that the solar source heat  pump installed at the  Gibsons pool (Coast  News, July 12) should be  paying for itself beginning this week. The Lam-  co solar heating system  should significantly  reduce heating costs at  the pool, estimated now  to be $14,000 annually.  Brian Jones, who installed the system, claims  savings of as much as 60  per cent. Recreation  director Rob Liddicoat  said he will be satisfied  with a 20 per cent saving  which would mean the  system will pay for itself  in five years.  The solar heat pump  was one of several cost  saving ideas generated by  the West Howe Sound  Recreation Commilte  which is composed of  representatives from  Areas E and F and the  Gibsons village.  Cost of the heat pump  is paid from a two mill  levy, approved by Area  E and F and Gibsons  voters in 1981. The two  mill levy, Copland told  the Coasl News, pays for  recreation projects including the Gibsons pool  and Brothers Park,  among others. Many of  the innovative cost-  saving ideas have come  through the co-operation  of the two regional  dislrict areas and the  village, as represented on  the recreation committee.  USED WINDSURFER ft  ACCESSORIES SAlEl  1981 WINDSURFER  MNMURRR HARNESS  HI kVINP DA66ERB0ARD  "BOAT B000IF' BOARDS  *800.00!  30.001  40.001  30.00 M  CAU116-3906 ANYTIME A  *4mm*-��7\->. 1  t        >$$             k  fe" *'���*'���  p-  ^  i,   ^&��)SJ��m  ���    .    .-;  r   W    M  Wt ' $g$irWlf  :<  "Q^^��*M  ��k.  I  ���-  *f    -  *,*>�����. ���]  ������ ���*,,lfc7*^��&fll  '    *  i*aSfiS  ���"��� fL^^rj^ai  ��&-*'*-��� - y^  -���.'  ���l /JH  #iS3iy<!��i#-l|  am****--  M*^fSgw,e    .               ���:_.���  The water off Armour's Beach in Gibsons was awash with colour, Sunday, July  11th, as nine sailboard enthusiasts participated in the first of hopefully a series  of sailboard races, sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Sailboard Association.  Taking first place in the Triangle Race was Graham Solomon, with a time of 26  minutes, 7 seconds. Mike Ryan and Stan Carsky took second and third places  respectively. The Keats Island Long Distance Race was cancelled, due to lack of  wind.  -Julie Waekm.r, Fhulo  Swim club season ends  by Kitty Clark  The end of June was  the finish of another  working year for the 18  swimmers of the 2 year  old Gibsons Chinooks  Swim Team. Several  Chinooks had planned a  club trip to Courtenay  for the Annual  Courtenay Camp-out  Meet, sponsored by the  Comox Valley Aqautic  Club on June 26-27, but  the group became split  due to an unusual hap-  Flsh Pender Harbour  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservation* 883-2486  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  pening of the Level II  Championships being  held in Tswassen on the  same weekend.  The five Chinooks  under the coaching of  Terry Miller thoroughly  enjoyed their Courtenay  campout, competing  with teams from Victoria  (three), Nanaimo, Duncan, Tassis, Comox  Valley, Campbell River  and Pender Harbour.  > Year Old Girls:  Nadine Olsen (Langdale): SO M  Free - 1:07.8; 50 M Back  -1:05.1 - 6th; 100 M I.M.  -2:37.7 - Sth; 50 M Breasl  -1:24.8 - 6(h; 25 M Fly - 41.2  -6lh; 100 M Free - 2:40.7  11* 12 Ye.r Old Girls:  erica Renouf (Halfmoon Bay):  100M Free-1:36.5-111; 100M  Back - 1:55.6 - 111; 100 M  Breast -2:24.8-III;200M Free  - 3:29.2 -111.  Ferla Packer (Halfmoon Bay):  100M Free-1:52.3-111; 100M  Back - 1:56.9 - III;  100 M  Breast - 2:25.7 - 111.  9 4 10 Year Old Boys:  Jim Miller (Gibsons): SO M  Free - 42.8 -II -4th; 50 M Back  - 48.5 - II - 1st; 100 M I.M.  -1:54.5 - 111 -4th; 50 M Breasl  -55.9 - II-4th; 50 M Fly-1:09.0  -III-4th; 100 M Free-1:33.7  -111 -4th.  11 It 12 Years Old Boys:  Eric Miller (Gibsons): 100 M  Free- 1:44.0-111; 100M Back  -2:06.9 ��� III; 100 M Breasl  -2:07.3-HI; 200 M Free-3:52.9  -III.  The Level II Championship results and  results of our one swimmer in the B.C. Age  Group summer championships will follow.  Congratulations to  David Reeves, the winner of a $10. gift certificate from the club,  for the highest sales of  raffle tickets.  As our season closes,  the Chinooks and parent  group wish to thank their  coaches, the staff of the  Aquatic Centre, and Ihe  many people in the community who supported  us so generously.  DMANS*  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  Tues. July 20  0325 14.5  1055 .1  1825 15.7  2340 11.1  Wed. July 21  0415 14.3  1130 .3  1900 15.8  Thurs. July 22  O025 10.6  0510 14.0  1215 .9  1950 IS.8  Fri. July 23  0125  0600  1315  2020  10.0  13.6  2.0  15.7  Sal. July 24  0215    9.4  |07I5 12.9  11345    3.4  2105 15.6  Sun. July 25  0310    8.7  0805 12.2  1445    5.0  2135 15.3  Mon. July 26  0415    8.0  0920 11.6  1525    6.7  2220 15.0  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  | Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  RCMP tournament  The RCMP sponsored  fastball tournament held  last weekend saw 12  teams battle for first  place honours in Hackett  Park in Sechelt. Besides  four local teams, eight  lower mainland teams  participated in an event  that not only pleased  spectators but was sure  to be welcomed by local  shop owners and merchants.  The lournamenl,  which began Saturday  was not over at press"  time Sunday evening.  The best information  available was that Ken-  Mac and Army-Navy  were battling it out in a ,  semi-final match.  Results will be published  next week.  R.RJ1, West Sechelt  Open 9 am - 7 pm  7 Days a Week  1885-2760  All Shrubs  and Trees  ON SALE  Buy one tt regular price...  Get one of equal value at  Come In and Meet Mark and Chris Warren  your new STEDMANS dealers in  SECHELT, B.C.  Help them to celebrate  their Grand Opening!  3TTi?  10:00 am Thursday,  Ends Saturday!  A  BLACK & WHITE T.V. SET  FUBBI GIVEAWAYS EACH DAY  Corner of Wharf Ave. fi. Cowrie St.  SECHELT, B.C.     885-2811 nas In Pender Harbour are buzzing as usual Ihis summer, as witnessed at  isherman's Resort in Garden Bay. _j.ii, ��.im.. n,.,���  eparing for D-Day  amblings of a Hover  by Dee Cee  be perfectly frank,  i'i remember if the  cirinaiion course  I aitended in Lon-  England, prepara-  to being sent across  Channel as pari of  wasion force, lasted  nth or six week, but  ecall thinking it was  inly a farce but a  ant waste of time,  lectures that, pre-  ibly, were lo prepare  r our confrontation  the Jun, were held  building a few steps  from ihe Air Force  silioned hoiel where  vcre billeted and 1  lo remember we  quite close lo the  don Zoological  ens. This led trie lo  date idly if many of  learned gentlemen  were doing ihe lec-  g should noi have  housed in some of  acant cages there, as  i of the animals nor-  I present had been  r put to sleep or  ualed  iere were approx-  ;ly 40 senior ���NGOs-  ding the course and  >p discovered that I  he only cook among  i, The rest were  alists in other trades  while the vital in-  nalion we were  ving may or may nol  been perlinenl to  i, it made absolutely  .ense to me and I  became bored with  . There were lectures  tircraft recognition,  ierman rank and in-  a, interspersed with  ' flurries into Teu-  : history, language  customs and even  hty discussions on  isychological charac-  tics of the race we  Id be encountering ir  when we were part  te invasion force that  Id, hopefully, dis-  e the enemy from  ipied Europe.  ie classes were held  i 9:00 a.m. to 12:00  l and it was all I  i do to stay awake  ling to this dreary  otone. ll was a  ome relief when the  heon break came  I remember, Ihere  i no pub in the im-  iale vicinity, I used  wander   along   the  benches overlooking the  canal and wonder jusl  how long this insane war  was going to last.  While I suffered during the morning classes, 1  rather enjoyed the afternoon sessions when we  look a penny bus ride to  another part of ihe city,  where the RAF had  laken over a former  school building wiih an  attached playground  aboul ihe size of a fool-  ball field. Here we were  taught the rudiments of  both armed and unarmed combat, wiih emphasis on bayonet  fighting and the throwing of simulated hand  grenades and other exercises designed with  mayhem as ils main objective. Gladly I had, on  request, turned in my  Slen gun with ils accompanying ammunition and  been issued, as befitting  my rank of sergeant, a  standard Webley .38  revolver.  1 had only fired the  Sten once and that was in  North Africa when I had  aimed it at some frogs  crtfaking"happily in" a  pool of stagnant water,  al the bottom of a foul-  smelling wadi. I am happy to be able to recount  that I missed the frogs  entirely, but the ricochet-  ting bullets almost hit  two American officers  who were strolling along  the edge of a barley field  on the other side of the  wadi.  "Holy Jesus Sarge",  said one of the officers  afterwards "when did  Canada declare war on  ihe Stales?" You can  well imagine the  dressing-down I received  for that piece of  foolishness! Regretfully  I have to report that I  wasn't much better with  the Webley. I doubt  whether I could have hit  a barn door at six paces  and the only way I could  have used il effectively  on a Hun would have  been if he had had the  idiocy to have been looking down the gun barrel  when I pulled the (rigger!  Somehow or other I  managed to survive the  course until the time  came when the examinations were to be held. I  had not only paid little  attention to most of it,  with the exception of the  afternoon classes, bul I  NEW  'El SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE JULY 17,1982  SECHELTTO  VANCOUVER  7:26 AM. MON. TO FRI.  ��:00 A.M. SAT. ONLY  M6-AM. MON. TO FRI.  11:45 AM. DAILY  2:45 P.M. DAILY  5:30 P.M. OAILY  EXCEPT SAT.  VANCOUVER  TO SECHELT  1:00 AM. MON. TO FRI.  '1:30 AM. SAT. ONLY  10:30 AM. MON. TO FRI.  12:30 P.M. DAILY  3-0 P.M. DAILV  (KM P.M. DAILV  EXCEPT SAT.  SECHELT TO  NANAIMO  7:30 A.M. MON. TO FRI.  11:45 AM. DAILV  2:45 P.M. DAILV  5:30 P.M. DAILV  EXCEPT SAT.  NANAIMO  TO SECHELT  ���:00AM. MON TO FRI.  12:30 P.M. DAILY  3:30 P.M. 0A1LY  COO P.M. DAILY  EXCEPT SAT.  SECHELT      NANAIMO VANCOUVER  885-2214        763-2041 688-8681  had taken no notes.  When il ended aboul all I  knew of the German  language was "Ja" and  "Nein" and, as for aircraft recognition, I slill  didn'i know a Focke-  wulf from a Messersch-  miti. A further distraction had occurred midway through the lectures  when 1 had met and  overly endowed and  oversexed "clippie" in  the bus lhat took us to  the afternoon classes and  became involved in a  somewhat torrid affair  wiih her. Between the  nightly sessions at her  place and the frequent  visits lo the local pubs to  build up my stamina, I  was in rather sorry shape  when examination time  rolled around.  However, I confined  myself lo my billet on the  nighl prior to the inquisition and, "borrowing"  the notes from my roommate who had been most  diligent in all aspects of  the course, I managed lo  assimilate enough lo gel  passing marks, when the  results were announced.  WithWUf being ''srrtug  about it, I still like lo  think it was the essay 1  wrote on Ihe "Rise of the  Nazi Party after the  Treaty of Versailles"  that did the trick. It was  chosen out of the forty  or more submitted as the  best and was read to the  others as an example of  what could be achieved  "if one put one's mind  lo work"!  Although I am certain  that. Hilda, the "clippie"  hadn't a bloody clue as  to what it was all about,  we decided it called for a  celebration. It wouldn't  be too long now before  D-Day arrived and, the  way things were shaping  up, in all probability I  would be right up there  in the thick of it!  More letters...  Interest protest "stupid"  Coast News, July 19,1982  Editor:  For the firsl lime in  years, I'm reading the  newspapers almost daily  to scan for information  relating to this economic  phenomenon, still referred to as a recession.  An item caught my attention, Saturday, that  has prompted me to  write this letter. Massey-  Ferguson, the Canadian-  based farm equipment  manufacturer, has come  out and flatly stated in  effect that, until it can  afford il, the company is  no longer going to pay  interest to Canadian and  US banks. To its European banks, under existing agreements, it is  paying interest in the  form of company shares.  This method of paying  interest has also been used with its Canadian and  US banks, until the  agreement ran out earlier  this year. The company  then resumed paying its  interest in cash; at the  rate of $5 million a  month, until last week. It  hopes to resume honouring its debts this fall,  when the bulk of farm  equipment sales occur.  Massey-Ferguson has  had a long history of experience in renegotiating bank loans,  because of its own  troubled financial condition. It is an old hand at  this kind of survival and  therefore I'm not surprised that it is the first  company that I've heard  of that has "refused" to  pay interest. My first impression on reading the  article went like: good  for them, somebody is  Anally doing something  besides talking. But, on  reflection, I see it as a  dangerous and, in fact,  stupid thing to do. We  need time to readjust our  economic systems and  this form of business  brinkmanship can only  serve to accelerate Ihe  "recession".  