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Sunshine Coast News Aug 4, 1981

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 Victoria  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C.  Victoria   denies   using   political   pressure  by John Burnside  Several times denying any pressure or persuasion from the  provincial government, Deputy-Minister of Municipal Affairs  Chris Woodward addressed a dinner meeting of the Sunshine  Coast's elected representatives and representatives of the local  press at the Jolly Roger on Thursday, July 30, on the subject of  restructuring of this regional district.  "The time has come for reflection and a look ahead," Woodward told an attentive gathering. Early in his address the Deputy  Minister made reference to two previous visits to the Sunshine  Coast. He referred to himself as returning to the 'scene of the  crime' in connection with a series of meetings held in 1966-67 to  incorporate the Sunshine Coast Regional District and also referred to a meeting similar to the one he was addressing held in  Roberts Creek 6 or 7 years ago at which time a 'district  municipality' was also discussed.  "The Sunshine Coast is no longer a backwater," said Woodward. "It is a vibrant growing community under development  pressure, the most desirable on the Lower Mainland. As elected  representatives with tenure you will shape the kind of government that the Sunshine Coast will have."  Woodward said that in becoming a major water, sewer service, and planning supplier the Sunshine Coast Regional District  was providing the kinds of services which elsewhere were being  provided by a district municipality, and has, in effect, been  operating in many instances like a district municipality.  According to the Deputy-Minister of Municipal Affairs there  were four options available to the Sunshine Coast. The first wis  to do nothing; the second to see a district municipality involving  the whole of the regional district; the third was a district  municipality on a smaller scale from the Jolly Roger to Port  Mellon involving only the inhabited coastal strip; and the fourth  involved two or three district municipalities developing around  'the nodal areas' of Sechelt and Gibsons and 'in the future',  Pender Harbour.  Woodward dismissed the first two options, describing doing  nothing as 'inappropriate' and incorporating the entire regional  district municipality as non-feasible. "Tom Waterlands in the  Forestry Department would throw a fit if the uninhabited  hinterland became part of a district municipality," he said.  Woodward told the gathered representatives that the third option of a smaller scale district would see the need of a ward  system initially 'to reflect the different needs and interests'. He  said that initially a council of nine or eleven members would be  regionally alloted for at least four to six years, or it could continue. In such a set-up there would be differential tax structures  depending on the level of services provided, sewers, for instance,  being paid for on a user-pays basis.  Incorporation into one or two regional municipalities, said  Woodward, would see the preservation of existing rural, suburban, and urban lifestyles. Existing neighbourhood plans would  be respected and, in the event of more than one district  municipality, there would be tax sharing agreements between  different municipalities. A definite carrot offered by the  Deputy-Minister in the event of restructuring was the $1 million  in tax revenues that annually go from the pulp mill at Port  Mellon to the provincial government.  In the event of restructuring, Woodward suggested that committees be formed to undertake studies 'with the assistance of a  senior person from the ministry'. The committees would study  council and tax structure to determine fairness; would prepare  budget studies to determine costs now to be borne by the local  government for such services as policing, welfare, and road  maintenance. At the conclusion of these studies the new responsibilities would be assumed by local government.  Describing the restructuring process as 'good business for the  province' Woodward said that, if the Sunshine Coast was willing  to make changes for the relief of the province, financial  assistance would initially be offered.  "There is a need to grant financial aid," said Woodward,  "between the taking of responsibility for the road maintenance,  the welfare costs and the costs of policing, and the restructured  political entity 'getting into business fully'.  The grants would take the form of refund of taxes of service  equivalents. For the transitional period of five years grants for  policing costs would be available, grants or service equivalents  for road maintenance, and possible assistance with welfare  costs. There would also be refunds from general purpose taxation in the amount of $150 per person in non-municipal areas  and $50 per person in the municipal areas or equivalent services.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  August 4, 1981  Volume 35, Number 31  The Beachcombers Race was full of excitement and action (and some damaged boats) during the water sports events  at Sea Cavalcade. Despite furious efforts by Fraser River beachcombers above, the five Gibsons boats took the prize  $165. each.  1981 Dogfish Derby winners  Violet Ellerington of Roberts Creek took the top prize money  of $1,000 at the annual Dogfish Derby held at Sea Cavalcade,  Sunday. Violet's prize dogfish weighed in at 15'/a lbs. Second  prize of $300 went to Bill Brant of Roberts Creek and third of  $200 to Ken Campbell of Langdale.  Winner of a trip for two to Hawaii went to Allen Richardson  of Vancouver for guessing the total weight of dogfish caught:  2600 lbs. Last year's total weight came to 1900 lbs, and in 1979  J Benson Photo  Saturday  or  the total was 3600 lbs.  Prize of a bike and trophy for the largest fish caught in the 6  years old and under category went to Jason Walker of Gibsons,  age 5, who brought in a 8'/< lb. dogfish. Winner in the age 7 to  12 category was Greg Gislison, 12, of Surrey for an ll'/i lb.  dogfish.  Prizes of $50 each went to hidden weight winners: Henry  Eckstein, Port Moody, Amy Lopez, Hopkins Landing, Wendy  Watts, Gibsons, Lori Sparks, Gibsons, Cathy Rennie, Sechelt.  Bulk fish winners of $50 each were Glen Hanchar, Gibsons,  Chris March, Delta, Rita Tomei, Vancouver, Gary Anslow,  Gibsons and Tim Rennie, Sechelt, with a total weight of 147 lbs.  Ticket Draw for bike winners were Walter Eckstein, Gibsons,  Brent Ward, Vancouver, Michael Larson, Gibsons, David  Wright, Powell River, and Chris Constable, Gambier Island.  All prizes were donated by Super-Valu and were awarded by  CBC Beachcombers star Bruno Gerussi.  Missing person  . Vans Pa-nall Ptwlo  It should be fun riding the Arts Festival Bus during the next two  weeks, with these entertaining fellows around. The special bus  will carry passengers, especially little people and seniors, from  Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts Creek and Madeira Park, back and  forth to Sechelt every day. Clowning around is all part of the Second Annual Arts Festival fun, which has the theme this year  "The Magic of Masks" so be ready for anything, folks. You  never know who you may find sitting beside you.  Local RCMP are seeking assistance from the public In their  extensive March for a 28-year old Richmond woman who has  been reported missing since Saturday, July 25.  Patricia Huber, described as being five feet tall, weighing 100  pounds, blonde hair, was last seen wearing a blue Jean jacket  and denim slacks and carrying a brown leather Jacket.  Patricia Huber and her husband came to the Coast on a camping trip driving a brown Honda with camping gear In the back of  the car.  She was last seen In the vicinity of Egmont-Earls Cove walking on the Egmont Road, around S pm. on July 25, RCMP told  the Coast News, but it is not known In what direction.  Police urge that anyone seeing the described missing person in  the company of a person or persons on the Sunshine Coast  should immediately contact them at 815-2266.  So far, the RCMP said, their extensive search has uncovered  nothing. They have not ruled out foul play.  Political restructuring  Luke-warm reception for changes  by John Burnside  Reactions from local politicians could best be described as  luke-warm to the presentation of Deputy Minister of Municipal  Affairs, Chris Woodward on the subject of the re-drawing of  political lines on the Sunshine Coast made at the meeting held  July 30, at the Jolly Roger.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard of Gibsons presented a prepared  position on behalf of her municipality which seemed to favour  the gradual growth already taking place. The full text of the Gibsons position appears in this paper.  Speaking on behalf of the Sechelt Council, regional representative Alderman Brian Stelck said: "Sechelt recognizes the need  for restructuring and is willing to let the provincial government  draw the lines."  When Stelck, having outlined difficulties Sechelt had in maintaining its parks under the constant use of non-village members,  fMtiously asked what the provincial government's reaction  would te to a request by Sechelt for a dissolution of incorporation, nfrwas told by the Deputy Minister that "You wouldn't get  ���^MVktoii-ri^dMUtks don't dissotyt UHto  -" ** "      |Hp'isfi��iiipr*"f**,   ... t  In a strong statement, Regional Board Chairman David  Hunter pointed out that regional areas A, B, C, D, E and F  represented 75% of the population of the Sunshine Coast and  the majority of the tax base,  "We come in for a lot of abuse from the villages and  developers," said Hunter, "but we have provided a water  system which could service 250,000 people. Our sewerage requirements can be taken care of for the next 25 years and we  would have a transportation system by January 1st."  The regional board chairman pointed out that street lighting  was provided from one end of the regional district to the other,  that parks and recreation was a regional responsibility, and that  the regional district provided planning for the whole area as well  as building inspections for the regional areas and the Village of  Sechelt.  "We also provide garbage disposals for the whole regional  area and garbage pick-up from Hallmoon Bay to Langdale,"  said Hunter. "On behalf of the regional district I want to say  that we don't intend to go out of business. Perhaps if there is to  be a district municipality it should be accorded to the regional  district."  