If Massey-Ferguson  had proposed a fair plan  whereby the banks,  along with all other  creditors, received a  monthly percentage of  its cash flow, (not a  hard thing to administer  with today's computer  technology), a much  more  positive  solution  would have been given a  chance to work; and the  brakes applied gradually.  Bradley J Benson  P.O. Box'l9I9  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  YAMAHA  COAST CYCLE  LV WHARF ROAD, SECHELT 115-2030,  VLASSIFIEB ADS  r  1  ii  DAY  PHOTOFINISHINO   SERVICE  Leave your films' at  Pong's Market, Lower Qlbeone  (OPEN; Mon     Sat, 8 an  Sunday 9:30 am    880 83 1 5  tha nexl evening!  tha uml avanlng!  1  Expert ��h��toflnlehln| ky  K  m   Japan  M"���1*.  ImhmI   ventre ^������  Capilano Mall North Vancouver 987-0780  A  Lake litter appalls  Editor:  Whether you are a  tourist, resident, or just  a ferry lover, I'm sure  the beauty of our famous  Ruby Lake has not  escaped any one of you.  The lake stretches  freely three miles, between the townships of  Egmont and Madeira  Park on the Sunshine  Coast.  With hundreds of people a weekend stepping  on or off its shores  throughout the glorious  summers in our beloved  province, to leave their  mark for a few hours or  ' days?'Uhtff rtiey VetiVrti01  again at some later date  to  renew  their  friend  ships   with   this   great  body of water.  A mark indeed they  have left. For on every  untamed island, every  favourite swimming hole  a presence can be found.  Anywhere from cigarette  butts, beer bottles, axe  cuttings to countless  bags of litter. From  gasoline spills, torn  clothing, fishing tackle  to toilet paper. This  magnificent wonder of  the lake, man can take  full credit for.  It thoroughly appals  me that such a  wonderland that's been  created for us, can be  ���atfia&'Sli'fr^ %!$.���''  Jacolyn McCrindle  Pender Harbour  Bus petition  Editor   and   Fellow  Travellers:  The latest news concerning the petition as  regards "Fast Bus service to Vancouver and  Horseshoe Bay and vice  versa",   is   that  nearly  1500 signatures have  been recorded and are  being presented this  week.  Many thanks for your  support.  Mrs. M. Campbell  Box 1392, Gibsons  ���prcflocn  OFFICE SUPPLIES  e Photo Copter* * Typewriter*  ��� Cut ���agfatera e Calculator*  ��� Office SappUa* ��� School Se.pp.lr.  Farattara *\ Statteaary  Sechelt 885-3735  For All Your Marketing  Advertising & Display  Requirements Come  to QLASSrORD PRESS.  (Publishers of the Coast News)  LOCK) DESIGN  COMPLETE FLYER SERVICE  Including Distribution  BROCHURE DESIGN  Including Full Colour  Newsletteri, Fosters,  Menus, Business Forms.  H, ������.,; tHkaftotV .  All Your Wildest Graphic Dreams.  We have the experience  to assure you the  Highest Quality,  Best Production and  Best Prices anywhere.  \**\ma��^  886-8888  mm  mt^*1^aa^l*makL4mmajL^ea*fa^BM ****\Jm\**m]*m**\  MOTORS  TRAILERS  ALL MODELS ARE LEADERS IN QUALITY AND PERFORMANCE  AT EXCEPTIONALLY LOW PRICES  12' CART0P  ALUMINUM  BOATS  SAVE  SIN  PRINCKCRAFT    WIIRROCRAFT   MIRROCRAPT  SM49  SAVE  S1S0  SAVE  $150  JOHNSON MOTORS  1982 Models    .  FISHERMEN'S SPECIALS  7.5 HP  9.9 HP  $1099  $223  $265  DOUBLE EAGLE  BOAT PACKAGES  16 ft. 8. 60 HP JOHNSON List $8,515  17 ft. & 70 HP JOHNSON List $10,215  Galvanized  ROADRUNNER  TRAILERS  600 lb. capacity for  10' -14' boat  Reg. $749  13501b. capacity for  14' -16' boat  Reg. $1,049  Sale sees  16501b. capacity  for 15' 17'boat  Reg. $1,189     "  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  :  I  SECHEl I  sl Cenlre   G'IBSONS   H86 8020 1^^  Coast News, July 19,1982  Guess Where  A prize of $5.00 will be awarded lo Ihe first person  whose name is chosen correclly identifying the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, before Saturday of this week.  Last week's Guess Where remained unlocated for  Ihe second time. It will be re-run in a future edition,  when a prize of $15 will be awarded to Ihe person  who correctly identifies its location.  Fuel comparison  by Lome Lewis  Upon discovering thai  natural gas was quite an  cfficienl fuel in terms of  cosl, I phoned B.C.  Hydro to re-check my  figuring. They said my  figures were accurate  and they had been trying  to tell people, bul no one  believed ihem, and nol  lo be surprised if no one  believes me.  Before anyone takes  ihese figures lo heart, it  should   be   noted   lhat  there is a large difference  between heal produced  and heal captured for  use. Wiih electricity, you  only lose Ihe amount of  electricity it takes lo  move Ihe current from  the meter to Ihe device  that uses the electricity  -seldom more lhan two  to ihree per cent. When  it comes to burning any  of the other fuels, 70 per  cenl is very efficienl and  efficiencies of less than  50 per cent are not uncommon.  Natural Gas  Klectricity  Propane  Oil  Alder  Maple  Fir  245,827 BTU  38.584C/bill. unit  100,394  1 i 9,960  248,571  298,667  324,000  All prices used are  those presently in effect.  Last, but not least, an  American pick-up box,  including the wheel wells  Creek Auxiliary  by M. Grose  Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary held  their last meeting before  the summer break on  June 14 with 24 members  present. However, all Ihe  volunteer services con-  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Mib par ��ni  Mi  ttw eMtf  ��.*# ****** t  Lower Tillage  <r**tf*+*  i^'Upto  50% OFF  Summerwear  ot Both Locations  The Dock Sunnycrest mail  SECHELT 865-5323  GIBSONS 6S6-7615  El Salvador gets world's support  Paul Hopkins  The Canadian network for El Salvador  solidarity (of which Ihe  local El Salvador support group is a part),  now belongs to the world  front of solidarity with  El Salvador. This means  lhat all 89 Canadian  committees join other  groups in 24 countries of  Europe, Asia, Norlh,  Central and South  America.  The front was recently  formed in Mexico City,  al a meeting of more  than 200 delegates,  organized by the Mexican   solidarity   move  ment. They represented  regular solidarity committees and many other  union, political, religious  and communily groups  fighting for peace,  human rights, self determination and justice.  Presidenl of the front is  Or. Bill Zimmerman,  president of the medical  aid commiitee in ihe US.  Two other Americans,  Heidi Tarber of CISPES  and Sandy Polack of the  US Peace Council, are  on the executive. So is  Monsignor Mendez  Arceo, Bishop of Cuer-  navaca, and representatives from France,  Spain, Peru, West Ger  many, Nicaragua, Puerto Rico, Palestine,  Venezuela, Holland,  Syria, Cuba, Portugal  and Mexico.  Canada was seen by  the conference as an  ' organizational example,  as we are the only nation  to have some son of coordination based on  recognition of the  FDR/FMLN. (This is  the coalition of parties  outlawed during ihe recent US sponsored "elections", which governs 60  per cenl of El Salvador  and is supported by 80  per cent of the population.)  The main objective of  the world front is to  organize a permanent  basis of solidarity wilh  the people of El  Salvador, which will lake  whatever form is required, today in Ihe  struggle to overthrow Ihe  dictatorship, tomorrow  in the work of national  reconstruction.  The local El Salvador  support group will be  meeting Thursday, July  22nd. Phone 886-2843  for time and location.  *'���  NOW it tha time to plan  row WINTER TRAVEL  Com* In aF    *y  and See Wi   4>��  Agaaw LabonMMmtoa JUaogatf  tray  WW  Koch ups pedlar's fee  Sechelt Mayor Bud  Koch reported to Sechelt  Council at last Wednesday's planning meeting,  that he had rescinded a  previous council motion  reducing the fee for a  pedlar's licence from  $400 to $250.  Koch told council that  he took the unusual step  so thai - council 'could  reconsider the motion.  He said that, "Merchants in the mall are  upset because business  can be be set up so  cheaply." "I rescinded  this motion so you can  have   another   look,"  Koch told council.  Council is expected to  vote again on this mo-  lion at ils next regular  meeting this Wednesday.  If council passes this motion again, Koch said he  would go along with the  decision.  Pender Foreshore Plan  A redrafted Pender  Harbour Foreshore Plan  has been forwarded to  regional district Area A  director, Ian Vaughan,  for comment by  Vaughan and the area's  planning committee.  Comment from the  Fisheries branch will also  be sought.  According to Lands,  Parks and Housing  Regional Planner, Don  van der Horst, most of  the environmental protection areas have been  retained, with some  minor boundary  modifications. He also  notes that the intent of  the designation is to retain existing biological  values by discouraging  future development or  expansion of existing  development. It is not intended to remove existing structures.  Vaughan   told   the  Coast News that he has  not had time to review  the plan in detail, as it  has just been received,  and will be meeting with  his APC and representatives from Fisheries as  soon as possible.  =NO GIMMICKS=  OVER FACTORY INVOICE  ON ALL NEW 1981 CARS,  TRUCKS & 1981 DEMO'S AT  18.75%  MAXIMUM $10,000 OVER 36 MONTHS  O.A.C.  WAR TO LOSE  10 ��� 29 US?  IN NOT N DATS  GuarantMd Eaay  Phon�� MSjjjl  Dealer 5930  "Where Customer Service Is Priority #1"  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt   885-3281  :.   I  Here comes the sun!  110;456 $3,089 KWH  24.15<F/!itre  30.5C/litre  ($70/cord)  ($75/cord)  ($75/cord)  is around 73 ft1 if you  allow for the wheel wells  and the box is loaded  level the load is a near as  not to a half cord.  tinue and president  Beverley Northway made  an earnest appeal for  help with feeding  residents in the Extended  Care unit.  Even if unable to commit themselves to a  regular day and time, extra helpers are always  needed so if anyone can  spare time, especially  between 4 and 5 p.m., do  go along, any day.  The questions of the  subscription to the Sun  or Province for the use  of patients came up and  it will be brought to the  attention of all  presidents of hospital  auxiliaries at Ihe next  meeting of the Coordinating Council.  A decision is yel to be  made concerning where  meetings will be held  next winter, but in any  event the next meeting  will be Monday,  September 13 at 11 a.m.  For years, solar heating has been  "on the horizon." But now a combination of higher costs for conventional energy plus today's solar  technologies has made it a practical  source of supplementary heating-  even in B.C. Here is an update on  the most popular applications:  Swimming pool heat  Outdoor swimming pool use is generally  concentrated during the summer months.  This happy coincidence makes pool heating  by far the most cost-effective use of solar  energy. Solar collectors for pools can be  relatively simple and inexpensive; the  collector area may be as little as 50% of the  pool area and still provide valuable heating'  assistance. Depending on the site, the  system and other variables, a total package  is typically priced at $500 to $1500 for a  homebuilt version or$2500 to $3500for a  commercial installation, lt can supply from  50 to 100% of summer pool heating require-.,  ments and could pay for itself over 4 to 7years.-  Hot water is the second greatest consumer  of energy in the home; it is also the second  most effective application of solar heating.  Used to complement gas or electric water  heating, it can supply from 40 to 70% of  annual requirements. There are now more  than 300 systems in use throughout B.C.  Systems can be constructed in a wide range  of designs, either homebuilt or commercially installed, to suit virtually eveiy  home and site requirement Total investment for solar water healing ranges from  $1000 to $2000for homebuilt and from $3000  to $4000 for commercial installations.  Home heating  Solar home heat must be supplemented by  a conventional system and is best-suited for  totally solar-designed homes, which include  insulation to recommended standards.  Space heating packages can be installed in a  variety of configurations to suit most climatic  and home layout requirements. Solar space  heating will add between $10,000 and  $20,000 to a home's construction cosl and can  supply from 20 to 60% of total heating energy.  Do-it-yourself solar?  If you're handy and have some plumbing,  electrical or construction experience, it's not  difficult to save by building  your own pool or water  heating system. "Solar  Systems in B.C." is a  comprehensive 97-page  guide that offers both the  basic principles and the  nut-and-bolts facts and  illustrations you need to do the job right.  Available at your local Hydro office for $2.00.  How Hydro can help  B.CHydro is presently involved in various  types of solar energy research and for some  years has been monitoring the efficiency of  solar installations in more than 70 customers' homes throughout B.C. Ifyou would  like the benefit of this experience, contact  your Hydro office for advice or technical  information. Or mail the coupon and we'll  send you a literature package to help in  your solar planning.  