Directors for area A, B, D, E, Harrison, Connor, Almond  and Ourney respectively, all concurred with the regional board  chairman who is also regional director for Area F. The lone  regional dissident was local realtor Jon McRae who was making  his first appearance as an alternate for the ailing Charles Lee of  AreaC.  "Area C is tied to Sechelt," said McRae. "They want nothing  to do with Gibsons. They are willing to pay horrendous prices at  Shop-Easy because Sechelt is their community. Area C is in  favour of two district municipalities. They don't care about Gibsons or Pender Harbour."  Director Harry Almond of Area D (Roberts Creek) also made  a statement on beM* qf Ms wpifljS^j. "i^'s (��.(town to  vraUttcks," ssld AtootuJ-I^opM-aiUy trie feeling is that the  regional district is getting away with something. We are being  pushed into something to take a burden off the provincial  government," said Almond. "The care of roads, policing and  welfare costs will increase our taxes. If we have to help out the  villages who are strapped for taxes the people in the areas may  be willing to pay more but the regional areas have the right to enjoy the individuality they have now. The people of Roberts  Creek do not relish the idea of being swallowed up one way or  another."  Director Joe Harrison of Area A received an assurance that  regional water for Pender Harbour would not be blocked by the  Department of Municipal Affairs and Director Almond received  an assurance that neighbourhood plans would be respected.  Must not be forced  Gibsons position on restructuring  The Village of Gibsons Landing was incorporated 52 years  ago and has undergone several changes since. We now have a  water system, a sewer system, a fire department, a swimming  pool, parks, library, museum, health unit offices, and ambulance facility. Our boundaries have had several small extensions and we have changed our name by dropping the  "Landing".  Since the rejection, by the residents to the north of Gibsons,  of a proposal to take Port Mellon into the Municipality, Gibsons  has not actively pursued boundary extension, but has accepted  any property whose owners petitioned to be included in the  Village. There are several such applications now awaiting  Ministry approval,  Gibsons is an incorporated Municipality, but it is also the core  for a larger community. This community shares the amenities  and facilities within the Municipality and constitutes the largest  population centre on the Sunshine Coast. With the proximity to  the Lower Mainland and its critical housing shortage *nd to the  area's largest employment source, there can be no doubt that it  will continue to grow as the main residential, commercial and industrial area.  In recent months we have established a West Howe Sound  Recreational Advisory Commission. This was regarded by some  of the participants as a major step in the evolution of the Village  of Gibsons Landing into the District of West Howe Sound. At a  meeting held to establish the Commission, one participant said  "We are all one community. The boundaries of the Village are  only lines on a map, they don't separate the people".  Nanaimo is being held up as the example for us to follow, but  we do not have the same situation here. Nanaimo was a core city  and had several satellite communities, all dependent to a major  extent on that core. On the Sunshine Coast we have three core  communities, each with its satellite fringe areas, all in a coastal,  ribbon development more than fifty miles long. Such a linear  development is not conducive to efficiency of service. When  planning any community, development is guided from the core  outward. Here we have three separate cores, each of them the  centre of a community of people who identify with that core.  The existence of the two established Municipalities renders the  simple expansion of their boundaries as the best form of governmental restructure. The basic political structure, staff and local  knowledge already exist and can readily be supplemented to effect the continuity of the two traditional communities in their  new roles.  The five members of the Gibsons Council are unanimous in  their recognition of the need for local homogeneous  "grassroots" form of government, easily accessible to the people of the community it serves. We believe that each of the three  communities on the Sunshine Coast should be formalized by incorporation, now or in the future. We also firmly believe that  the people of our communities should make the decision,  whether it be for one, two or three municipalities. Such a decision must not be imposed upon them.  Lorraine Goddard  Mayor  Building boom  in Gibsons  Alderman Larry Labonte, Gibsons Planning and Building  Chairman, presented council with building development costs  and figures of Gibsons until June 30, 1981, indicating an unprecedented building boom in the village.  There has been almost $7 million in building projects approved by Gibsons building inspector Ralph Jones, compared to SI  and 1/2 million approved at the end of June, 1980. The June,  1981, total is $6,996,880.  ON THE INSIDE...  Arts Festival activities Page 7  Hospitality Directory Page 8  Democracy in work -.Page 9  Tennis tourney Page 10  Porteau Park opens Page 14  Nature-inspired jewellery Page 15  More letters to the editor Page IS  Sea Cavalcade 1981 Pages 16&17  Business Directory Page 18  Rockwood Lodge Anniversary Page 19  Classified ads Pages 20, 21, 22  On battered women Page 22  Crossword Puzzle Page 23  kaaMM  --"'-���-t   >  iA*  aMt. The  .Sunshine.  Coast News, August 4,1981  �� Mil ��11!  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every   Tuesday, by Glassford Press lid.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0    Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others, it  Phone 886-2622 or 686-7817    no answer from 686 numbers call 685-2770  Editorial Department:  John Burnside  Fran Bourassa  vene Parnell  George Matthews  Accounts Department:  MM Joe  Copysetting:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Lise Sheridan  Connie Hawke  Advertising Department:  Fran Berger  Mark Hood  Jane McOuat  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $24.00 per year, $15.00 lor six months  United States $25.00 per year, Foreign $28.00 per year  Distributed tree to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Production Department:  Nancy Conway  Neville Conway  Sham R Sohn  Sherra Picketts  Bradley J Benson  Circulation  Joan H Foster  Stephen Carroll  Wait a minute  For this observer at least there was a  distinct feeling of anti-climax at the  meeting held in the Jolly Roger last week  with Deputy-Minister of Municipal Affairs Chris Woodward. Certainly, said the  man from Victoria, there is no thought of  the provincial government pressuring the  Sunshine Coast into anything it is not  ready for.  Some of those who had been present at  ihe meeting in Victoria where the same  gentleman seemed to be doing just that,  using the withdrawal of provincial grants  as a lever, were quite taken aback at the  mellowing of Woodward's attitude.  Somehow, it would appear, the Deputy  Minister had obtained a perception of the  Sunshine Coast as strife-torn and ripe for  manipulation; that has apparently been  altered between the meeting in Victoria  early last month and last week's meeting.  The word 'manipulation' is used advisedly lor it seems quite certain that the  prime beneficiary of the restructuring  process at this time would be the provincial government. The grants and various  carrots offered up by the man from the  ministry cannot conceal the fact that there  would be a shifting of some onerous  responsibilities indeed from the provincial  government to the local taxpayers under  any of the restructuring options.  As the Sunshine Coast continues to  grow, as it must, these responsibilities  will be ours soon enough. Already there is  evidence that without the prodding of  bureaucrats from Victoria an organic  change is taking place here amongst our  local communities. The co-operation of  Areas B and C with the Village of Sechelt  and Areas E and F with the Village of  Gibsons in matters recreational provides  evidence enough that change is taking  place in its own time and at a natural rate.  It seems from this vantage point as  though it would be a tragic folly for our  local politicians, out of a sense of rivalry  with each other, to vie for status in a  restructured political map which would  only serve to relieve the provincial government of some tax burdens it will lose eventually in any case. It rather seems that no  residents of the Sunshine Coast will be  particularly well-served by the hastening  of the natural process of growth and  change already well underway.  We agree, in short, with the Mayor of  Gibsons when she points to the growth of  co-operation between adjacent regions  and the villages as evidence of a natural  course of change; we agree with Director  Harry Almond that the status quo is not  such a bad place to be until the way ahead  is clearer. We also agree with Director  Peggy Connor that the entire Sunshine  Coast is a natural geographic entity but  feel that the redrawing of imaginary lines  to hasten Victoria's responsibilities being  borne by the people of the Sunshine Coast  does not seem a necessary means of  recognizing that geographic oneness.  The simple fact of the matter is that  municipalities must assume the costly  responsibilities of policing, welfare, and  road maintenance when they reach 5,000  population. Neither of our municipalities  has got there yet and it will be time  enough to take the responsibilities when  they do.  Meanwhile, Mr. Woodward, what  about that $1 million creamed off to Victoria from the pulp mill at Port Mellon?  Doesn't it rightfully belong here in any  case? Could it be that a degree of  political maturity is being reached here on  the Sunshine Coast which finds us un-  thrilled at being offered as a special  dispensation of a beneficent government  that which is rightfully ours in any case?  Is there another pulp mill in British Columbia which is not paying taxes to the adjacent municipalities?  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  **gm m  FIVE YEARS AGO  The 1976 Gibsons Sea Festival  once again proved successful  despite the fact that the whole  festival was organized at the last  minute. The annual summer fair, held  Irom Friday night until Sunday evening drew large crowds to the events  staged around the harbour and In  Dougal Park. Saturday's events held  a great deal for children  TEN YEARS AQO  This is an excerpt from an editorial.  "The question now rears its head  with unsavoury connotations. Just  what kind of a Regional Board do we  have? Does poverty of intellect  always manifest itself in dictatorship, arrogance, insolence,  pragmatism, egotism, hypocrisy and  scurrilous behaviour?"  The above quotation comes from  remarks put before a meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Ratepayers Association members  last week.  To assume that poverty of intellect  is confined to the Regional Board is  not reasonable. Members of the  Regional Board are ratepayers too  and have no desire to price  themselves out of hearth and home.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  In acknowledging receipt of a cheque for $250 from the Elphinstone  Junior Red Cross, Mrs. Isla Service,  Director, Red Cross Youth, B.C. division, advised the students that a portion of this money was used to provide an artificial eye for a boy from  Kamloops.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Tuesday night's Gibsons council  meeting spent considerable time  discussing a renewed application by  E.F. Cartwright of Gibsons' Loggers  and Sportsmens Supplies Ltd., for  construction of a marina to cost  about $25,000 In the vicinity of the  government island wharf.  The discussion centred on the Zoning By-law as It concerned the bay  area. Councillor Hodgson was of the  opinion that a snap decision should  not be taken at Tuesday night's  meeting and urged further consideration.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Granny McEwan, who now lives at  Pincher Creek, Alberta, is enjoying  the summer with her usual zest for  living. She attended various sports  days and fairs In the foothills, also  enjoyed a days fishing with a catch of  two.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Gibsons will see Its greatest day,  Ferry Day, when the M.V. Quillayute  makes Its test run Saturday, August  11. The ferry will go Into actual operation the following day. It will not be  on schedule or service on Saturday.  Three bands will be on hand to  help, a cavalcade is expected from  Pender Harbour, and school children  dressed in white will sing the anthem.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Granthams Community Association held their mid-summer whist  drive on Wednesday. The evening  was a huge success, there being 25  tables and about 100 guests present.  Mr. Vaughn Moore, as chairman, with  his racy commentary, kept his audience in fine humour and had each  guest stand up and make their own  introductions.  Last week a happy party taxied to  Gower Point where they were met by  Mr. Metcalf with five prancing steeds.  They all looked very nice in their  riding habits and report having enjoyed the outing but all agree they  should have taken more cushions  along.  Gibson's Landing, late 1920's. Helen McCall has visited the Corlett family home, through the vUlage. Insulated wires to right carried electricity from the Coriett  ELLEN VANNIN, for this view. Upper Keats Island, in the background, has not 32-volt Delco generating plant, possibly first in the community. Offices of the  yet acquired summer homes. At the public wharf, a Union Steamships vessel, the Sunshine Coast School District No. 46 and the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit now  SS LADY CECILIA, represents the main transportation link with the outside occupy this site. Photo courtesy A.S. Trueman collection. L.R. Peterson,  world. In the foreground, the recently constructed Gower Point Road cuts  [Slings & Arrows|  [George Matthews!  I don't know whether I'm  beginning to suffer from battle  fatigue or whether a long-  awaited mellowing process is  underway, but when the  gentleman on my immediate  right at a recent dinner event  commiserated with me about  not being able to stay in Britain long enough for the royal  wedding I contented myself  with a neutral grunt and  busied myself with my shrimp  salad. '���%  The grunt was ineffectual.  The gentleman persisted.  "Well, with all these riots  and unemployment and  everything I suppose the royal  wedding is just what the old  country needs right now?"  Another grunt would have  done it, I guess, but I was  finished with the shrimp salad  and instead of a careful  neutrality I offered the observation that it might be very  bad indeed for his personal  well-being were he to offer  such an observation in a pub  in the Liverpool Docks area.  Or, indeed in several other  locations within Her Majesty's  realm.  It was enough, I had done it  again. The gentleman was  politely curious about my lack  of enthusiasm, revealed again,  about the royal wedding or  any other aspect of the monarchy and through the main  course of the dinner I found  myself gesticulating with my  fork, with and without  chicken attached, while attempting to refrain from sounding like a wild-eyed  republican with my usual lack  of success.  I spent the day of the royal  nuptials on a hay field in the  interior of British Columbia,  and considered the day well-  spent.  Even while I was in Britain  my lack of enthusiasm for the  'match of the century' led me  into some difficulties and with  my own family at that.  "John, you have to admit  that she's lovely," said my  sister.  "She's no lovelier than the  little girl with the engagement  ring on her finger in the  Mauchline branch of the Bank  of Scotland," I said, and  somehow confirmed my status  as the family eccentric.  Let me tell you about a play  I went to see at the Pitlochry  Festival in the Highlands of  Scotland during my recent  visit. Pitlochry has a charming  little theatre built on the banks  of a good salmon river and  during the season presents  four or five plays in repertory.  We were able to spend only  one night in the place and the  play presented on that evening  was by the token Scot - in this  case William Douglas Home,  brother of the former Prime  Minister Alex Douglas Home.  1 think it flourished under the  title Grouse Moor Manor or  some such.  Briefly the play was an attempted comedy with one of  Douglas Home's quaint, impoverished earls trying to save  his inherited 50,000 acres  without having to go to the  terrible lengths of sacrificing  his grouse moor for building  land. There was a comic  Labour peer, so elevated by  Sir Harold Wilson, who had  married into the family and  who blustered somewhat  vulgarly throughout the piece;  there was a vaguely hippy-like  daughter of the earl who had  married a hulking young man,  apparently retarded, who pretty well was restricted to sulkily  announcing that he was a  card-carrying Communist;  and above all there was the  family hope - a young  graduate of Eton elegantly  complaining to his father  about the fact that he had  given up the Conservative seat  in Parliament before he, the  son, could move comfortably  into it to await his inheritance.  There was a great deal of  unfunny business about the installation of a zoological park  - the earl accidentally shot the  hippo from his windows, the  family dressed up in vintage  togs and made living tableaux  for the tourists, rich  Americans arrived, the son fell  in love with the rich American  daughter, she wouldn't marry  him until he had a job, he got  the prospect of a job when  daddy's man-eating tiger  removed the sitting member of  parliament, and so to a happy  ending.  I suppose that William  Douglas Home, the younger  son of the thirteenth Earl of  Home, saw it as a charming  human comedy which revealed  to us all that the landed  aristocracy of the United  Kingdom had human problems just like us. To this particular exile it came across as  redolent with all of the limp  assumption of privilege and  idleness that has presided over  the decline of those once  energetic islands.  And so back to my lack of  enthusiasm for the wedding of  Prince Charles and Lady  Diana, to whom I wish no ill.  My argument is that if Britain,  or Canada, or anywhere else,  wants to have a constitutional  monarchy as the symbolic  figurehead of the state, well  and good. The format is as  good as any other. It seems to  me to be unfortunately true,  however, that the monarchy  and the obsession  with  the  monarchy in Great Britain is  the root of support of the infamous class system which  flourishes still in an ailing  land.  An inherited constitutional  monarchy is compatible with  democracy and social justice.  The present British monarchy  carries a long train of privileged idleness in its wake,  however. Too many sons of  earls await their inheritance by  taking the comfortable positions in government or near  the top of British industry,  positions they have little  reason to merit except their  bland assumption of superiority.  I found a Great Britain suffering under levels of  unemployment unknown in  the past fifty years, with the  traditional escape valve of  emigration to the colonies  largely cut off. 1 found a  government entrenched and  prepared to endure sacrifices  which were not its own. I  found that the obsession with  the marriage of a young man  and a young woman reminded  me of nothing more than the  'circuses' with which the  Roman emperors attempted to  keep their vulgar masses amused. Now the show is over, the  social ills remain, the riots  continue and I suggest that  Great Britain faces a future in  which hysterical adulation of  the privileged few will avail it  little.  Reprinted from July 1977.  I was ear-witness to an interesting conversation in the  bunkhouse a few nights ago.  The subject of debate was the  economics of logging. Having  little knowledge of the subject  myself, I was fascinated  though in no way able to judge  the accuracy of the statements.  One particular statistic struck  me as at least having the ring  of veracity; that, contrary to  historical custom, the logging  industry no longer paid the  highest wages in B.C.  As I have said, I have no  way of telling whether this is  true or not but I was immediately able to put my  finger on the probable cause  of such an alarming fact. I  know nothing of logging but I  have enough experience in  other lines of work to discern  immediately that the logging  industry has allowed itself to  be bypassed by the 'linguistic  revolution' which has swept  North America in the past two  or three decades. This revolution in the language of work  began with professional people after World War II when  advanced communication  techniques and a general rise  in educational levels put the  mystique of the professional  (doctors, lawyers, teachers  and professional civil servants)  dangerously within the reach  of lay persons. When this,  combined with the arrogant  demands of democracy,  threatened to allow anybody  with a few brains and some  ambition into previously  esoteric occupations, the pro-  / found a dimpled spider, fat and white.  On a white heal-all, holding up a moth  Like a white piece of rigid satin cloth -  Assorted characters of death and blight  Mixed ready to begin the morning right,  Like the ingredients of a witches' broth ���  A snow-drop spider, a flower like a froth,  And dead  wings carried like a paper kite.  