D Yes, please send me the free  Solar Energy Planning Kit  * -��� ��   I   Hydro's ftee Solar Energy Planning Kit  I  I  I  I  NAME.  ADDRESS.  CITY   -POSTAL CODE.  -\mWi:  B.CHydro Conservation Services  6th Floor, 625 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C2T6  ��B.CHydro ) Coast News, July 19,1982  17  lake in the Labatt's Bluegrass Jamboree al Sea Cavalcade on Sunday, Augusi Isl, and you'll hear the  superb instrumentation and high quality vocals of "Border Ride". The group features Ihe fine harmonies of  vocalists led Scott and Jerry Patch, along with the hard-pickin' banjo of Tom Keeney. Add lo this the solid  buss of Dan Morner, and Ihe flying fiddle fingers of 16-year old whiz kid Kevin Bennett, and you have a  light traditional bluegrass sound, which combines the most progressive of musical styles. Guaranteed to set  your toes tappln'...don'l miss them!  Coast Views  Wilson Creek a refuge  by Vene Parnell  Dave Mewhorl is  blond, young and  capable. His engaging  smile and forthright  manner belie his maturity gat hered over many  years ol* experience, dealing with family problems.  Dave is the director of  Wilson Creek Family  Centre, a uniquely successful treatment experience, ll is the only  one of its kind in B.C.'s  region 14, an area covering the Sunshine Coast  lo Powell River, norlh lo  Squamish and Bella  Bella and including  North and West Vancouver.  The Cenlre, buill in  1974, is a tribute to the  local determination and  effort of a number of  concerned   residents  of  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wll be run once,  then must be re-submltted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Matting for all Interested In a theatre lor the Sunshine Coast, Thursday, July 29 at 7:30 p.m. Coast News OHIcb.  Regular Events  Monday  1st Olbsons Scouts meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marina Dr., Gibsons. More Inlo. phone 886-2311 or 866-7359.  Roberts Creak Hospital Auxiliary ��� Second Monday ot each month. 7  p.m. at St Aldan's Hall.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Matting - First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall. Qibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons Is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 ��� 4 p.m,  Roberts Creek New Horlions meets at Ihe Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Woman's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  6B6-7426  Sunshine Coasl Aria Council regular matting 4th Tuesday of every  monlh at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberta Creek. For Information  call 8869059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 lo 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 - 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gib-  ions, Nbw recruiis welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechell Legion.  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Cart Centre Auxiliary ��� Qlbaona meats 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.  Bridge at Wilson Creak Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th. 7:30. For information phone 886-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of tha month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #36 Carpal Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening at 6:46 p.m. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Centre al Ihe Alternate School. Phone  885 2391.  Sunshine Lapidary ft Cratl Club meals 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 p.m. For Inlormalion 866-2873 or 666-0204.  Wilson Creak Community Reading Centra 7:00.8:30 p.m, 8W-27W.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whin, Bridge. Every Thuraday, atartlng Nov, 8ih 8:00  sharp. Unbeits Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creak Legion Bingo every Thuraday.   Bonanza, Early Bird.  also Meal Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  Tht Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary laopen  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Qibsons at 8 p.m. For information  call 666-9569 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 Sechell Elementary School, Thursdays  st 7 p.m. New members welcome. 886-3895 (Sechelt only).  Friday  LerJles BBsk.tb.ll - Friday. Elphinstone Qym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nil. every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper laat  Friday ol every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Glbaona.  Tol Lol ��� molhers & children meet In Dwnjal Park every Friday at 10 am.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Piece: 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 of each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Qibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra noon lo 4 p.m. 885-2709.  Saturday  Madeira Perk Swapmeet Is on me trrst Saturday of every month In Community Hall ��� Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Businessman'. F.llowehlp: Breakfast meeting! every firsl  Saturday of the month, 8 a.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone 88W774,  886-8026. Prelse the Lord.  Wllaon Creek Community Reeding Centre 2 to 4 p.m. 885-270..  The Bargain Bern of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxlllery la open  on Seturdey afternoons from 1 - 3:30 pm.  Wilson Creek and Davis  Bay. Constructed with a  great deal of volunteer  help, it is funded by the  Ministry of Human  Resources and due to  cutbacks in government  spending, it is nol now  functioning ai full  capacity.  The Family Cenlre is  home to six children  mainly belween the ages  of 13 and IS, although it  may provide service lo as  many as eight children at  a time, between the ages  of six to 17.  The frame home fits  unobtrusively into the  semi-rural Wilson Creek  setting, near Chapman  Creek. One important  goal of the Centre is to  provide as normal a  community life as possible for the children staying there. That means  taking part in baseball,  swimming and school-  related activities.  "The children are not  in need of special  medical attention, they  are not physically or  mentally handicapped,  they are strictly children  needing ah alternative to  a difficult family situation.  "Our goal is to provide them with a place  where they can learn new  ways of dealing with  some of the conflicts in  iheir families. One of the  admission requirements  is lhal the children and  parents agree to the type  of treatment program we  have to offer," says  Dave.  The "treatment" is  provided by five full-  time child care workers,  plus another five staff  who cover office, nighttime and cooking duties.  Family counselling is a  very major service offered by Ihe centre's  staff, helping families  discover new strengths in  themselves.  Treatment means that  ihe children get up at  seven each morning,  make their beds, clean  iheir rooms, have  breakfast and go off to  school. When they gel  home, they help prepare  supper, do their  homework and wash the  dishes. Then if they have  been doing well, they get  to go. out, listen to music  or watch TV. During  summer holidays, there  are canoeing and camping trips and visits to the  PNE.  "Doing well" "means  the young ' people art  learning new ways of getting along with others,  t h emselve^jn^theLr  Used Furniture  and Whal Have You  illWB  families. Their own personal "prime" worker  helps ihem set realistic  goals and supervises  iheir progress. A very  demanding part of the  worker's job is travelling  to visit the child's family, since many of the  children are nol local'  and regular family  counselling is necessary..  "Working wilh ihe  family is a very important part of our treatment program, because  the child may be learning  new ways of coping with  people, but if the home  continues to create the  same difficulties, the  child won't gain an  awful lot.  "We limit the child's  stay, at the centre to one  year. Sometimes there is  a recommendation that  they go to live in a foster  home afterwards, rather  lhan return to a difficult  home situation."  Dave says the Centre's  staff have a high burnout rate, because it is  "hard to deal with other  people's problems every  day".  "A high staff turnover makes it hard on the  children. As much as  possible, we want to provide them wilh encouragement, respect  and a caring environment where ihey can  mature and develop  good feelings about  themselves. Continuity  in staff is very important  in this type of selling."  A positive approach is  the centre's secret, and  the warmth and  friendliness of its  members is very evident.  The centre has been  able to provide help to  families experiencing  drug and alcohol,abuse  problems, conflicts arising from separation and  divorce, learning problems at school or en-  volvemeni with the  courts.  It has been accepted  by the Wilson Creek  community and thrives  because of the caring of  people in that communily who have supported  the centre as an important social service to  families in need.  It is a temporary and  welcome refuge for  troubled people who  have called it "home".  Elphinstone students  host Newfoundlanders  Tri-Photo f |  by Jillian Morrow and  Grey Jovick  Earlier this year, the  Geography 12 class at  Elphinstone Secondary  School and the  UNESCO/Key Club at  Prince of Wales Collegiate, St. John's Newfoundland were granted  an Open House travel  grant. This gram was for  the purpose of an exchange visit belween  ihese schools. In  preparation for our  cultural exchange, boih  schools paired off  students who then proceeded to correspond,  concerning ourselves  with the history,  geography and urban  sellings to which each  would be exposed.  As the first group to  travel, Prince of Wales  Collegiate arrived in  Gibsons from Toronto  on April 13th.  "You have green grass  and trees!", is what  many of the students  from Prince of Wales  Collegiate in St. John's,  Newfoundland said  when they met their  hosts for the first time on  April 13th in. Gibsons. It  gave us ihe feeling that  they lived in a barren,  snow-covered land, but  we were assured lhal  summer did arrive ihere  every year and we were  urged io unpack our  parkas. Actually, we  wereri'l very worried  about going lo Newfoundland, but we were  afraid thai Ihey might  have forgotten to. bring  raingear or scolchguard.  Luckily the Sunshine  Coast was at it's sunniest  and Ihe billets had a very  full week commencing  April 13th to April 19th.  Our guests made it  through the mud of the  Skookumchuck, climbed  Knob Hill, had a tour of  Molly's Reach and got a  large dose of information concerning our  resources and economy.  During the evenings, the  billets and their hosts got  together (84 in all) at someone's house to dance,  watch the Canucks on  T.V., and generally to  get to know each other.  It was during the  weekend when  everything there was to  do was done.  Saturday nearly all the  billets went to Vancouver to shop in  Gastown, on Granville  Street, Pacific Centre or  go out to Granville  Island Market. During  the afternoon some  students went to  Playland and nearly  everyone went to the  White Caps - Sounders  game that night.  The next day, Sunday,  .there was a big salmon  barbeque at Elphinstone  Secondary, and the gym  was open for various  sports. Monday, the  students at Elphinstone  held a school assembly  and the Newfoundlanders showed  some slides of their province and told us a little  of their local history,  Later thai evening at  the Omega Restaurant,  the students participated  in a final dinner, roast of  a number of students,  and exchanged presents.  In particular, the roast  was nn nnpnrtunity for  Mr. nciliey, our  geography teacher, to  review the events of the  pasl week and it was  hilarious to waich ihe  victims being given iheir  awards for various embarrassing incidents they  had been involved in.  After dinner, we said  goodbye to our billets. It  was sad because the  students from Sl. John's  really did enjoy meeting  people in Gibsons and  hav'ng the opportunity  to see how people lived  on the other side of  Canada. We really enjoyed ihe fast friendships  we made and also we  were given the opportunity to see our lifestyle  and our region through  THOMAS ELECTRIC  & HEATING CONTRACTORS  Wc buy Beer Botih-s  888-2812  ��� Residential  ��� Commercial  ��� Renovations  ��� Repairs  CALL NOW  886-7111  for Free Estimates  18 YEARS-EXPERIENCE '  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  SINCE 1967  the eyes of others.  During ihe interim  monlh and prior lo  Elphinstone travelling to  Sl. John's our students  continued lo exchange  letters and our communily in Gibsons was able lo  return to a state of semi-  normalcy. Not only letters were exchanged but  numerous long distance  phone calls tied up lines  from coasl to coasl. As  May 13th approached  our weather continued to  improve while the  weather in St. John's remained in limbo.  lo be confined  Government said  inactive  NDP MLA Graham  Lea (Prince Rupert)  recently accused the provincial government of  doing nothing to help  businesses facing  receivership in the province of British Colum- -  bia.  "On two previous occasions I have asked the  government about the  problems facing  businesses and the  government replied that  they were looking into  the situation, lt is now  time to do something,"  Lea pointed out.  Lea said that statistics  released by the federal,  department of consumer  and corporate affairs  reveal lhal British Columbia experienced a 64  per cent increase in consumer and business  bankruptcies after the  firsl five months of 1982  over the same period last  year, "this is the highest  increase of any Canadian  province" said Lea.  Federal statistics also  indicate that British Columbia suffered a 64.3  per cent increase in consumer bankruptcies.  This is again the highest  of any province.  "There were 129 more  businesses that declared  bankruptcy in the first  five months of this year  over the same period last  year, a 63.5 per cent increase. This is second only lo Newfoundland"  Lea noted.  "The number of consumer and business  bankruptcies has almost  doubled over lasl year  and it is time thai the  government explained  why it has refused to offer any assistance lo the  British Columbia small  business community  which is now facing its  worst crisis" said Lea.  DRY Film  SERVICE  AVAILABLE ,  PASSPORT |  PHOTO'S  Mall* You Malt I  Sedufl't  0*)  k lv:  WIDEST  SELECTION |  OF  FftflmES  '  Tei-edo Squate   i\  Sechelt ���[  885-2882  \f  it 18  Coast News, July 19,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  i.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10  II.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  IS.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  ���Index-.  Births  Obituaries'  In Memorlam  Thanks  Personal  Announcements  Lost  Found  Free  Pets 8. Livestock  Music  Wanted to Rem -  For Rent  Help Wanted  Business  Opportunities  Work Wanted  Child Care  Wanted  For Sale  Automobiles  Motorcycles  Campers &  R.V.s  Mobile Homes  Marine  Travel  B.C. *V Yukon  Classifieds  Legal  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 art phonsd  Saturday 4 thslr names  will appear In Ihe "Announcements" section 6  ol the Classified Ads.  :'��� Joe & Edna Bellerive proud-  ���! ly announce the birth of a  l grandson, Ryan Joseph, to  ;��� Jo-Ann & Nick Chase, at  I R.C.H., New Westminster,  ���: B.C. on July 13. Paternal  I grandparents Walter & Kay  I Chase of Chipman.N.B. #29  r,    ��� Jackie & Tracy Hunter are  > pleased to announce the ar-  t rival of their baby brother  ; Steven Donald (8 lbs. 9 oz),  | born July 14 at St. Mary's  [ Hospital. Proud parents are  { Merv&Debby. #29  ; Sopow - Stan & Karen are  I proud to announce the ar-  1 rival of their daughter Cor-  ; Inne Margaret, born at 1:08  ; am June 30/1982 weighing 8  ; lbs. 4 oz. A little sister for  5 Michael. Proud grand-  i parents are Pete & Gladys  t Sopow, Steve & Fay Reld  �� and Marc & Nora Ward. A  very special thanks to Dr.  Rogers & nurses Wendy &  Diane and the staff at St.  Mary's Hospital. #29  Carlson. Passed away In  North Vancouver on July 11,  1982, Ernie Elnar Carlson,  late of Roberts Creek, In his  ���83rd year. Survived by his  loving   wile,   Msbel;  one  . brother In Vancouver; one  sister In Florida; nieces &  nephews. Funeral service  - was held Wednesdsy, July  14, with Interment following  ,, at Seaview Cemetery. Rev.  ��;Fred   Napora  officiated.  n' Devlin Funeral Home, direct-tors. #29  as   ;t Stevens. Malcolm Stevens,  !������' late ol Surrey, In his 67th  '��� year, passed away Sunday,  ;;���" July 11, 1982. Survived by  M his loving wife Rosalind,  "!'; daughter Carole & husband  ;',.'; Ken Skytte of Qibsons, and  jyi son Garry Stevens and wife  ail Pat of Calgary. Also, four  "% grandchildren, Tracy and  Steven of Gibsons and Randy and Kathleen of Calgary.  #29  I wish to express my sincere  thanks to the ambulance  crew and doctors Hobson,  Paetkau and Lubin, and all  St. Mary's stall and nurses  for their skills and care during my recent illness. Also,  grateful thanks to friends,  neighbours, brothers and  sisters lor cards, flowers,  phone calls and visits. You  all helped to bring me back  home. Thank you very  much. Mary Steele.        #29  ARE YOU DEPRESSED?  Come hear Archie Alleyne  discuss such topics for  health Wilson Creek Hall  July 241:00 p.m. Cost $5.00.  Archie Alleyne Physical  Culturist and Masseuse. #29  B.C.I.T. Alumni - We are  looking for you. Call collect  434-5734, local 847.        #30  Will repair any small engine  in spare time, low rate.  886-2020 or 886-7934.     #30  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  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Happy Birthday  Vicky T.  ,,a��� To the Kamtaat  r..vt '13 year-old  IsfeS      ����� the  ' A fA   Sun.hl.at  ?' \   Co���t  Be yaurt Pie��i����  ��� Facials ��� Electrolysis  ��� Manicures ��� Make-up  ��� Pedicure* ��� Eyelash Tint  ��� Waning ��� Eyebrow Arch  ftTinl  JtaHa'a Vtm  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8660  (Crown of Glory)  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon.. Wed., Fri.  Gibsons. Roberts Creek  885-3718  886-7880  i)  t%*^k***^L*****\%**��***j  ELUNGHAM  MnAMImMM  j^^tfk    * Boarding  Lamanchan-Toggenberg  doe kids from good milk  stock $40.8864084.       #31  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq.ft.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Lost - Langdale area small  female tabby & white cat  wearing brown flea collar.  Any information about her  sought. Much missed by 2  children. 886-7736. #30  Lost at Granthams Landing  9-week-old black, male,  long-haired puppy with a  few white hairs on chest.  Ph: 886-2108. #29  Outboard motor propeller,  vicinity of Sunnycrest Mall.  Phone 886-2424 or 886-9816  ask for Blaine. #31  Tabby Cat with red collar  July 8 after move to lower  Gibsons (opp. Bank of Montreal) from Hopkins. Seen  on July 13 In area of P.O.  Grey/blk. stripes, white on  paws and chest. Mishu Is  sorely missed. If you see or  find him, please call  886-9151. Reward. #29  SPCA  SPAY Clinic  and information  886-7938 After 5  Box 405   Gibsons, B.C.  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes Irom 880sq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phont:  886-2234  100 watt Yamaha  guitar/keyboard amp. $250  obo. Kramer guitar $200. Ph:  886-9776. #29  Winners ol this week's  Coaet News Classified  Draw are:  886-9856  883-2733  888-7802  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will be  given over the phone. Call  (Darlene 884-5388. TFN  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Found - female cat with  dark stripes & silver grey  fur, also a little orange colour on her face. Franklin Rd.  area. Ph: 886-7642. #31  Set of keys found In Quality  Farm parking lot. 886-7527.  #29  Black male Schipperke  found near Langdale terminal. 886-2655. #29  One Swiss army knife at  Cedars Plaza. 886-7855. #29  ���3PIANO ft ORGANS  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 4 Older  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  Hopkins 4 bedroom, view,  $550 per mo. 886-9439 after  6 p.m. 886-8305. TFN  Gibsons, Ig. 2 bdrm. house,  gd. bch., F/P, WfW, appl.  Adults, no pets. $395.  886-2344,9884446. #29  1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. avail.  Aug. 1. Lg. Living space,  priv. fenced yd. Fr. & St.,  parking, quiet single woman  or single parent with 1 child  pref. $285 per mo. Ht. & pwr.  incl. 886-2883. #29  Available Aug. 1/1982, two  bedroom townhouse, five  appliances, fireplace,  skylights, etc. $500 p/m.  Please contact: Jackie, between 9 & 6 at 886-2207.  References required.     #29  Gibsons. Sept ��� June.  Suitable for teacher. 2Vt  BR, fully furnished & equipped. Washer, dryer,  fireplace, garden, magnificent view $475 plus utilities.  Ph: 886-8301. #31  2 free kittens, 1 grey striped  male; 1 calico female.  886-8029. #29  Soft cuddly baby guinea  pigs. No charge. 885-2468.  #31  MUNG  REMOVERI  irowii WUHMI  Prep your house,  boat, or heavy  equipment for  painting.  .,.. lyiore-Pressure  Washers available.  - Airless Paint Spray  Equipment Available  BRUSHCUTTERS  CHAINSAWS  /T   Seablrd  A\   Rentals  Jrj 886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood. Gibsons  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 of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop off a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days ��� wssk  886-7713  486-7938 sftsr 5 pm  'Boarding  all breeds  $6. a day  Training-private t  group  Dog Problem?-  call us  8 am - B pm every day  886-8568  e Boarding  e Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Golf Course  3 bdrm. h. $575 per mo.  Washer & dryer, heat, gar.,  close to Cedar Grove Sc.  and Gibsons area. Call after  5:885-9458. #31  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone Steve  883-9551. TFN  livings Landing. Bachelor  suite, furnished. Suit two.  Washer, dryer, cable.  Private entrance, no pets.  Phone 987-5590 Monday  thru Friday, 883-9413 Saturday and Sunday. #29  New townhouses in central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, fenced  back yard $490 per month.  For more information call  886-9205. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Available Immediately very  large attractive 1 BR suite.  Rent Incl. hydro, heat, hot  water, stove, fridge, W/W  carpet, $350/mo. 886-7421.  #29  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rent, could be Ideal for a  2-chalr hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located In the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 886-2269 or  Van: 869-1147. TFN  Room & Board for responsible working person. Phone  eves. 886-2137. TFN  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 884-5278.    #30  FOR RENT  sxs  DUPLEX  CREEKSIDE  PARK  2 - 1200 sq. ft. units  Three Bedrooms,  close to Schools and  Shopping, Quiet Cul-  de-sac.  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  CALL  886-7101  OR  886-2503  Cozy Cottage near beach  for single working woman.  Partly furnished, easy walking dlst. of Lower Gibsons.  $250/mo. Includes hydro..  Ph: 886-8373. #29  3 bdrm. executive type  home, Gower Point area,  F/P, W/W, drapes & all appl.,  bsmt. suite, vege. garden.  Available now $600 p/m.  886-7348 or coll: 487-9757.  #29'  Will rent two rooms In my  home to nurses or man &  woman. Also share kitchen.  I'm willing to look after 2  elderly persons. 885-7332.  #29  3 bedroom apartment In  Sechelt village, with large  activity room, 114  bathrooms, stove and,  fridge, lots of storage  space, 1500 sq. ft. No Pets.  Parking available. Rent $450  per month, not including  utilities or heat. Refs. required. Phone 885-3224. TFN  3 bedroom house, 4 appliances, fireplace,  broadloom throughout, carport. $550 per month. Call  Les 885-5406. Dave  885-3825. TFN  One two bedroom & one  three bedroom apartment,  Gibsons. 886-7374.        #29  Maul - one bedroom condo  close to beach, pool,  $125/wk, $500/mo. U.S.  885-5728. #30  3 bdrm., flrepl., appliances,  Garden Bay. Reasonable.  Mr. Williams. 687-5700 or  2244549. #30  2 bdrm. view apt. for rent,  central Gibsons 886-7307 or  886-9439. TFN  Large 2 bdrm. house on  acreage avail. Aug. 1 $650.  No dogs. 885-3842.        #30  3 bdrm. rancher on Vt acre,  fireplace, appliances,  workshop. $450. 886-2736.  #30  Sechelt waterfront 4  bdrms., ref. required, no  pets, available Imm. $600  p/m. Call 885-2232. #30  Gibsons, 3 bdrm. comfortable home on 1 acre. Orchard, garden, large lawn,  close to school. Wood & oil  heat. $500.886-7069.      #30  Avail. Immed. 3 bdrm. home,  W/W carpets, teak floor,  utility rm., 2 appliances,  newly landscaped, near  Cedar Grove School,  children welcome, no pets.  Mo. to mo. or 1 yr. lease  avail. $550 mo. 9 to 5 call  collect 430-3275. #29  Exec. 3 BR home, Fir Rd.,  Davis Bay, avail, imm. $650.  Large 3 BR rancher, Derby  Rd., W. Sech. Avail. Aug. 1  $550. 4 BR suite, Gibsons,  avail. Imm. $400. Studio/Office, Gibsons $250.1200 sq.  ft. store $500. 2800 sq. ft.  warehouse. Offers. Rentals  .urgently.Deap-sft.SMhel!, &  Gibsons. Syd Heal 885-5693  Mitten Realty 885-3295   #29  Granthams, 3 BR. view  home $500/mo. & util. Avail.  Sept. 1.886-7360. #30  For Rent prime commerclel  space, former bus depot,  approx. 500 ft. Reas. rent.  886-9147,8864313.        #30  West Sechelt 3 bdrm.  house, beaut, view near  beach, no pets, ref. req.,  avail. Sept. 1. $500 mo.  885-7467. #31  1 bedroom basement suite  with view, Granthams area.  $250 per month, heat & light  Included. Phone 886-7802  after 6 pm. #31  3 bedroom rancher, quiet  street, available Sept. 1.  $550 per mo. 886-9672.   #31  1 bedroom trailer for rent,  approx. 1 mile from Gibsons. 886-9625 avail. 1st.  August. #30  Lower Gibsons duplex,  close to beach & landing  ramp, 3 bdrms., 2'bathrms.,  W/W, dishwasher, sundeck.  $495 per month plus  utilities. 866-9816. #30  3 bdrm. Vi acre $600 per  mo. on Pine Road, Glbaona.  3 bdrm. large lot Granview  Rd. area $800 per mo. For  further Info, call 8864107  between 9:30*4:30.    TFN  HI KIDS!  Earn a little spending  money berry picking.  886-7046. #29  Daytime babysitter for my 1  yr. old son, In my own home.  