What had that flower to do with being white.  The wayside blue and innocent heal-all?  What brought the kindred spider to that height,  Then steered the white moth thither in the night?  What but design of darkness to appall? ���  If design govern In a thing so small.  Robert Frost  fessionals defended the gates  of exclusitivity against the barbaric rabble by adopting  thousands of new words and  phrases of such unabashed  jargon that the ambitious  pretenders were immediately  put in their rightfully lowly  places.  Since that time every trade  or occupation, anxious to protect its economic position by  limiting its membership, has  followed suit.  Not so with loggers. There  seems to be a naive assumption in the woods that good  loggers are hard to get because  the work is heavy, bone-  wearying and requires such  monumental strength and endurance that not many people  can handle it, and the mere  fact that the work is hard  should keep the ranks trimmed, and therefore the demand  for loggers high. It is true that  the work is hard and that good  workers are hard to find but  the industry has become so  mechanized that a number of  skilled men, supported by a  few bodies, can achieve much  more than in the days of the  axe, cross-cut saw, and  wooden spar-tree. Skilled men  are hard to find but the  'bodies' can come from almosi  anywhere; for instance,  middle-aged school teachers  will do quite nicely.  In order to enhance their occupational credibility, and  thus their ability to command  higher wages, loggers are going to have to adopt the tactics  of modern industry and  government; in short, re-write  their mundane occupational  lexicon in more updated  language.  Modern language allows for  any number of examples of  potential jargon. The way it  stands now, however, the  direct and straightforward  nature of the woodsman does  not allow for its development.  Anyone can come into camp  and in a few days interpret the  most technical of. logge'f  dialogue. '''  The first thing to remember  is that every other word or jo  doesn't count because it is ope  of two or three traditional logger adjectives. The second  thing to keep in mind is that  the logger has an annoying  habit of calling a thing by its  common, garden name'.  Therefore you get something  that sounds like this: bleepin;  axe; bleepin' tree; bleepin!  power saw; bleepin' choker;  bleepin' foremen; bleepin!  truck; bleepin' bunkhouse,  and so on. Put together, a  typical logging communication might sound something  like this: "You'd better get;*  bleepin' axe and a bleepin'  power saw up the bleepiji?  road and get the bleepin' trte  Please turn to Page Three": VMflD'-VA tAEKN   ertdTvowALLY  bRBlW^D  Coast News, August 4,1981  Wf�� LI   WHAT  WITH THE RpfPL vedisikG-.  SEA. GFWAlCpiDE   AVID ��U-   Super\^Iu  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Prices Effective: Tuet. August 4th - Sat. August 8th  Letters to the Editor */&'  Connor's view on restructuring \)^'  "Editor:  A The topic ef conversation  : on the Sunshine Coast at present is the restructuring of the  ;*)u-ea.  :> I would like to let the people  - of Area "B" know how their  '.'Director  is  looking  at  the  situation.  '��� Having lived on the Sun-  Shine Coast for 25 years, active in many organizations in  .business, and in local affairs I  ' have a feeling for the whole of  ihe Sunshine Coast. It is one  '(jntity.  ' While it is early to make a  positive decision, it is well to  learn with an open mind, one  has to at least have an idea of  ihe direction to go.  '" People on the Sunshine  Coast travel up and down attending activities of the different villages, communities,  i'd^iltiktW'SUhshine'Cdlfiti  '���'OWe District Municipality  would mean the administration of the district would be  Under one management.  Sechelt and Gibsons would  still maintain their name as  would the other areas, but  their area could grow out from  the core, thus allowing the  rural areas to remain rural and  .those wishing to live in a  higher density could do so. It  ���would mean better-equipped  villages to serve the outside  areas.  Now this could also be said  of two or three municipalities  but there the forces are split.  To support one municipality  wholly is to make a stronger  community. Wherever boundaries are drawn a split is inevitable, it creates a drawing  of sides.  I, Peggy Connor, Director  for Area "B" for the Sunshine  Coast Regional District have  heard more people from this  area in favour of one  municipality, except for the  goodly number who wish to  stay as we are now, a Regional  District. Your comments are  welcome.  Area "B" is from the  Western boundary of Sechelt  to Wood Bay up past Secret  Cove including West Sechelt,  Halffao6n"flSy"aSid; Secret  Cove.  While I am very familiar  with all these areas I have an  Advisory Planning Committee  including representation from  all parts of the area. We meet  once a month and discussions  are held to give me the feeling  of a broad section of the  public. Also, I am in contact  with the Area "B" Ratepayers  and other organizations for  Slings & Arrows (Cont'd.)  'oiit of the bleepin' way so the  'bleepin' truck can get the  -bleepin' load down to the  'bleepin' beach before the  bleepin' foreman fires your  -bleepin' behind out of this  bleepin' camp."  '��������������� As you can see, in an era of  -sophisticated technical jargon,  'the language of the logger  ��� sihiply will not do. Even the  -most uninitiated novice can  -follow the message with the  'Simplicity of the nursery  thyme. How much more professional and exclusive, and  tltus more deserving of higher  wages, would logging be with  '8 few basic changes? For example, the axe could become  ���'a manually operated heavy  density vegetation harvesting  tool'; the power saw 'a motor-  assisted, heavy density vegeta  tion harvesting machine'; the  tree, 'a potentially harvest-  able economic unit'; the  bunkhouse, 'a semipermanent rest and recreation  personnel module'; foremen,  'mobile, field supervisory personnel'.  As you can see, the addition  of a few basic terms taken  from the more advanced occupations and industries could  well revolutionize the wages of  B.C. loggers. My fear is,  however, that these men of the  woods will bow to tradition  rather than take up my suggestions, (which, by the way, I  took great care to keep to  myself) and they will carry on  in their old-fashioned way of  calling a thing by its name and  saying what they think right  out loudl Perhaps, after all,  money isn't everything.  Bring your Visitors  Jf., to a Country Candy '*\  Store  NEW HOURS  Bring your Visitors  to a Country  Gift Store  NEW HOURS  Open 7 Days a Week  10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  886-8355  Gibsona Landing  their input.  The next meeting for discussion on restructuring will be  September 3. The most important decision to me is whether  everyone is going to look at  the total picture for the best  for all as one big family or is it  going to be a power struggle  that benefits no one.  Sincerely,  Peggy Connor,  Director Area B,  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  R.R. No. I, Halfmoon Bay  Almond favours status quo  Editor:  When the announcement  was made recently that the  Regional District should consider Municipal status, Chairman Hunter requested that we  look at all facets and facts  related to such a change  without making personal decisions or statements.  So far I have sat in three  meetings and listened with  amazement to remarks made  by some of the 10 village councillors���who represent Ins  than 4000 voters���to the six  board members who represent  9 or 10 thousand. Most of the  remarks were based on  assumption and fallacy, and  the lack of knowledge of  regional affairs and responsibility I find astounding.  To consider the objections  one hears to Regional District  government. Who makes these  objections? It appears to me  that interference in village affairs by the board has been  minor to say the least.  Representatives from the pre  sent electoral areas in a larger  village would perhaps interfere  more. It seems to me too that  the main objections to  Regional government come  from developers and sub-  dividers who do not like to  bow to regulations and zoning  by-laws which have been implemented for the protection  of the majority. Would not a  larger municipality have the  same regulations and by-laws?  Or would such things as settlement plans cease to edit and  ' public participation and  discussion in planning and  zoning disappear? I would  hope not.  As any elected body, the  Regional Board has made  decisions which have been  controversial and often aroused the ire of many people, but  Please turn to Page Fourteen.  Quality Meats  CANADA  GRADE M BEEF  chuck blade steak*,. ,���   ,.$1.28  CHUCK  cross rib roast*-.*        ,. s1.98  PORK BUTT ��� FAMILY PACK  shoulder steaks-*.,.      **$1.48  GRADE M- FROZEN  ducks *s1.48  WILTSHIRE  C 21II Sat) CI 6  Sklnlm ��� 500 gm       Pork-500 gm       Dinner - 500 gm - Ib  a   s1.09   M.69  s1.69  Fresh Produce  [Okanagan  teaches.  ,j. ..iw:;. ..lb-  _jt.     Varlaty ��� B.C. Grown  59* lettuce  U.'4jf, . .- .'.'..'I ... . .(Kit  Rfd/ButtariEndltrai'Laaf  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven Fresh  bran muffins  Pack of 6  Oven-Fresh  dinner rolls  .   Pack of 12  Oven-Fresh  1.49 bread 2/s1.59  Cracked Wheat or Buttermilk  a m      m f\   Westons  1-19 english muffins      6s  As mentioned earlier the  Standard Form  Homeowners Policy does  not vary to any great extent  from company to company.  Remember, being a "Named Perils" Form, it covers  only against those perils  named in the policy.  The Standard Perils are  fire, explosion, lightning,  falling objects, glass  breakage, rupture and  water escape, smoke, theft,  riot, vandalism and  malicious acts, transportation, windstorm and hail.  Some of these coverages  carry certain exclusions  which you will see upon  reading your policy...You  are reading your policies  aren't you?  Most policies also contain a deductible which can  range anywhere from  $50.00 to $230.00. This is a  very important consideration in knowing your  coverages.  You will note that some  of the better known peri's  such as earth quakes, flood,  landslide, outright loss and  accidental breakage are not  included.  Next week, we will discuss  how to remedy, to some  degree, this situation.  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375, Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO advt  Grocery Value  Valu-Plus ��� Standard  whole tomatoes  B.C. Granulated  sugar      my  Hills Bros.  coffee  2.48  Campbell's  ��� An    chicken noodle_,._, __  8.49   soup    ,.., 3/s1.00  Niagara ��� Frozen  lemonade       12��tins  Pink or Plain  Kadana  tea bags  s1.49  Sunlight  laundry  detergent    2.4 kg  Q QQ    personal  O-iJo    bars  Valu-Plus ��� Medium  Cheddar  cheese  $0 CQ  Imayonnaise  tfaiUw 750 mil iar  s1.09  s1.79  J  sttAXei. mwm  WmWmmmWmWB  m  wmmm  Coast News, August 4,1981  THE CHAOS-CARRIER  I return to Gibsons and  stay out of Vancouver for  several more weeks. Maury  phones me a couple of times  during this period. Elsa, the  doctor, has already gone back  to England, leaving Maury  with 1500 dollars. He is supposed to pay off his more-  pressing debts and follow her.  I hear no more and assume he  must have done this. But  Maury now reverts totally to  the blackest side of his nature.  Against all logic, he embarks  on a veritable orgy of alcohol  and drugs. It surpasses belief  that anyone could foul-up  such an ideal situation but  Maury manages to do it.  Before long, he has  squandered all the money and  is wiring Elsa for more. This  time, she sends only a plane  ticket and an imploring  telegram. 1 see Maury briefly  and he swears he is going to  leave the following day. He is  badly hooked on heroin again  by this time and talks of  registering as a legal addict in  England. But he misses the  plane and ends up cashing the  ticket.  I am honestly appalled when  Maury phones me about a  week later. "Listen, man, I've  got to talk to someone. Elsa  killed herself. Committed goddamn suicide. I wired her for  another ticket���I swear I was  really going to go this  time���and I got a telegram  back saying she'd overdosed  on sleeping pills. What the hell  did she have to go and do that  for?" He sounded profoundly  shaken up. I don't even know  what to say. Maury has obviously doublecrossed one  woman too many.  Another person faced with  this sort of situation, might be  motivated to try and  straighten out. Not Maury. He  simply goes from bad to  worse. Hopelessly addicted, he  begins pushing heroin to support his heavy habit. Inevitably, he is arrested again.  A trafficking-charge is  dismissed for lack of evidence  but he is convicted on possession and passing so many bad  cheques, they have to be  brought into court on a tray.  Maury is sentenced to a year in  Oakalla. We have no contact  during his imprisonment but I  hear later from a fellow inmate, that he has done pretty  bad time, attempting suicide  on several occasions by  slashing his arms.  He contacts me again, soon  after his release. He has met  another girl (a nurse this time)  is off drugs and working. It  sounds like the beginning of  the same old cycle but hope  springs eternal and jail seems  to have had a sobering effect  on Maury. Before long,  Grace, his girl-friend, arranges  a transfer to the Interior and  they move up to Penticton. I  receive a couple of very optimistic calls from Maury. He  seems, at long last, to be getting his life under control.  1 hear nothing for several  months. Then, one evening, I  get a distraught phone-call  from Grace. As soon as 1 hear  her voice, I know that the inevitable must have happened  again. After a number of clean  months, Maury began making  lone forays into Vancouver,  ostensibly to see about getting  Through  One I  epic voyage  by Bob Hunter  I am probing through a fog  that slows me down to a crawl.  Now and then the mist glows  in a dangerous-looking way  but it is all I can do to keep my  eye on the faint yellow line in  the middle of the Upper  Levels.  At one point I have to open  the window and hang my head  out in the dank, claustrophobic gloom just to keep that  yellow line in view.  Everything moves with  stealth. It's like being lost in  Pluto's cave of shadows.  Point Atkinson gronks out a  warning to invisible ships  crawling through the gloom.  By the time I reach the toll  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early .nnounc.rn.nl. will *�� run one, thtn mu.l b��  rt-tubmltlMl to run again, no more thtn on* month prior to  tht tvtnl.  Coming Events  SKh.lt Summtr Fun Rtcrsallon ProlKl lor children age. 6 -12. June  29 - Aug. 31. Monday through Friday (10-12 and 2 - 4) at Sechell  Elementary School.  Films In Motion: Exercise to Music Roberts Creek Community Hall,  Mon.. Wed.. Fri. - 9:30 am -10:30 am.   $10/mo. For Inlo. call Riela,  188-2875  Public Matting conotmlng tmtrgtney thtlttr lor batttrtd  women on Sunthlnt Cottt. Augutt 10 at 7:30 p.m. at  Stchtlt Municipal Hall. For Inlo uall Joan 865-5881.  Holy Land Tour November 16th lor 12 day.. D.lux. a complete  Phone 888-2860.  Regular Events  Monday  Rob.ru Crack Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each month -11  jm st Aldan's Hall.  tunshln. Pottery Qulld meets every 2nd Monday ol the month at Ihe  "Studio" corner ol North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Tuesday  Woman'. Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesday of the month al  Harmony Hail, Gibsons Transportation and babysitting available 886-  7426  Sunshine Coast Art. Council Regular meeling 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7 30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt  Al-Anon MMtlngs Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night Roberts  Creek For information call 886.9059 or 886-9041  Sunshin* Coast Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettes. ages  10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday nights, 7- 9pm , United Church Hall.  Gibsons New rocruils welcomed  tlphlnslon. Plormr Mustum in Gibsons Is now open Monday  through Saturday between 9 am to 4 pm  Wednesday  Top. Club Gibsons Tops moels every Wed evening al 6 45 in the  Armour's Beach Athletic Hall   New members and teen members  welcome Phone 868-9765 eves  Sunshln. Lapidary 4 Cr.fi Club Meels 1st Wed. every month at 7 30  pm For information 886-2873 or 886-9204  two* Harbour HoipHai Auxiliary   Swond W.dn.sd.y ol each  month, 1 30 pm St Andrews Church-New rn.mb.rs .Iw.ys welcome  Wilson CrMk Communlly Rudlng Cnlra 7 30 - 8:30 p.m 885-2709  Sacrwll Otrd-Mi Club. 7 30 p m , St. Hilda's Hall. Firat Wednesdays  .xc.pt January, July. August.  Sunshln.  Coat  Sports Club will  be having a lr.ck-and-field  organizational meeting .1 Elphinaton. School. Wednesdays 5 p.m.  Thursday  Tl�� Bargain Sam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is  open on Thursday afternoons Irom 1 00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon M��.tlng Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8pm. For information  call 888-9589 or 886-9037.  Wtsttin Wright ControHan Every Thursday at 1 pm. In the United  Church hall,  Gibsons and In the Sechelt Elementary School,  Thursdays at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885.3696 (SKh.lt Only).  ftc**Mrt. CrMk Laglon Bingo every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza. T.F.N.  Friday  Gibsons Tot Lot Is CANCELLED until mid-September,  Thrill Shop Every Friday. 1 - 3pm. Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wlson Cmak Community RMdlng OnM'Noon - 4:00 pm   865-2709  Saturday  Wilson CrMk Community RMdlng Cnlx. 11:30 -1 p.m 885-2709  Til. Bargain Bam of th. Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la  open on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 4 pm.  gate at Horseshoe Bay, I am  shaken. It seems miraculous  that I'm still alive.  But now another miracle  begins to happen.  Within minutes, I'm herded  on to the Queen of Cowichan,  bump, clang, into the echoing  pale yellow steel canyon. Lo  and behold, a few minutes  more and the ship begins to  vibrate like the giant space  ship in Star Wars, and we're  sliding purposefully away into  a complete and utter void.  Now, I happen to know that  I am crossing a body of water  which is something considerably more than a ditch or  a moat. It can get quite sloppy  out here, as the fishermen say.  Am I worried?  Not at all.  1 am perfectly aware that  prior to the Second World  War there was no such thing  as radar. (It was first used by  the British against the Bismarck and was a factor in the outcome of that particular battle.  But I guess we all knew that.)  It's winter and the middle of  the week at that, so there  aren't many cars. The big rigs  and the buses make up at least  half the cargo, and the rest of  the lower parking deck looks  as lonely as a basketball court  after a game.  Normally, I follow the rest  of the passengers up to the  canteen, the magazine racks,  his poems published. Of  course, the temptation of being close to the source was too  great and he drifted back on  junk. Now he has been busted  once more and this time, he is  accused of giving heroin to an  underage girl. Evidently, the  girl is already an addict but  they charge him with contributing nonetheless. He is  being held in the West Wing of  Oakalla to await trial. In view  of his previous record, things  look none too hopeful. Grace  is extremely worried about  Maury's psychological state.  He has sworn to make a successful job of killing himself if  he should ever have to do time  again. She begs me to write  him and attempt to raise his  spirits. Apparently he considers me his sole remaining  friend. to be continued  the electronic game machines,  the padded chairs.  But curiosity prompts me to  walk around the two other  levels of parking space for a  change.  It is an odd feeling wandering around in a vast empty  chamber, no cars, not a soul in  sight, in the middle of limbo.  It is hard not to feel dwarfed  and therefore insignificant.  But also there is a kind of exultant feeling. In a way, with no  one else in sight, it is as if I had  this fantastic machine to  myself.  My imagination runs wild. I  am lost in the bowels of an interstellar freighter somewhere  beyond the Milky Way. I'm a  kind of Captain Nemo, inspecting my unbeatable craft. Now  I'm travelling in a Brob-  dignagian tea cup through  time as well as space.  At the other side, I calmly  drive ashore, pleased to note  that the great ship has shed its  cocoon of fog, that the stars  have come out, and that the  moon is almost full.  So simple a thing, a ride on  a ferry.  Yet in its own distinct way it  was one of the epic voyages of  all time. We crossed the strait  of Georgia in a fog. It was-a  quiet night. Absolutely  nothing out of the ordinary  happened. Everything was on  schedule. Everybody looked  bored. Ho hum.  Well, I'll tell you. I'm impressed.  What is "normal"  nowadays almost invariably  reveals itself, upon reflection,  to be quite thoroughly spectacular.  My great-grandfather, I'm  sure, would have given his left  arm to go on such a voyage. I  shouldn't take it for granted.  