Reliable student or mature  woman. Roberts Creek area.  885-2482. #29  Part-time Night  CHILD CARE  WORKER  required for a residential treatment centre for children. The  successful applicant will work  7 nights on, 7 nights off, performing household duties as  required. The ability to relate  to young people is essential.  Send resume to: The Director,  Box 770. Sechelt, B.C., by July 28. Phone 885-3885 for Inquiries.  Swim Coach, exp. children  In competitive swimming  pref. Resume to Chinook  Swim Team, Box 1784, Gibsons. 886-7452, 886-7982.  #31  The Sunshine Coast Community Services requires an  Executive Director to coordinate existing services  and assist . in programs,  Society policy and financial  planning. The position will  be for one year on a part-  time basis, salary to be  negotiated. Qualifications:  Organizational skills and  past experience In related  Community Services.  Written applications and  resumes to: Sunshine Cosst  Community Services Society, Box 1069, Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO. Deadline: 26th July, 1982. #29  Taxi Driver /Owners for  Pender Harbour and Gibsons area. Apply at Coast  Taxi 8654666 or 885-9509.  #29  Opportunity new dry cleaning shop In Gibsons. Best  location In town. To open  Sept. 15th. Financing avail.  Please call Vane. 435-5882.  #29  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No Job too small.  866-7355 TFN  For     Explosive      Re-  -7 qulremtnti..���. i  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  SS8-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior, exterior. Call  Samuel DIM 886-7619.     #33  Finishing carpentry  ���cabinets ��� boat Interiors.  Phone Jeff 886-2833;  885-5588 eves. #30  Power saw - will travel  -clearing - bucking and  some falling. Refs. avail.  866-9450. #30  QUALIFIED PAINTER  Reasonable rates.  Work Guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  alter 6 p.m. TFN  Conetructlon New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Professional window  washers. Do you need to  clear up your view? Free  estimates - call after 4:00.  885-9224. #30  Journeyman Bricklayer with  5 yrs. exp. in carpentry & a  degree In civil engineering  wants to help you with your  building needs, In exchange  for reas. rates or goods.  Phone 685-7286. #31  Interior ��� Exterior - Commercial ��� Industrial, spray-brush  6 roller & low-low recession  rates. Free est. Exp. painter.  Pat 885-5792. #31  TREE 8ERVICE  We make It our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109 TFN  Reliable cleaning lady, lots  of experience doing walls  etc. Odd |obs around the  house. Ask for Sharon  886-9455. #29  Two Carpenters Available  for renovations, additions,  sundecks, etc. Phone  886-9679 or 885-7417.      #29  Going away? Need someone to look after your  garden? Lawn mowing,  hedge clipping & pruning,  call Bruno 885-5974.     .#29  t- ri-H      -auaa ern���  Scott Bros. Construction  building In area for over 10  years. 886-7625, 885-2057,  8864709. #29  IViUfrtg  iPRAafTINQi  im-7448i,  Commercial   "   Creative  SIGNWRITING  John Bolton 8864711  Next to Bank of Montreal  TFN  Silksereen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  888-7493  DRESSMAKING & expert In  alterations. Call Florence  8854759. #31  Honest carpenter, any type  job: decks, bsmts., drywall,  repalre. Can reach isls.  886-2737. #29  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2469  #51 TFN  THE CLEANING OF OIL  ft WOOD HEATING UNITS  s. Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-522S  Will babysit in my home or  yours while you get away  for a day or two without the  kids. 886-2900. #29  Summer Day Care available  by  qualified  pre-school  teacher.   Phone  886-6340.  #28  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8884781.    TFN  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-2137, ask  for Astrld. 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  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Person 20-35 wanted to  share house, Gibsons, $180  per month Incl. utilities. Ph:  #30  Bldg. mat. needed: 5/8 ply,  T.G., 2x6 studs, 2x4 cedar,  6x6. Trade work or cash.  886-2737. #29  Airtight fireplace Insert, 1  ton flatdeck truck, wood  burning cook stove.  886-9503. #29  Local builder looking for  lease-lot. Box 108, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #29 Coast News, July 19,1982  19  TIMBER WANTED  Top prices paid for standing  timber, up to $100 per thou.  Fir, Maple & Alder. 886-2562  after 6 pm. #29  CEDAR SHAKE BLOCKS  WANTED  Bus: 462-7116 eve: 826-7677  #30  Student requires ride Gibsons to Sechelt, arrive work  at 8:00 am Mon. to Fri.  Phone 886-9909. #29  MOVING OUT SALE  HILLCREST RD., GIBSONS  Everything from brand new  Items to plain junk. This Is  one sale you can't afford to  miss. Go one blk. up Crucil  Rd. off of Sunshine Coast  Hwy., turn right & follow  sign. Sat. July 24th from  12:00 toM:00 pm. Please, no  early birds. #29  Slightly used carpet In  quantity. Various colours &  styles. Phone 885-5315. #31  19 Blng & Grondahl  Christmas plates 1962-79;  ('68 cracked) $900 for set or  40% off Bedford quote for  Individual plates (firm). 18  Royal Kopenhagen  Christmas plates 1953; '58;  '84-79. $830 tor set (firm). 4  carved walnut Victorian  desk chairs (don't match)  $190 each obo. Victorian  walnut electric clock  bookcase $375 obo. 3  recently reflnished Edwardian styled (Rosewood?)  carved early Canadlana  chairs $1,000 (firm). Viking  dual wash portable  dishwasher $125 obo. 88  Readers Digest condensed  books (best offer for lot).  30x40 glided frame with  print $75 obo. Phone:  885-9406. #29  One eight harness, 22 in.  floor loom. $350. 866-7119.  Dawn Devlin. #29  FARM FRESH  VEGETABLES  Snow & Sugar-snap peas,  lettuce, chard, beets, etc.  BLACK CURRANTS  Tony Archer 886-7046  TFN  FIR FIREWOOD  All you can pack In e Vt ton  pick-up, Gibsons area. More  Info. 883-2733. #29  Scuba Pro Jet fins; boots &  gloves; mask & snorkel; 1  elec. Brother typewriter; 1  elec. Canon adding  machine; 1 aqua blue  bathtub, sink & toilet; 2  bathroom sinks. Ph:  8864316 after 6 pm.      #31  2x4 and 2x6 K.D. T&G cedar,  12' ��� 20' lengths. 885-5466.  #31  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  #31  SHAKLEE PRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleaners  Natural Food Supplements  Organic Personal Care  Products. Ph: 886-7039   #31  1  Coiig Csnpiig?  Csnpu* Csaii|?|  MEED FOAM?  W.W. Upkslstny  & ImI Tip LtiL  888-7310  SUNSHINE  COAST T.U.  t-shirts  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons* Sechelt. .TFN  Braemora chesterfield &  matching chair, tapestry  cover, gd. cond. $225.  885-9056. .      #29  Must sell: Atari video com-  puter game Incl. 6 game cartridges: space Invaders,  missile command, aster-  olds, pac-man, haunted  house, combat. Used only 3  mos. $425 obo. 886-7268 #2?  888-7288. #29  Must sail: Large Orley wood  heater with hot water  Jacket, used Vi season  $660. Will sell for $450 obo.  Airtight heater, used 1 mo.  $30.4 6'glueing clamps $80  set. 886-7268. #29  BERRON  FOOD OEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin In  Gibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin  Rd. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  TV & Stereo, Sales & Service. Satellite Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN^  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  5844240. TFN   1   MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  FLKCTHOHOME  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  ^H      new price.  Coded  Anytime!  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.  TFN  True Trimmer cordless electric lawn trimmer, like new,  lightweight with Instructions. Water skis. 886-9345.  #30  Dinette table with leaf, In  excellent condition,  woodgraln look. $75 obo.  886-7736. #30  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed &  delivered. 883-2648.     TFN  Canopy for Import Ing. bx.  $450. 18' F/G canoe $350.  ExercWS'BtWf-'-CCM $50.'  Elec. ceramic kiln 11.5x13  chamber $125. Patio tbl. &  umbrella $20. Coleman  campstove & oven $10.  886-7757. #31  New V. drive socket set, BB  winch, oxyacetylene  gauges & torches, 14 drive  elec. drill , sender, saw.  886-9856. #29  Bed & mattress $25. Kitchen table & chairs $25.  Dresser $5.8864088.     #29  Garage Sal* Aug. 1, 1st  drive west Penn Htl. 18'  mtrboat $300. 16' sailboat  $400. 20' boat trailer $200.  35 Johnson $100. Much  more. 886-9466. #31  Two like-new electric  stovos, 1 gold, 1  sandlewood, new. $600  each. Used for only 6 months. Giving away for $298.  886-2605. #30  SAILBOARD ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 8864020 Bus. Hrs.  TFN  Going Camping? Compan'  Coming? Need foam? W.W.  Upholstery & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310. TFN  Portable generator 5,000  watt, nearly new, offer.  885-2581 or trade septic  tanks drain tiles. #31  25 ft. Teck 90 34 awg  underground cable $240.  885-2581 or trade septic  drain tiles. #31  1 Pachlnko Game, works on  coins & the kids can't get  the balls out of the game  $500 obo - trade for boat? 1  CB radio 40 channel with  antenna $200 obo. Easy  chair, reclines, Is made of  tweed material $150 obo.  886-7877 after 6 pm.       #29  Misc. beds, springs,  dressers. 1172 Gower Pt.  Rd. 886-7534. #29  Will exchange professional  drywall boarding, taping, for  what have you.-.call Joe  886-8583. #29  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  1970 Austin American, low  ml., needs a new grill.  886-2802. #28  Classic 1968 Triumph Splt-  flre roadster, 3/4 race cam,  new top, paint, upholstery,'  bumpers. 90% restored.  Looks and runs great.  $2,900. Can be seen at the.  office Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph: 886-9826.        #29  1977 Chev Caprice Classic,  4-dr. sedan, fully equipped,  excellent cond. Muet be  sold. 883-9119. #29,  1978 GMC short box 4x4,  V-8, auto., PS, PB, tlllwheel,  etc. Very clean. Must be  sold. 863-9119. #29  1970 VW Westfalla, motor  not In working cond. $600.  886-7348. Collect 487-9757.  #31  5  new  Firestone  H78-15  mounted on jeep rims $300  takes all. 885-2581. Trade?  #31  1965 Int'l. dump, w/1976  Hlab all good working order.  $7,500 obo. Trade?  885-2581. #31  1965 Valiant three door  sedan, six cyl. auto. $350  obo or why? 886-9472.    #31  "SCORPION"  1970 Firebird show car,  cust. paint, cust. Interior,  AM/FM cassette, sunroof,  many extra access.  Sacrifice $2,500. 885-5407.  #29  1973 Fargo P.U. short box  step-side, slant six. Quite a  neat truck. Phone 883-9342  evenings. $800 OBO.    TFN  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  12 yds $190 Delivered  Pick-up trucks $20  866-9739 or 866-9257  KITCHEN   CABINETS   &���  VANITIES buy direct from  distributor & save. Comfy  Kitchens, 1119 W. 14th St.,  N. Van. 980-4848. #30  tttSAVEm  Freight damaged appliances, excellent values,  fully guaranteed. Many  makes & models to choose  from. Stoves, fridges,  washers, dryers, microwaves, etc. 1119 W. 13th St.,  N. Van. 980-4848. #30  Industrial heavy duty floor  sander 886-2512. #29  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.  885-7496. TFN  New carpeting (N/U) 28'6" x  12'. 100% nylon "Baccarat"  bm. dtn. $230 obo. Moffat 2  pgm. washer w/new timer.  $176,886-2108. #31  Roll blind 8 x 6. Uph. 2 seat  coat rack, sm. appl. etc.  Moving, must sell. 886-7849.  #31  112 ft. boat & trailer with 3  hp Johnson $750. 1 1966  Ford Vi ton $600. 885-2751.  #29  '65 Ford Galaxle coupe in  good condition. 866-2895.  TFN  '68 Ford % ton 300 cu. In.  mechanically sound, body i  rough. $300.886-7842. ' #29  1972 Ford station wagon  with trailer towing package,  In good working order.  Trade for boat of equal  value or.? 888-2738 after 5  pm. #31  If you are customizing your  van... I have a CB. radio,  cushions, cabinets, carpets  for sale. Contact Les at  885-7410. #29  For Sale, 1977 Ford super  cab pick-up Ranger XLT.  Price $4,000 obo. 886-7535.  #29  '68 convertible Impala, good  running order $500 obo.  Phone 886-3956 or 886-7334.  #29  77 Ford F350 steel flat deck  PS, PB, brand new tlrea  43,000 mi., exc. work truck.  886-7566. #31  Short box Sportsman  canopy fleetside $500 obo.  888-7924. #29  ���'.-      MU8T SELL  1888 MOB RUNS GREAT  $1,400 obo. 683-9342.    TFN  MU8T8ELL  1873 Fargo P.U. short box,  stepslde, slant alx $700 obo.  883-9342. TFN  For sale 1968 Dodge Dart  auto., PS, PB, 340 GTS.  Phone 886-8066 after 4:30  pm. #31  1981 Ford super cab 3 ton  351 V-8, auto., radio, radlals,  wired for Sth wheel or travel  trailer, 32,000 km. $8,500.  8864071 after 5 pm.      #29  1971 VW good ehape $1,900.  1967 Ford Mustang mint  condition $3,000. 886-7955.  #30  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Van, steel-belted tires,  3,000 miles, re-cond.  motor, gears need work.  $800. #71 Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park  '74 Dodge pick-up, no  motor, body/tires etc. very  good. B.O. '67 Ford pick-up,  best offer. 