I mean: Whew.  Video workshop  Do you want to learn how  television works? Come to this  workshop covering all aspects  of personal small production.  WESTWURLD  SOUND  W  O-QPIONEET*  Wharf 8, Cowrie  885-3313  Students will be introduced to  both black and white and colour portable equipment. Emphasis will be on hands on  field work. All ages are  welcome. Call 885-5412 to pre-  register.  M. Goldberg is unable to  return from his lecture commitments in Japan. Replacing  him in the Video Workshop  will be Andrew Krumins. Mr.  Krumins is an independent  video producer and member of  the Satellite Video Exchange  Society. His past experience  includes work for commercials, cable companies, the  NFB and art organizations.  He currently lives and works  in Vancouver.  Ettinghain $  ^   Astrology  The villainous lady kicks the Man of Steel In the ribs but Superman's fans will now how little that will affect their hero. Action  Is from Superman II, playing at the Twilight Theatre all this  week.  At the Twilight  The long-awaited sequel to  Superman is on display  throughout this coming week  at the Twilight Theatre and,  from all reports, the old adage  about a sequel never being as  good as the original gets blown  away like the planet Krypton  in Superman II.  Back again as Superman is  Christopher Reeve and back  again is Margot Kidder as Lois  Lane. The special effects, with  nip and tuck rescues from the  Niagara Falls to the Eiffel  Tower provide the giddy stuff  of daydreams fulfilled.  In Superman II the Man of  Steel is up against the same  three arch villains, played by  Terence Stamp, Jack  O'Halloran and Sarah  Douglas, that Papa Brando  dispatched to the cosmic void  in   the   original   Superman.  With a finely devious performance from Gene Hackman  and the witty direction of  Richard Lester, Superman II  will delight all.  A particular surprise will be  how beautifully the love story  comes through. When Superman reveals his love and true  identity to the sassy Lois Lane  it becomes one of the screen's  magic moments. Supermom  Susannah York, however,  declares her son must give up  his special powers in order to  have his Lois and she sets us  up for a romantic heartbreak  and, incidentally, Superman  III, due in 1983.  Superman II will be shown  at the Twilight Theatre  Wednesday through Tuesday,  August 5-11, with only occasional swearing to detract  from its appeal for the whole  family.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS  Tues. Aug. 4  CHANNEL TEN SECHELT  Thurs. Aug. 6  7:00 p.m. "Highlights of the  Sea Cavalcade 1981 Queens  Pageant"  Taped on location at  Elphinstone Secondary,  this show features local  entertainers Dan Tohill,  John McConnell and  Allan Karmazyn, as well  as the crowning of the  1981 Sea Cavalcade  Queen, Jennifer Dixon.  Directed by Jim  Douglas, and camera  work by Kenna Marshall  and     Anne     Watt.  7:30 p.m. "Pressure Point"  Louise Hume presents  another show in this  series.  8:00   p.m.   "The  Suncoast  Players"  Judy Wilson talks with  cast and crew of the Suncoast Players, who are  presently preparing for  two plays. This show was  taped on their revolving  set built for the players  in Sechelt Elementary  Gym. Our show includes  scenes from their dress  rehearsal, as well as a  lively interview with Val  and Richard Tomkies,  Gordon Wilson, Nest  Lewis, Pat Murphy and  many more of the people  involved with these two  plays.  Live Entertainment  Pender Harbour to Sechelt  Lord Jim's Lodge Reg Dickson, Sat.  Jolly Roger Inn Lee & Mike, Fri. & Sat.  The Wakefield Inn Live Entertainment, Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  The Parthenon Helen Sinclair, Fri. & Sat.  Sechelt Elementary Gym (Plays) Lunch Hour & The Bear  Fri. & Sat.  The Arts Centre Renaissance Trio, 8:30 pm Wed.  (Poetry Reading) Audrey Thomas, 8:30 pm Thurs.  Hackett Park Live Concerts, Sat. & Sun.  Roberts Creek to Gibsons  The Peninsula Hotel Live Entertainment. Fri. & Sat.  Gibsons Legions Brian & Graham, Fri, & Sat.  The Cedars Inn Steve & Steve, Thurs., Fri., & Sat.  I  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing August 3  General Notes: Stationary  Uranus indicates a week of  shocks and surprises, especially Saturday night when the  Moon conjoins this unpredictable planet. Mercury well  aspected to Jupiter and Saturn  coincides with productive  short journeys, phone calls or  correspondence.  Venus, soon to square Neptune, warns against deceptive  romantic  developments  or  confusing partnership issues.  ARIES (March 21 ��� April 19)  Partner's financial situation  is subject to unexpected  developments. Loved one  reveals strange idea to bring in  extra cash. Anticipate surprising news from banker, insurance agent or person handling your funds. Short trip linked to romance or children's affairs produces favourable  agreements. Avoid arguments  over other people's spending  habits this Saturday.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  Relations with closest  associates become highly emotional. Marriage or business  arrangements face sudden  changes. Loved one may announce fresh demands for  more freedom and independence. Letter or document concerning land, property or domestic decision is well  received. Have patience with  partner's strange behaviour  Saturday night. Taurus persons born May 17 hear of  break-ups, separations and  divorce.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  Medical or employment  upset produces unforeseen  situation. Disruptive conditions where you work means  revised procedures or  assignments. Superior  threatens new hirings, firings  and lay-offs. Weekend outing  may be cancelled owing to  sudden health problem. Be  willing to try doctor's revolutionary course of treatment.  Relative or neighbour brings  good news concerning recent  gamble.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Social activities, pleasures  and amusements are subject to  peculiar developments. Well-  planned excursion faces last-  minute rearrangements. Spontaneous get-together produces  most fun and laughter. Looks  like that forgotten or crumpled lottery ticket is a small but  welcome winner. There's  chance of a sudden and strong  romantic attraction Saturday  evening.  LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22)  Mercury in your sign well  aspected to Jupiter and Saturn  has you saying the right thing  at the right place at the best  moment. Your sound judgement now reaps long-awaited  rewards, especially concerning  neighbourhood venture.  Meanwhile domestic conditions become temporarily  emotional and explosive.  Make no major household  decision till next week. Use  electrical appliances carefully  on Saturday.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  Uranus brings shocks and  surprises through short-  distance communications. Letters and phone calls announce  weird ideas, lewd suggestions.  Local trips face diversions.  Stalled vehicle will be result of  electrical malfunction. Rely on  secret information affecting  your finances or purchasing  power. Person you helped is  wrapping small gift of appreciation. Young Virgo persons shouldn't hitch-hike  Saturday.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  Anticipate a sudden change  in your personal financial  situation. Large amount of  cash could accumulate or  disappear unexpectedly. Make  no major purchases this Saturday. Desire to spend impulsively is strong. Safeguard  keys, purse, wallet. Lock that  vehicle. Listen carefully i to  friend's opinion regarding  your change in appearance: or  ability to make crucial decisions. Say goodbye to any  money lent to a female acquaintance.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 - Nov. 22)  Wilful Uranus, stationary in  your sign, urges an even more  independent life-style. Your  need for fewer restrictions, increases. Others begin to find  you unconventional, erratic  and more highly-strung than  usual. Many Scorpios now  undergo a rebellious change in  appearance. Career-related  letters or phone calls prove're-  cent planning successful.  Moon in your sign Saturrjay  coincides with passing emotional crises. Persons bdrn  around Nov. 18 experience the  most distruptive week of the  year.  SAGITTARIUS   (Nov.   23  -Dec. 21)  What has been a private  matter is now exposed unexpectedly. You may be forced  to reveal your innermost  thoughts and worries. Those  involved in shady or forbidden  practice face unforeseen diversions. There's chance of a  quick visit to hospital or home  of confined person. Expect  favourable message from a  distance. Latest venture  receives financial support  from far-away enthusiast.  Avoid spooky places Saturday  night.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan.  19)  Friend or acquaintance announces surprising decision.  Looks like long-range plan  you considered settled may  have to be revised. Dealings  with community groups or  local officials also produces  unexpected developments.  Weekend gathering introduces  newcomer with a better idea.  Partner's improved financial  position helps promote your  latest achievements. There's  good news concerning other  people's money or possessions.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb.  18)  Your career, prestige or  local reputation is affected by  unforeseen changes. Prepare  to meet a new boss or supervisor. Recently-appointed  person-in-charge will be .required to alter schedules and  assignments. More Aquarians  quit secure positions this week  than any other sign. It's the  right time to sign contracts or  agreements, especially those  linked to far-away place. Be  ready to defend your honour  this Saturday.  PISCES (Feb. 19 ��� Mar. 20)  Others now find your viewpoints revolutionary and  disturbing. Looks like you're  determined to discard conventional or outdated ideas. Advice is keep opinions private,  especially if seeking help from  experts or long-distance  travellers. Those on holidays,  many miles from home experience a series of strange incidents. It's not the best time  to board a plane or start extended trip. Meanwhile job-  related message promises more  cash than expected. Avoid  religious discussions Saturday.  v ' ^  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday 2 - 4 pm  Wednesday 2 - 4 pm  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9 pm  Saturday 2 - 4 pm  886-2130  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Presents  "BRIAN & GRAHAM"  Fri. & Sat.  August 7th & 8th        h i  Members & Guests Only Book Look.  by Murrie Redman  Confessions by Barbara Amid, Totem 19(1  Amiel admits that she has the right "packaging" to get  ahead in media. Beneath her attractive exterior lies a sharp  journalist. Her honesty, however, gets her into not a little  trouble. From being chastised by a government department for using the word "hun" to upsetting the women's  liberation movement in failing to find any male  chauvinism at blame in her rise to fame, she has earned the  titles: "unflinchingly honest", "very contemporary  woman", and her favourite, "Fascist Bitch".  In her Confessions, she begins by telling about a riches  to rags childhood. As a young teenager, she opted to live  by herself with no assistance from her parent. Her job was  her sole support. What she learned from her tough street  companions, according to Amiel, only increased her  understanding of their situation. She remained untouched  in the company of street urchin prostitution and poverty.  Besides becoming an expert soda fountain jerk, she was  a brilliant student and was soon into university on a  scholarship and other assistance. Ms. Amiel's experiences  made her a champion for social reform. She lashed out at a  government which did not supply a free post-secondary  education to its better students and found a core of like  thinkers at the University of Toronto. Amiel and friends  supported David Lewis, but her youthful impetuousness  soon saw her joining the Communist World Youth Movement. She attended their festival in 1962.  At the C.W.Y. Festival, however, she witnessed unfavourable events and conditions in Helsinki and did not  hesitate to speak on them. Too many "verbotens", empty  food stores and people who wanted to get out forced Amiel  to see the realism of the communist world at the time. She  did not favour it. But remaining "clothed in the mantle of  the left", and not wanting "to be a civil servant", she  "headed quickly for the media". There she has staunchly  stayed.  Confessions continues with tales, some preaching and  others professorial, about Amiel's work as a journalist. Interspersed with vignettes on magazine staffs, television  crews and film productions, are bits of Barbara's "life.  Along the way, she defends her views and justifies her actions without once giving in. She is obviously of the stuff  of which good journalists are made.  Coast News, August 4,1981  - Vans Psm.ll Photo  Lester R. Peterson, Gibsons historian, author of several books and founding member of the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, receives a certificate honouring him as the first life member of the  coast's -only museum. Making the presentation July 29 was Ardlth Kent, former secretary and executive member of the museum society.  Festival Cocteau film  Blood of a Poet, 1930, a  film poem by Jean Cocteau, is  an examination of the psyche  that condenses past, present  and future into the present.  Personal and autobiographical, the film plunges into the  well of the mind, and the narrative serves only to develop  the metaphor.  In the first episode, the  young hero, an 18th century  painter, is at work on a  Picasso-like head. The mouth  of the drawing takes on a three  dimensional form and begins  to move. It then sticks to the  artist's hand when he tries to  erase it. Obsessed now, with  the art which has become part  of himself, he kisses the  mouth, and caresses his body  against it. In Narcissus-like  metamorphosis, he collapses.  Upon awakening, he finds  the mouth remains; an  animated wound, which he  transfers to the mouth of a  sculpture of a female Muse. A  modern Pygmalion, he brings  life to the Muse.  The Muse encourages him  to pass through a mirror into  the world'bejotid, in Orpheuslike fashion. Events become  more bizarre: a statue of the  Virgin shatters, is resurrected,  then again breaks. Here is a  symbol of religious tradition  which Cocteau rejects. In a  scene recalling the death of  Emperor Maximillian, in  which a Mexican (Cocteau) is  shot, Cocteau shows rejection  of the Nationalist tradition.  There is an attempt at  human flight, invoking the artist's tendency to fly in the  face of traditional constraints.  Encounters with opium, an  hermaphrodite and a pistol-  packing saleswoman who instructs- the hero to commit  suicide, all refer to Cocteau's  own experiences. The pistol  scene infers that an artist must  die a physical death to gain immortality in his art.  The third episode comments  on the indifference and scorn  of contemporary society, with  mythical references to the artist's self-sacrifice to his art.  The three episodes of the film  can be seen as three  metaphorical deaths - all of  which lead to the release of the  art from the artist, and the  assumption of life by art itself.  This film and selected  Shorts can be seen at the Arts  Centre, Tuesday August 11,  8:30 p.m. $3.00 and is part of  Arts Festival '81.  Also in the programme:  Selected titles from a group  that includes Behind the  Masks, Tom Shandel. A  fascinating look at the meaning behind the masks of Indian  tribes of North America, with  Professor Claude Levi-  Strauss, world-renowned Anthropologist.  Face - Directed by Robin  Spry. A visual experiment  focusing on the past, present  and projected future of a  young woman as revealed  through her face.  Legend - Richard Raxlen.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your  Coast News  Classified  at  Campbell's  Family Shoes  Sechelt. or  Madeira Park  Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  Best dressed Business Establishment winner in Sea Cavalcade  1981 was the Bank of Montreal with their realistic display of  King Neptune's treasure. Kelly Mulder-rig, 4, of Gibsons finds  1 that waiting for mom to do her banking is a lot more fun with  King Neptune and his friends around.  s$yho%  WE UPHOLSTER  OIF FOR  SENIOR  CITIZENS  Chairs ��� Chesterfields ��� Kitchen chairs  ��� Head-boards ��� Recliners ��� Hide-A-Beds ���  Boat Tops ���   Vans ��� Car Interiors ��� Patio Furniture  Lota of Material at $10. sq. yd.  885-5216 9-5  J 339 Wharf St. MON. - SAT.  Cavalcade  thank-vou Answer to Last Week*s Dining Puzzle  A special Sea Cavalcade  thanks to Rick Dykstra of  R.D. Graphics for his art  work, to Allan Howse of B.C.  Tel for hanging the street banners and to Labatts and Super-  Valu for their donations that  helped make so much possible  - from the Sea Cavalcade committee.  FOR THE BOATER  Evergreen  Cruising Atlas  Complete  Nautical Charts for the  Northwest Waters  CLASSIFIED NOTE  1     Drop off your  Coast News  Classi  led  at  Campbell's  Family  Shoes  Sechell. or  Madei  ra  Park  Pharmacy.  Madei  a Park  Based on a West Coast Indian  legend, a beauty-and-the-beast  tale where masks are used to  tell the story. The screen  becomes a luminous shimmering dance of colour from  which the characters emerge.  Also two films of Marcel  Marceau in performance, and  Japanese theatre.  August 11, 1:30 p.m. Arts  Centre $3.00.  TOMATO KETCHUP  MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI  Sallo  SUNFLOWER OIL  Golden Valley ��� Natural  PEANUT BUTTER  Knit  CHEESE SLICES  Coffee Mite  COFFEE WHITENER  Royile  PAPER TOWELS  Royal  BATHROOM TISSUE  Toddler  DIAPERS  Cheer or Oxydol  DETERGENT  I.G.A.  LIQUID BLEACH  .14 oz 7,9  .2802 89  , $2.89  iooz6/$1.69  Plus Deposit   32 oz     1.89  ,kfl$1.29  ..nitre    1.99  .500 gm     (t.Ob  500 gm    C . I 9  .550 gm    ��..u9  2.'1.29  ��,M.49  48s   9.59  .illitres $4.49  .3.6 litres    l.��9  Boneless  CROSS RIB ROAST n>  Olympic - Pork or Breakfast  SAUSAGE ib  Random Weight  Olympic - Large Size - Skin On  B.B.Q. WIENERS io  Sunnymorn ��� Sliced  SIDE BACON SOOgmpkt  $2.39  $1.69  $1.39  $1.99  Okanagan - Redhaven  PEACHES  California  PLUMS  California - Fresh  BROCCOLI  , 49*  ..��� 49c  ,59*  Niegara - Pink or Regular  LEMONADE  Swaneons  MEAT PIES  Beel, Chicken & Turkey  Rich's  12.5 oz 65*  .���79��  CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS    ������ '1.49  Come to Jkadem - <Jl' Qeaii  HAPPV H0L  EHJ0V PEHDER  DAVT  HARBOUR  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira PaH-.8S3-9100  W�� reserve Hi* right  to limit quantities  |Ate Coast News, August 4,1981  Roberts Creek  Roberts Creek sex symbol  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Welcome Beach commemoration  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418     IS0011 timc was hlld b>' *"���  Tea at Welcome Beach:  The Wednesday afternoon  of August 19th is the date set  for an afternoon tea at ihe  Welcome Beach Hall to which  all members are invited. There  is a special reason for this  event. It is in appreciation of  those who have been members  of and have supported the  Welcome Beach Community  Association from the early  days of the construction and  organization of the Welcome  Beach Hall. Some of these  good people have now moved  away from the immediate area  and special invitations have  been extended to them, while  others still remain here and  continue to be very valuable  members. The Welcome Beach  Community Association is  putting on this affair and  those members who would  care to attend and to meet  some ol our pioneer members  will be most welcome to come  along. The time will be from  2:00 to 4:00 p.m. If you wish  to help in any way or would  like information you could  give Olive Comyn a call at  885-2378.  While mentioning Olive - it  was very sad news that her  brother Ernie Waycott of  Comox had passed away very  suddenly on July 18th, at the  age of 64. Many friends will  remember having met Ernie at  the Comyn's anniversary party  last year. Ernie had been in the  Air Force for most of his adult  years and upon retirement at  55 had decided to settle in  Comox. He leaves his wife,  two children and three grandchildren.  Have learned of two of our  well-known friends who are  hospitalized in St. Mary's at  the present time - Anton Kadin  and Don MacDonald of the  Jolly Roger. May we wish that  both of these fine fellows will  be well soon.  A Hundredth Birthday.  Hazel Ellis of Redrooffs  and son John have gone to  Calgary to visit with Hazel's  mother, Mrs. Louise Bardhal,  who is due to celebrate her  100th birthday on August 5th.  Mrs. Bardhal will be very proud to receive the news that  grandson Bob Ellis, son of  Alex and Hazel, has just earned his PhD in psychology in  Ontario. Our hearty congratulations to both Mrs. Bardhal and to Bob.  A Great-grandfather again.  Vince Shannon of  Redrooffs has become a greatgrandfather again! Sharing in  the joy of the birth of a little  girl are the grandparents Ray  and Aileen Hansen of Wilson  Creek.  Gathering at Brook's Cove.  The residents of Brook's  Cove area had their annual  neighbourhood picnic last  Saturday with some seventy-  five people present. As the  area grows, so does the  population at the picnic. This  year it was held at the home of  Spencer and Tiny Clark and a  A reminder - it's public.  