8864468 after  3:00. #30  1977 Ford F250 Vt ton 351  automatic, deluxe canopy,  new brakes, muffler and  electric brake system and  hitch for trailer. Has power  steering and brakes. Complete motor tune-up, heavy  duty under-coating, dual  fuel tanks, radio, four extra  tires and two wheels and  only 43,000 ml. Ask. $5,400.  885-3603. #30  1971  Bon Prix  12x56  2 Bdroom, Set up &  skirted on Lot in Mobile  Home Park. Fridge &  Stove, new Deep  Freeze, Utility Shed  Full Price  $17,500  Sunshine  Coast  Trailer Park  Ph. 886-9826  10x50, new carpet & lino.,  paint, stove & fridge included. Electric heat. $11,000.  #30  I980Y250 Yamaha dirt bike,  excellent condltionl Phone  #31  '79 650 Yamaha Special 2  king-queen seat, new bat. &  tire. Juat tuned, very low ml.  $1,750 obo. 883-9918.      #29  Motorcycle tune-ups and  repairs. Reasonable rates.  886-7527. After 5:30 phone  886-9728. #29   U ! ! I   '81 Honda CT125 watercool-  ed,'' excellent cond., new  rubber, $800 firm. 886-2281.  #31  Cascade camper for Datsun  or Import. Roomy & loaded..  16'   Vanguard   trailer."  886-7335. #30  18'9" Vanguard tend, trailer,  fully S/C, dual tanks, exc.  cond. $5,950. Phone:  8854509. #29  1976 10 ft. Security camper  S.C. $3,800.2-4 ft. CB. truck  antennae with dable $25.  886-7854. #31  REDUCED BY $2,000  1978 30 ft. Sundowner fully  self-contained. Includes  microwave & 5 ft. sliding  glass door. As new condition. $8,700 Obo. 883-9230.  #29  Hard top tent trailer $500.  886-7377. TFN  10'x30' Teton trailer on pad  with app., exc. cond. $3,000.  Gov't, grant may apply  toward $5,250 asking price.  886-7755. #31  For sale 14x70 3 bdrm., 2  /rs. old. Cheapl For quick  sale. 886-7235. #31  24 ft. Skylark trailer, double  Insulated, on pad, fridge,  stove, furnace. Must sell.  Best offer. 883-9060.     #31  FOR SALE  Steveston Gillnetter - 29'  rebuilt 4 cylinder Isuzl  diesel - good hull  -Chuckchee Marine  Brokerage, Gibsons.     #29  20 hp Mercury O/B 1972  manual $199.886-7534. #29  "BARGAIN"  24' Spencer Cruiser, factory rebuilt 390 Ford (Indus!.), re-wired, re-  plumbed, New heat exchanger, 2 new S.S. 20  gal. fuel tanks. Volvo  stern drive, V.H.F., CB.  Sounder, Anchor,  Dinghy, Life Jackets and  much more. Recent  marine survey-available.  $io,5oo oBbtg30.g85e  HIGGS MARINE  8URVEYS LTD  Insurance claims, condition  and  valuation  surveys.  Phone 885-9425 or 8854643.  TFN  35' ex-troller, rebuilt Ford  diesel, $8,000 obo. No  reasonable offer refused.  885-5588. #30  1974 DonzlV4150 hp Volvo  leg on RR trailer, 89 hrs. on  engine & leg since rebuilt.  $4,400 obo. 886-8435 or  7334507. #30  Clinker Boat 22 ft. Many extras. $450 obo. 685-5226. #30  12' Boston Whaler trl hull  double floor completely  rebuilt 50 hp. Great for skiing (will sell motor alone  $1,000) or complete for  $2,500,886-7260. #30  14 foot Double Eagle 50 hp  Mercury c/w trailer. Offers.  Frank. 885-9623.  ���30  1980 Bayllner 2550  Saratoga, command bridge,  many options, very low  hours, must be sold.  $26,000.883-9119. #29  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2662 eves. ���   TFfi  37 ft. Canoe Cove Yacht  with dinghy on davits 7.6 kw  dsl. gen., twin Perkins dsl.  eng. H/C water, air heater,  Jenn-AIr kltch., shower,  sleepe 6. 8-man llferaft,  power chn. anchor, teak Int.,  all flbreglass hull 8 large  bridge, lrg. cbn., VHF/CB  radio, sitting Jolly Roger  Mrna., Secret Cove. Ideal  live aboard opp. or charter  boat. Call Ed King 9844377  wkdys. 928-4055 wkdy. eves.  885-7364 wkends. #31  Davidson hull, double  ender, 12 horse marine  diesel with gauge controls  & prop. $4,000 obo.  886-7924. #29  16'K & C boat with lull can-  vas top and Mercury controls, good cond. Also 85  Merc motor for parts. Ph.  886-7382. #31  12' SUnllner glass boat, 20  .hp Johnson, steering controls on EZ loader trl,, anchor package Incl. $1,300  obo or will sell separately.  8864761. #31  Electronics service man to  repair all makes of TV,  stereo, CB. radios, tape  recorders. Experience with  Radio Shack an asset.  Salary negotiable, company  vehicle, dental plan. Send  reeume to: Tek'e, Box 270,  Golden, B.C. V0A 1H0 or  phone 344-2728. #29  PADDLE FANS - The  original tan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2994666. TFN  SSS   MONEY   $$$  FOOD AGENCY  JOIN US  Your potential earnings to  $100,000/year and more.  Refundable $4,860 required.  For more Information phone  294-9668 or write: Briscoe  Foods, Franchise Director  Department, 385 Boundary  Road South, Vancouver,  B.C. V5K 4S1. All replies  confidential. #30  Satellite Television System  -complete systems to  receive all 24 channels on  SatCom 1 including 9 movie  and 2 sports channels.  From $3,429.67 c*$429.67  down and 36 payments of  $114.57 O.A.C. Wlnta  Satellites, 15712-123 Street,  Edmonton, T5X 2W3. Desler  inquiries welcome.        #29  Urine-Erase guarantees  removal, dog, cat, human  urine stains, odours from  carpets. Regardless of stain  age. Free brochure Reidell  Chemicals Limited, Box  7500, London, Ontario. N5Y  4X8.- --..-,;        p   #29  1S7S JD510 Backhoe 2900  hours, 1969 Ford Flatbed  Tandem 10,000 Ib. HIAB  Pallet Forks. Trade one or  both for highway tractor.  Write Box 190 Telkwa, B.C.  VOJ 2X0. Phons 846-5523 or  846-5886. #29  We will train you, help place  you, certify you, in four different beauty fields.  Sculptured fingernails,  body wraps, body waxing,  and many different exciting  ways for you to own and  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios, phone  463-5025/463-5757 or evenings 462-7774. #30  Production assistant for  central Interior weekly print  ehop; Includes all phases of  newspaper production with  some circulation/reception  duties. Box 1007,  Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ SAO.  Phone 567-9258 Rlc  -Cathryn. #29  Decorating centre required  hardworking salesperson.  Must be confident, flair for  style, knowledge of flooring  or drapery. Salary  negotiable, send resume:  Manager, Box 250,  Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0. #29  Yoge Retreat with Master  Yogi  Bsba  Harl  Daee.  August 11-16, Saltsprlng  Island, B.C. $125. Children  (2-12) $80. Information and  pre-reglstratlon: Dhar-  masars Yoga Retreat, P.O.  Box 1133, Ganges, B.C. V0S  1E0. Telephone 537-9572,  874-3997 (Vancouver).  Limited enrollment.       #29  Wood Windows end doors.  Lowest prices. Walker Door  Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 965-9714,  Richmond 273-6829,  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 3744566, Powell  River 485-9744, Llllooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 687-7332.   TFN  wiist*  Do you have goods or  services  you'd like to exchange ?  Let people Know by placing a classified ad  in our new  S TNMla��M section  3 lines for $4.00 ($4.00 minimum)  $1.00 for each additional line  Pay tor 2 weeks,  get the 3rd week I  Drop off your classified ads at:  The Coast News, Qibsons  (behind Pebbles Realty).  Campbell's Shoes,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Madeira Park Pharmacy,  Madeira Park  ��� j^    Government  It     of Canada  Regional Economic  Expansion  THIS IS A: FEDERAL  PROVINCIAL PROJECT, TO BE  FINANCED BY THE  DEPARTMENT OF  REGIONAL  ECONOMIC EXPANSION AND THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY. OF  FORESTS  undertha  Subsidiary Agreement  on  INTENSIVE  FOREST MANAGEMENT  SEALED  TENDERS  for  the  following Juvenile Spacing  contract will be received by the  Regional Manager, Ministry ol  Forests, D.C. on the date  shown below:  Contract: ST82V04-14  Located: Mt. Elphinstone  Forest Districl Sechelt, on  21.6 hectares. Viewing Date  July 28,1982, Leaving District  Office at 0900 am hrs.  Deadline lor Receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. August 5,1982.  Tenders must be submitted on  Ihe form and in the envelopes  supplied which, with particulars, may be obtained from  the District Manager Indicated,  or from the Regional Manager,  Ministry of Forests, 355 Durrani St., Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  The work will be carried out  under ihe supervision of the  British Columbia Ministry ot  Forests.  Nets: Viewing of time contract sites prior te submitting a  Under Is MANDAffHtV,  Silksereen  Printing  Postern, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Fitness:  What If does  for your body  l/does  for your mind.  '*%  !Ve4tyt:  JUVENILE SPACING  CONTRACT  Location: Jackson  Valley, Sechelt Ck.  Drainage.  Bids are Invited for the  subject project (approx. 55 ha.) by Canadian Forest Products  Ltd. Particulars may be  obtained from the CFP  Head Office (29th  Floor, 1055 Dunsmuire  St., Vancouver,  661-5375) or from Mr.  Doug Smith (689-3931  or 886-7198 after 6  pm.) Prior viewing Is  mandatory.  Viewing Date: July 23,  1982.  -^^v*-  '����  fDROPOFFYOUl  CLASSIFIED ADS  ��� try lo have met change available when placing daiillltd adt  In Sechelt At:  CAMpbcll's  Family Shoe*  and Leather Qooda  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  NOTE THE AD FOR THE 28-  STEVESTON OILLNETTER  WAS PLACED BY THB  BEACHCOMBERS FOR A  FORTHCOMING- EPISODE.  PLEASE DO NOT RESPOND. ��29  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA ?m PHMHIACVt  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  .DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY.  ?ds must be pre-paid .it <��� /  limp  of  drop off,        ^\  HMMMBI Coast News, July 19,1982  Local men involved  Salvaging in Arrow Lake  Ktched against a dramatic Kootenay sky the members of the underwater recovery team on the Arrow Lake  go about their business. -dj. ii.... pm��  Police News of the week  (JHISONS RCMP  On Ihe Mth: Two charges  of impaired driving are  pending against an adult  Gibsons male apprehended by police al  Ihe Gibsons Governmenl  Wharf near Gramma's  Pub ai .8:45 p.m. Later  on in the week, on ihe  14th, the same 20-year-  old man was apprehended again by police in the  Highway 101 and  Wyngaerl Road area al  7:16 p.m.  Police were called lo  attend to a noisy party  on Glenn Road. When  ihey arrived, Ihe  juveniles dispersed.  Police apprehended al  i lie scene an adull male  who now faces charges  of being in possession of  narcotics.  On Ihe 10th: A young  adull male from Delia  spent the nighl in a cell  following a disturbance  at the Governmenl  Wharf in Gibsons. The  young man now faces  charges of causing a  disturbance   by   being  drunk in a public place.  He was apprehended al  12:30 a.m. while he was  ripping several posters  from ihe wharf's posting  boards.  There was a motor  vehicle accident resulting  in injuries in the  Highway 101 and Sunnycrest Mall area. A  motorcycle already in the  inside lane, struck a large  tractor / trailer unit as  ihe truck was pulling  into the Sunnycrest Mall  entrance. It is believed  that the driver of the  motorcycle did not see  the truck's signals from  where he was riding.  Twenly-lwo year old  John Selchfield, the  driver of the motorcycle,  was taken to St. Mary's  for observation; he  received several cuts and  bruises. Larry Edward  Louis, the driver of the  semi, was nol injured.  The accident is slill  under investigation.  Twenty-nine year old  Emile Daniels from Vancouver was found lying  in the grassy area in  front of the Chevron  Station by the Sunnycrest Mall at 8:50 p.m.  He spent the rest of the  night in a cell and faces  charges ot being drunk  in a public place.  On the 13th: A break  and entry was reported  from Elphinstone Secondary School. A juvenile  male was apprehended  with valuables worlh less  lhan $200 on his person.  Police are slill nol sure  how the youth gained entry into the school. The  youth was later released  in the custody of his  parents pending further  investigation.  On the 14th: The Cedars  Pub reported a disturbance at 10:00 p.m. A  male and a female were  having a loud dispute in  the pub. Police took Ihe  woman in iheir custody  and sent her lo ihe  Sechell Detachment  where she was held overnight in a cell. The man  was laken home in a laxi  along with the couple's  children who had been  left in the car. The incident is still under investigation.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 7th: $145 in cash  was stolen from the  purse of an employee of  the Human Resources  Department in Sechelt.  On the 8th: A black  motocross bicycle valued  at $125 was stolen from  Ihe front of the  Westwurld Sound store  On the 10th: Eieht bottles of liquor, some beer  and a pair of boots were  reported slolen from a  residence in the Secret  Cove area.  On the 11th: A 1976 two-  door Lancia, white in  colour, was stolen from  ihe Davis Bay Beach  area. The owner had left  the keys in ihe car and  the door unlocked, while  out for a midday walk.  When he returned 30  minules later the car was  gone. The vehicle was  recovered after thieves  were finished their joy-  ridin  by D.J. Hauka  Part II: The Lake  Our alarm in the morning was the buzz of  mosquitoes. A fleet of  them flew into the back  of the truck as we slept  and drove us out of bed  and onto the beach. We  had arrived in the dead  of the night, and it was  our first look around.  1 saw for the first time,  ihe scenery that now is so  familiar. The lake is a  narrow ribbon, stretching from north to  south beyond sight. The  cast side, perhaps three  miles across the lake, is  hemmed in by the  Selkirk mountains, rolling in a line of green.  The very foot of them is  the thin cliffs that  separate the lake from  the forests of the lower  slopes.  On our side, the west,  the campsite is tucked into a mountain of the  Monashees; a little lip of  land jutting out into the  lake. Above, the mountain towers, peaked with  a snow-capped castle  summit that stands in  sharp contrast to the lush  forests on its sides.  Below, on the  lakeshore, there stretches  a forest of a different  type. All along the  rocky, desolate shore,  fossilized stumps - gnarled roots and twisted  rings covered with mud  -are all that is left of the  lower woods that once  sloped for two hundred  yards further down the  flank of the mountains.  Twertty years ago, they  mingled with the rich  peach orchards that lined  the lake; another  Okanagan. Now, the  Columbia River dam  system has ended all  that. It's colder now,  and it rains more since  ihe lake has risen fifty  feet. Thousands upon  thousands of acres  swallowed   do   B.C.  Hydro can ship electricity to Seattle, the  townspeople of Nakusp  say. The older ones.  Now, the water laps  about a barren, rocky  shore scored with rings  of successive high-water  marks. But it is the middle of the lake that concerns us most. We cross  to the barge that floats  about a half a mile from  the eastern shore.  Somewhere, nine hundred feet below, five  caterpiller tractors, one  backloader, and various  tools sit partially buried  in a soft, glacial till of  clay and silt: the lakeb-  ed.  The barge we live on is  in two pieces. One is a  log-raft, about 20 feet by  30, which we work on.  The second pari is a  slightly smaller float  with a trailer and a  power plant crowded onto it. Home, for the next  few weeks.  Time has ceased to  have meaning. The only  time it is is light or dark;  the day doesn't matter at  all. We work seven days  a weeks, sometimes,  often 18 hours a day.  There's much yet to be  done. There are no outside ties with the outside  world; no T.V., no  radio, no newspapers.  Each day itself is a carbon copy of the other;  warm and sunny; the  lake is calm except in the  morning, when a north  wind blows and sends  rollers along the water.  We bob up and down  like a cork, the only  lights on the lake for  miles around.  The only noise,  besides the lake and  wind, is the roar of the  diesel power plant, the  shouts we send up  (fighting its racket) and  SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE  Creekside lot for sale  $25,000. Ph: 886-2945 or  886-9478. #30  Rose covered home on over  Vt acre ot land. 2 bedroom  beauty. Country living close  to all the amenities ol Gibsons. Asking $55,000 obo.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  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  3 bdrm. 1560 sq. ft. log  home on secluded 5 acres  in Roberts Creek. Musi be  seen to be appreciated. Professionally built, fully landscaped. $50,000 assumable  at 11Vi% 'til '84. Best offer  will take, will consider trade  down. Ph: 885-3470.       TFN  2 bedroom house with  covered carport, large lot,  vrs. fruit trees, assessed  $76,000. Like to trade for  acreage with timber of  equal value between Gibsons & Halfmoon Bay.  Phone 886-7498 or message  885-2550. #30  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  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  LOT FOR SALE  Lot 92 Creekside. $19,900.  Phone 886-7802. #31  $40,000!  & assume $44,500 at 15 V. %  - '86 for this unique 3 bdrm.  1680 sq. ft. home on 2 S/D  50x103' lots, upper  Grnthms. Ft. trees, 20x30  storage bldg., grn. hse.,  240�� view, 2 blks. to beach.  By owner. 886-2108.       #29  Secluded 2/3 acre lot in  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best offer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  5 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks lo  beach, open to all offers.  885-3470. TFN  Lease one acre on Lockyer  Rd. 99 yrs. for $39,000.  Cleared, ideal for mobile  home. 885-5261. #29  Lot 50 Creekslde 60 x 120  cleared, fully serviced.  $30,000. Vi down owner will  finance balance at 12%.  Phone 485-2117 collect. #32  STEAL A HOUSE $70,000  OUR LOSS IS YOUR GAIN  Must sell this month and  have reduced price on our  lovely home in Langdale to  way below value. Lg. 1/3  acre lot w/btfl. terraced &  treed bk. yd., 3 BR. rancher  w/bright fam. kit., LR/DR  w/cedar feature wall & ant.  brick fireplace, 1Vi baths,  fam. rm. or 4th BR.,  util/wkshp., 5 appl. incl.,  1,500 sq. ft. of comfort. A  real beauty. 866-7889.    #29  3 BR cedar home in  Redrooffs area with pool &  separate garage. Priced  well below assessed value.  885-2555 evgs. #31  Roberts Creek, Park Ave. 1  prime treed acre, gentle  southern slope, one block  from easy beach access.  Perk test Apr. Realistically  priced at $45,000. 885-3498.  #31  5 acres & 3 bdrm. for sale on  Lockyer Rd. 1768 sq. ft. 1  level with 2 full baths, lrg.  kitchen/dining 8. master  BR., skylights throughout,  huge garden space  $163,000,885-5261. #29  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, large open living  room with a sundeck that  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house is situated on a  gently sloping lot close to  the ferry. Asking $72,500  OBO. 886-7307, 8869439.  TFN   7   Approximately 1 acre of  flat, nicely treed, Gibsons  location. Many excellent  building sites. Subdivision  potential-zoned R2L. Asking  $42,500 obo. 886-7307.  TFN  8 mo. old, 3 bed. rancher,  LR, OR, rec. rm., double  garage, low price $82,500.  885-3759. #29  f 5 ACRES + HOME FOR 1 OR 2 FAMILIES  1 mile from Gibsons, 1460 sq. ft., carpets, drapes, 2 bedrooms, 2 en-  suite bathrooms, family room, dining room - built-in china cabinet, living room with Franklin fireplace, 12' x 24' sundeck., plus barn & out  buildings.  Permission for second dwelling. Great for 2 families to share cost.  Raise children, animals, vegetables. Lots of timber, 1 mile from  schools. Own well. Regional water available. Owner will cany  $20,000 first at 15%.  MUST SELL AT $120,000 886-9200  VIEW - LOWER GIBSONS - VIEW  Immaculate home, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 4 appliances on 2  levels, fully carpeted with drapes, on completely landscaped lot.  "Empty*', ready for you to move into. '  This family home is within easy level walking to all facilities, including  new marina.  Tremendous view of the harbour and mountains.  Beat cost of living - inflation, with these added features.  Private, legal rented batchelor suite, pays all utilities and taxes.  Bonus! Well cultivated vegetable garden.  Estate Sale. By Executor. Offers to $105,000     886*9200  Selling Your Home?     We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  our work. At night, the  lap of the lake lulls us to  sleep; and you can hear  the creek from the camp-  side roar as it sends the  mountain snows into the  lake.  During this time,  we've been combing the  lake for the equipment  with the depth sounder,  looking for the bumps  on the bottom that  should reveal their location to us. A glacier carved this lake out and the  bottom is flat and level.  But man has plied these  waters for many years.  We won't know if the  bumps we picked up are  the equipment until we  actually go down and  look at them with the  camera.  There are five of us  looking for the equipment. Besides my father  and myself, Vern Shore  and Walter Osbourne of  Vernon work with Dave  Hayes of Enderbee.  Dave has lived in B.C.  for most of his life. But  Vern is originally from  the States. Walter is  from Saskatchewan,  originally, and he con  stantly tells us tales  about growing up east of  Sas'tatoon. Our  favourite one is about  the old crank telephones  in the farmhouse.  Whenever we want to  talk to Walter, we spin  an imaginary crank in  front of our heads and  yell into a clenched fist-  receiver, "Hello, Walt?"  One clear night, we  slept out on the float  under the stars. I've  never seen so many in all  my life. With no lights  within miles, no blur  from Vancouver, the  stars pierced out from  the black sky. The Milky  Way shimmered in a  long band in the eastern  sky, shot through in the  north with aurora  borealis; blue fingers in  Ihe night.  Looking up, seeing so  many stars so far away, 1  suddenly became accute-  ly aware of the float I lie  on. I am floating on a  raft, nine hundred feet  of water below me.  Above, millions of miles,  Deneb shone in the east,  looking down as we fished in a puddle in space.  [superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  MtlT & Muffler Ltd.  Maplewood Lane, Gibsons.  Good building lot on  developed cul-de-sac.  Should have view, within  walking distance of village.  $35,000,886-8404. #31  Gibsons, 2,000 sq. ft. home,  prlv. fenced yd. In quiet  area, 2 bdrms. upstairs, Ig.  liv/din. area with Ig.  heatllator F/P. Beautifully  finished in cedar  throughout. 1 (poss. 2)  bdrm. self-contained suite  downstairs could be rented  for $300 to help with mort.  $79,500 firm. $38,000  assum. at 13V>%. 866-2883.  #31  EST  ET  er  6J  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  Just west of Pratt Rd.  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  st*  A sf**Cj  ^Ar   to that lively, informative  <7%  Sunshine  ���~ 90AI? ItWS  H6��3^KV��i��9M  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 per yaar, $18.00 for six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 par year, Overseas: $33.00 par yaar.  Mall to:  The Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  ~ Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  NAME   ADDRESS-  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   AfiVERTISINi  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum $4.00 par S Una Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  WMks tor ths pries of 2 rate. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week Mil  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, oheques or money orders  must seeompsny all elasslllsd advertising  r  i  Hesse mall te Coast Hsws, Clssslllsd,  Box 460, Olbsons, B.C. VON IVO  Or bring In person to  The Coast News Offlee In Olbsons,  im^n%^'^mMm^^muW  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc  or Campbell'e Shoee In Sechelt or Madolra Park Pharmaoy In Madeira Psrk.  i  III 1111 III 1 1111II111  III 1 III III II II    1 1 II MM II 1 II  1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II 1 1 1 1 1 III MINI  Ml II II II 1 1 1 II II II 1 II  III 1 1 II III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II II II 1 II  Ml MM III 11 1       1 II MM II 111  1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! Ml 1 1 II 1  I  1  |  |   |  |  |   1  1   |  I  |  |      |  | No. of Isauaa Crossword  Aaawars to loot week's  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS.  1. Appointment  5. Fabric (Various)  10. Austere  14. Kiln  15. Sweetheart  16. Air (Prolix)  17. Smooth  IB. Prince  19. Scrim  20. Vibration  22. Bang  24. Goddess of Mischief  25. Min  27. Fish  29. Gilts  32. Expire  33. Molecule  34. ���Row (Body ol Water)  36. Tig  40. This (sp.)  42. Odds or���  44. Network  45. Trie Gum  47. Boredom  49. Time Period  50. Our (Fr.)  52. Detects  54. Ml&Pl  58.  59.  60.  62.  65.  67.  69.  70.  71.  72.  73.  74.  75.  Swords  Medievil Tile  Consumes  Wayward  Eng. Composer  Claw  State  Face Part  Antelope  Suffix  Cut  Artist  Spool  asifla unnwH f.mk'w  Ik irBT)Im  klfiH^ R D    O R  a p  a seBT>li   doB'V AIRS  UK     T. T la ll  B nItI ABO   AT  llol vIsIlH^Ii I oB'rJ aIiI sis  unr urn unnc  hinrnu t-innbiUM  p|BNm|o[t|j|n  |^|MJt|e| hjr|  '��    Bl! IJ li  B ol"   IHE  lo��S T)Wm> A  Sfajap B     t   3  DOWN  Dunce  Assert  Apartments  Injections  Misc. Name  Gypsy  Birds (Latin)  Pins  Mission  Full  Review  Enraged  Ecclesiastical Csp  Bullfight Cries  Send  1  <  r  ai  r  n  '  1  1  T  11  ii  13  u  u  1?  it  tt  a  Jl  a  u  m  *  y  u  a  1  i  it  ��6  W  1  1  U  45  f  1  1  e  W  ���  5  -  W  ���  i  ���  tt  1  ��  ff  1  H  u  '  I  or  1  ?  70  :  H  _  :  .  :  26.  28.  29.  30.  31.  35.  37.  38.  Still  Fruit  Breakwater  Flower  Use Money  Musical  Ale's the Tops  Eng. School  39.  41.  43.  46.  48.  51.  53.  54.  Magnifying Gliss  Oni (Gar.)  Stops Temporarily  Not Any  Freezer  Declared  More Weird  Designs  55.  56.  57.  61.  63.  64.  66.  68.  Mose's Brother  Wish  Old  Dross  All Directions  Weight  Shoe Size  "~ - Clear Day"  Hydro cable  being laid  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  It may have corns to,  the attention of our  readers that this column  has been missing from  three issues of the paper.  A very poor way indeed,  to celebrate the second  anniversary of this column first appearing on  the pages of the Coast  News.  Old Chak-Chak and  his wife took off on a  trip to the North-East of  the Province to see how  the birds are doing up  there. The plan was that  1 would report on our experiences en route.  Those fresh-water  Chak-Chaks sure work  hard to make a living in  that country. They catch  whitefish, jackfish and  various kinds of trout.  Old Chak-Chak perched  in a tree for the longest  time waiting for the tide  to go out so he could  find some easy pickings  on the beach. Do you  know the tide never went  out!  On occasion a Chak-  !^^r Church^^H  f   Services ^  Vi UK UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        V  ���          OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH   M  ^Lm Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     fH  H            ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews I  em       Davis Bay . 9:3o am  Res: 886-9163         ������  k              GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611      aJ  1   Glassford Rd - 11:15 am'  Sunday School 9:31) am  H  1   Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am H  H       Rev. Ales. G. Reld  Gospel Service 7 pm    ^H  ^M       Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study    1  |              886-2333  Thursday 7 pm        ffl  1 ST. BARTHOLOMEW*  (ilBSONS             H  H            ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL       ���  ���            ANGLICAN  CHURCH             ���  ���           CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School     ^L\  mm   Parish 1-aniily Bucharlsl  Chaster Rd., Gibsons    1  H             10:00 a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Hoodie H  mM          St. Bartholomew  Youtlt Paslor: Jack Mocll 1  ��S              Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am 1  H                 12:00  Morning Worship 1 i am 1  ^M             St. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm 1  ,JH           Roberts Creek  Home Bible Study      H  Phone 886-9482 or      ^H  H         SEVENtll-DAY  886-7268              H  1   ADVENTIST CHURCH  Affiliated wilh (he      ������  H       Sabbaih School Sal.  Pentecostal Assemblies   1  H              9:30 am  of Canada            H  ^^Hour of Worship Sal.il am  1 Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  mM      Pastor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS       H  mM      Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE        ���  1   For information phone:  Gower Poinl Road     mM  H     885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660        H  Sunday School 9:45 am  1  Worship Service 11:<K> am H  ���             REFORMED  H           CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm H  H            GATHERING  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pmH  1 Sechell                885-5635  Paslor: Wayne Stilling   1  1 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE       Wednesday 8:00 p.m.     H  1   SOCIETY SERVICES           In United Church       H  H       Sunday Service &             Building Davis Bay      H  M Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882 B  Chak will challenge a  coyote for the possession  ol* ajabjijt when fish is  hard toSeatch. This old  bird got involved in a  canine altercation over  some food and got two  of his talons bitten for  his trouble. As a result it  was not possible to  report on our trip for  some time.  Now for information  less whimsical in nature.  When seafood fans  travel away from the  coast it is often quite difficult to find a restaurant  that serves their  favourite food. Fish and  chips is a good old standby but the kind to be  found in most chain  restaurants leaves a lot to  be desired.  The little Cariboo  town of 100 Mile House  has a good English type  of Fish 'n Chip Shop serving cod, halibut and  other fish in season.  Quesnel, also in the  Cariboo and "Gateway"  to historic Barkerville  also has a good Old  English Fish and Chip  Shop.  Maple Leaf Garden  Chinese in Prince George  is a good restaurant and  serves very good Chinese  type seafood. Chetwynd,  headquarters for a lot of  the construction going  on in the Sakunka coal  fields, has a restaurant in  the hotel that serves  Chinese seafood of  mediocje quality,. The.  big dam town of Hudv  son's Hope> has the  Sportsman's Inn which  serves a few quite good  seafood items and the  now quiet old town of  Fort St. John has a nice  restaurant (the name  escapes me) that also has  a number of quite good  seafood dishes on the  menu. So ends the quest  for seafood in British  Columbia's hinterland.  Sea you.  B.C. Hydro Release  Some unusual marine  activity is expected in the  Georgia and Malaspina  Straits this summer when  the Norwegian vessel,  Skagerrak, begins laying  B.C. Hydro electricity  cables between the  mouth of Jervis Inlet on  the mainland and Nile  Creek on Vancouver  Island.  The 525 kilovolt cables  are part of Hydro's  149-kilometre Cheekye-  Dunsmuir transmission  project. Before the  sabotage at the  Dunsmuir substation  near Qualicum, the project was scheduled to be  operational by October  1983 to meet the increasing demand for electricity on Vancouver Island  and to improve service to  the Sechelt Peninsula  and Powell River.  The cables, manufactured in Norway and Italy, are the world's  highest voltage underwater alternating current  cables.  Cable-laying operations are expected to  begin in late July and  continue until the end of  August or early  September. The Skagerrak will return to the.  B.C. Coast in the summers of 1983 and 1984 to  complete the 37.1 km  submarine lengths. Two  cables will be laid across  both Malapina and  Georgia Straits each  summer.  Specially built in Norway in 1976 for laying  and repair of heavy submarine power cables, the  Skagerrak has a cable-  laying speed of approximately 1 km per hour  and has laid power  cables across the Skagerrak Sea to Denmark,  across -deep- fjords in-  Norway and in Italy's  Messina^trait,.   .  Precise routes across  the Malaspina and  Georgia Straits were  surveyed for the cables  as the Skagerrak is  equipped with  sophisticated navigation  and computerized positioning equipment,  which enables it to lay  cables exactly along the  chosen routes.  Life with teenagers  On 'juvenese'  4. Translating Juvenese  This is the fourth in a  five-part series on Vocal  Training for Parents of  Teens, by Prof. X -Peary  Yance. Previously we  discussed the Strangled  Cry, Ihe Favourite  Phrase with Additions,  and Telephone Twenty  Questions. This week,  we go into the related  field of ear training: the  translation of Young  People's Talk  (Juvenese).  At the sunset of  life... we tare  Grief knows no time .., sunrise or sunset  the pain of loss comes at last to each of us.  When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember  we're always here, ready to help... any time.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  Some Common Juvenese  Words and Phrases:  "S...doon." On answering the door, you may  encounter what sounds  like a declaration, but is  really an enquiry as to  your offspring's occupation. The firsl stressed  syllable of his or her  name is inserted in the  middle, e.g. Arnold  -"Sarndoon." Mary  -"Smairdoon." Multiple  offspring - "Skidsdo-  on".  "Kai?" This means  "May I please?" "Kaiz-  hur?" is a request to  make use of something  you control, as in "Kaiz-  iiur ballerm?" "Kaishur  foam?" Answer "yes"  to the first; give some  thought to the second.  Juvenese can best be  understood if you concentrate on the heavily  stressed syllables. These  often resemble English,  sometimes uncannily.  For example: "M sezica  staitle fi." The stressed  syllables recall our words  "says", "stay", and  "five". Most experts  believe the languages are  definitely related.  Our concluding article  next week: When Silence  is Golden.  The vessel will be  assisted by a remote controlled submersible, the  Scorpio, which will be  used to guide the laying  operations in difficult  terrain near Nelson and  Texada Islands where  water depths are up to  200 metres. The camera-  equipped Scorpio will be  monitored from the  Sakgerrak's bridge.  The Skagerrak took  part in extensive cable-  laying sea trials in 1981  off the coasts of Norway  and Italy to ensure the  B.C. operations could be  performed successfully.  The combination of  heavy cable (75.8  kilograms per metre) and  the 380-metre water depths in Malaspina and  Georgia Straits will cause  higher tensile loads in the  cables during the laying  operation than experiences on previous  projects. Cable lengths  are approximately 8 km  in Malaspina Strait and  30 km in Georgia Strait.  While the Skagerrak  has a specially trained  marine and technical  crew, a substantial portion of. the marine operation has been subcontracted to Commonwealth Construction  of Vancouver. Local  tugs and other support  vessels will keep the  route clear and provide  assistance in cable positioning during heavy seas  and high winds.  Auxiliary vessels and  crews also are required  for the time-consuming  job of bringing the cable  ends ashore.  Although the cable  laying will be completed  quite quickly, it will take  some time to terminate  cables at the shoreline  terminals, to connect the  cables to oil pumping  plants and to tie into a  microwave system which  constantly will transmit  technical information to  Vancouver, enabling  operators to monitor the  cable performance and  control the oil pumping  plants.  The cables are hollow  in the centre so that oil  can be pumped under  high pressure from both  ends to keep the layers of  paper insulation  thoroughly impregnated  with oil.  In preparation for laying the cables, trenches  were excavated at the  landing sites at Cape  Cockburn on the  mainland, east and west  Texada Island and at  Nile Creek on Vancouver  Island. The cables will be  placed in cover trenches  to provide protection  against ships' anchors  and fishing gear to a  water depth of 20  metres.  Standard Telfon og  Kabelfabrik A/S of Norway, operators of the  Skagerrak, and Societa  Cavi Pierelli spa of Italy  were awarded contracts  totalling more than $358  million, based on international tendering, for  manufacturing and installing six underwater  cables. The Skagerrak is  owned by the Norwegian  Power Board, Norway's  government-owned utility-  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Dlspluys  Graphics  885-7493  Coast News, July 19,1982  SECHELT  AUTO CLINIC  Located on Wharf Rd.  One block North ol Hwy. 101  SECHELT PHONE 885-5311    8 - 5:30  21  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  LOCALLY OPERATED GOV'T LICENCED  For Control of Carpenter Ants,  Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses  Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Eetlmate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  KIAUS CATERING  ���M-mr.  Vuj. ~i ^A,^,. La   *9m*t**************a Jr **m*a\J Wm********m  Jeeta #F MnM9 m IwleWilTO-er^  "*Wk KHc-W  W   mmmmj M GMf l*\H*fNtf 01 9*WJ9$ M MM*  ���ww iw jr��^ej��waH| Rnm, 9 metm**mm. ���m.j  ��� MM   ^L^a*-**     A-Jl   tl^m^^mm^M    afla^eflefce^M      m**m    *^mW******m  afm* *wW^* m/m  *Y^rm^rm*am\j*m faWiaW   mt t^^km^mf  I  I  durodek  Permanent, waterproof,  vinyl outdoor floor  covering  Attractive, textured, low-  maintenance, skid-resistant surface also resists checking, cracking, fading, mildew & flame.  ��� Choice of 6 designer  colour*  e Professionally  Installed  Kin l)t>tries i*  .X Son Ltd.     ���.���,',      /bi.t^S  sgww  FEATURING  Pistachios  BBQ'd Peanuts  Banana Chips  Peanut Brittle  Toasted Corn Nuts  & Swicl  (4.95/227 gnu  ���2.00/454 pi  ���2.10/454 gnu  ���3.95/454 gm  ���2.80/454 gnu  Special        freshly ground peanut bitter  ALL NATURAL 12.89/454 gnu  Vttt  \a  ID  III  Itt  Rej. ��3.50  Ift  *\&        ruiTonci) comss  *    siuiMttitn (muatceunttwn  ���7.50/454 gnu      I ft  Lower Olbsons  OPEN 10:30-8  886-8818  %*y\*mit,$ 22  Coast News, July 19,1982  :$��  ^  %  GENERAL PAINT  Monamel  imam- n��  MARINE  AoO;  MARINE  PAINT  Full line of Colours  ��� Spar Varnish  ��� Bottom Paint  ��� Undercoats  ��� Fish Hold Enamels  10%  Off  w  $&  &&  ffl  The Long Lasting  SUNDECK COATING.  ��� Long Leafing  * Waterproof  * Seamleea  ��� Non-Slip  * Roelllent  ��� Elaetlc Rubber  ��� FOR NEW  DECKS  ��� RESURFACING  OLD DECKS  No more trowelling. Simply roll on  two coats of SPANTEX Texture-  Tread for a tough, resilient, seamless, waterproof deck that will  last for years.  Reg.     \  $27.95  Sale  $24.95  ���WKaaau  Breeze Flat Latex  Reg. $22.95 Gal.  s14.99  Gal.  ^04*4 & C<WUt\  Harthglass Fire Insert  50% Off  Insulation  R1215"FF  R2015"FF  Bdl.  Bdl.  Pre-stalned Siding  While Quantities Last *  1 x 8 STK  Cedar Channel  3/4 x 8 BEVEL  Cedar Siding  1 x 6 STK Channel  ft.  IS'  ft.  aw  Rotary Blffold Doors  2/0 x 6/8  3/0 x 6/8  Roofing  Midtone Red Pastel Green  Midtone Brown Cedar Tone  Midtone Green  SldSeOO Bundle  Lumber  2x6x10' UTL. S4S Cedar  2x4 ECONO STUDS  Concrete Mix  60 lb. Bags  ea.  Light Fixtures  30%to  5Q% Off  Lawn Mowers &  Roto Tillers  Plywood  3/8 FIR RANCHWALL  $11. oo  3/8 Std SPU  S7-10  5/8 T&G Std. SPU  $11.25  5/8 T&G Std. FIR  $11.95  3/4 FACTORY PLY  ft.  Nails  21/4" Common  Box  'ft.  ea,  2x10x16'Std. & Btr.  HEMLOCK/FIR SO* lin. ft.  25% Off All      $20.39  Hedge Trimmer  Electric Util. B&D-13"  Landscape Ties  ea.  mam*  iM


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