Looks like it's lime again to  remind local residents that Ihe  boat launching ramp at  Coopers Oreen is on public  property  and  that  you  are  perfectly free to launch and  remove your boat without  either being charged or  bothered in any way. Let's see  that it stays that way. Just  remember to use the public  road down to the waterfront  and you are on safe territory.  ��� Vene Parn.ll Pholo  Computer students Peter Wong, left, and Michael Lee, are  emplyed at Gibsons Municipal Hall for a four-month term as  part of their Computer Sciences degree at Simon Fraser University. They have been helpful in assisting the village with new  computer programs fur inventory, tax assessments and a variety  of analyses and programming, besides preparing a manual for  inexperienced users, so all village staff will be able to operate the  programs.  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  "Who were those masked  men?" "The Sex Symbol of  Roberts Creek" was easily  recognizable in his jungle print  jacket, coho pink shirt, white  jumbo bow tie, and snappy  straw Panama hat - we all saw  Britt strut his stuff at the Mr.  Roberts Creek contest. Bui  who were those adoring (and  adorable) creatures in orange  harem costumes attending him  in the Sea Cavalcade parade  this weekend? Their faces were  modestly concealed by veils  but their bare midriffs exposed  some very hairy navels.  Spoiled beach.  The residents of Henderson  Road were not pleased with  the mess left at the beach when  a house was barged in here.  Apparently a lot of fill had to  be put in to land the house and  it ruined the beach for those  who enjoy it for swimming  and sunning.  At last word the culprit had  no intention of cleaning it up.  There are people who feel they  can do what they want with a  public beach with no consideration for others. Not a  good way to make yourself  welcome in the  neighbourhood. Hopefully the  situation   will   be   remedied  before too many people get  upset.  Local festival.  Roberts Creek is noted for  its talented and artistic  residents but nowhere is that  better exemplified than in the  list of people participating in  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Festival in Sechelt starting today. Among the workshop instructors are Cindy Kirk with  pottery for children and Joan  Foster teaching painting outdoors, the latter right here at  Roberts Creek Hall. Sheila  Page and Rob Wood, both  teachers at Roberts Creek  Elementary last year, are doing, respectively, painting in  the park for children, and  photography.  Many other Roberts Creek  people are involved in the  Festival, both in front of and  behind the scenes. There  should be a good representa-  Learning Centre courses  Several credit courses are  now open for registration at  the Sechelt Learning Centre.  These courses will begin the second week in September and  last approximately 15 weeks.  Two of the courses,  Business Management 184 and  Psychology 100 carry transfer  credits to other universities.  Business Management 184 is  a first level accounting course.  It introduces the student to  basic principles and procedures including the recording of transactions and adjustments in records. Financial  statements for a proprietorship will be prepared and accounting, reporting of cash,  accounts receivable, merchandise inventory and long lived  assets will be studied in detail.  This course is on two nights  a week, Monday and Wednesday 7:00-10:00 pm., and costs  $54.  Psychology 100 carries 3  credits and is designed to introduce    the    beginning  psychology student to some of  the concepts and approaches  necessary to an understanding  of human behaviour from a  psychological perspective.  Topics include learning  development, motivation,  emotion, stress, sexuality, personality, theory and behaviour  disorders. The course is one  night a week from 6:00 -10:00  pm. for $36.00.  Education 156 is the second  half of a two part sequence.  Studying human growth and  development from birth to the  end of the pre-school years,  An introductory study of  theories, principles of development and child study technique is covered. The course carries three credits and costs  $36.00. It runs one night a  week.  Applications and registration forms for these courses  are available at the Learning  Centre on Inlet Avenue.  Students who are returning  to full or part time programs  on the North Vancouver campus can bring registration  forms to the Sechelt Centre  during the mail strike.  Registration is from August 4  to 21. The timetable for North  Vancouver will be available  here in Sechelt at the Inlet  Avenue Centre.  The Sechelt Learning Centre  is open 12:30 to 7:00 pm. for  regular hours. Please call  885-9310.  <KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  Breakfast ��� Lunch ��� Dtanfr  r and Sunday Brunch  Proprietor!! Cliff and Lli Lindsay  Choil Jan deReus  ��� these are the  A  gCIMTOlU-'SlMd  Z-XJL  hanging baskets.  ^p  ��� they save space,  *8S��*  look good,   too,  ��� they enhance  kitchen,  I  bathroom,  /l\  anywhere  Z1A  counter space  feaSl  is limited.  lJCI  ��� they keep fruits  wsj  and vegetables  xisf  freshly at hand.  ��� they   hold  bathroom  towels, linens.  ��� they can handle  all kinds of  tools.  ��� they're great  for plants,  tH  Indoors or out.  Priced From  ���2.98 - '8.98  885-3611  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  tion at the Crafts Fair at  Hackett Park, August 8th and  9th, and several local musicians will be providing music.  It all sounds fun and interesting, so if you haven't  looked over the program of  events, do so now. It's been in  the paper, and pamphlets have  been readily available.  The Festival runs from  August 4th (today) to the I5th.  There's a bus running to  Sechelt and back everyday, at  a nominal charge of 25�� each  way. You can flag it down  anywhere along the route - it's  scheduled to be at the Roberts  Creek Post Office at 8:25 a.m.  and will return from Sechelt  mid-afternoon.  Mr. R.C. 1981.  Dapper Dan Tohill, Mr.  Roberts Creek 1981, made  several appearances at Sea  Cavalcade last weekend. He  placed fourth in the King Neptune Contest (but who could  ask for a greater title than Mr.  Roberts Creek?), emceed the  Talent Contest, and was regal  on his float in the parade. At  least he's keeping a high profile befitting his position.  Playhouse raffle.  Also in the Sea Cavalcade  parade was the Roberts Creek  Lions' playhouse. It's a sturdy  6' x 8' structure worth an  estimated $1,000. It's fully insulated with panelling, a plug-  in, and a light switch and  there's furniture as well.  They'll have it on display at  the shopping malls during the  next few weeks so be sure to  get a ticket if you didn't at Sea  Cavalcade.  School expanding.  Who wants to think about  school in the middle of summer, right? Well, the School  Board   is   evidently   getting  ready for September. A portable has been moved onto the  grounds of Roberts Creek  Elementary to provide another  classroom. The school population is increasing and they may  need yet another room if the  Fall registration produces even  more pupils than expected.  Need more items.  For those of you who were  madly leafing through the  paper for this column last  week (or just mildly curious as  to its absence), I'm sorry for  the inconvenience. I wasn't in  the Creek and had nothing to  write. Actually, the latter is a  chronic problem and I could  use some help. Please phone il  you have anything to contribute.  Tsoh-nye camp  RDP  Bookstore  A fine selection  of titles] on:  Indian Life  Do It-Yourself  Maritime Pursuits  Our feature section:  Children &  Young People  MANY MORE!  ���Gibsons Landing afKJ  7^M  Well, this week is the last  one at Tsoh-Nye Summer  Camp 81 for kids ages: 8 - 13.  We hope all the children enjoyed the time they spent at  Tsoh-Nye. I feel that it is a  place to be aware of the environment and also take time  to explore or to experience a  different kind of living. A  special Thank You to all Clubs  or Associations for their donations. Also to all Volunteer  cooks, Valerie Joe, Audry  Estabrook, Rina Joe, Jenny  Craigan, Donna Joe,  Margaret Joe, Jill Rogerson,  Karen Tucker, Sandy Dixon.  August 10 - 14, 1981, a  special week with the Elders.  Please call Sechelt Indian  Band Office for more information. 885-2273 and ask for  Valerie Joe.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your  Coasl News  Classified  at  Campbell s  Family Shoes  Sechelt, or  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  Madeira Park  pmioch  ELECTRONICS  ��� Typewriters  fflirt Rd  OFFICE  ��� Photocopiers  ��� Cash Registers ��� Calculators  Office Supplies Furniture   &   Stationery   |85:3735  Sechelt  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121     886-2607(Res.)or 886*7264 (Res)  Notlcs ol thfl Regular Council Matting to bo hold it the Village Office on  Wednesday. August 5th, 1981 at 7:30 pm.  AGENDA  MINUTES:  Regular Council meeling of July 22, 1961.  MATTERS  ARISING   Frqm MINUTES:  ACCOUNTS:  Accounts Payable to July 31, 1961.  CORRESPONDENCE:  1. Ministry ol Lands. Parks and Housing ��� Crown land reserves  2. Sechell Indian Rand Council,  3. Cameo Industries Ltd. - re: Royal Reach Resort liquor license  4. Elphinstone Aero Club - re: lease and hangers.  5. Village ol Gibsons - re: Alrspan Enterprises Ltd  6. Dayton and Knight Ltd. - engineering coats - Teredo SI  7. Ministry of Highways - re: construction of Teredo St  8. Sechelt District Chamber of Commerce ��� re: signs.  COMMITTEE REPORTS:  Alderman Brown - Public Works, Arena  Alderman Kolibas - Planning, Health, Library  Alderman Stelck - S C.R.O. Finance, Parks 4 Recreallon  Alderman Lee ��� Airport, Tourism. Management  BY-LAWS:  1. Gibsons ��� Sechelt Airport Advisory Commission By-law No. 236 (2nd & 3rd  reading) ���  2 Rezoning and Development Permit fees - Bylaw No. 226 (leconslderatlon and  final adoption)  ADJOURNMENT:  J.M.A. Shanks  Clerk-Trteiurtr  SUNCOAST  PLAYERS  DRAMATIC   SOCIETY  Presents  The Lunch Hour  by John Mortimer  The Bear  By Anton Chekov  Both  Directed by Bill Murdock  8:00 pm  August 7th & 8th  13th, 14th 8,15th  Sechelt Elementary School  $5.  oo  Each  Gibsons  Sechelt  Madeira Park  NDP Bookstore  Sunshine Grocers (Cedar Plaza)  Upstairs Downstairs Shoppe  Protech Office Electronics  Madeira Park Pharmacy IBSF  From/the  by Ernie Hume  The blood donor clinic held in Gibsons Thursday, July 30, brought the crowds off the street and  into the waiting arms of the pretty nurses. Kven the Coast News rolled up their sleeves and pitched  'in. In bed number one is Manuane Joe, bed number three, Shani Sohn. ��� Fran aowaasa wmio  IPolice news of the week  .GIBSONS:  :-On the 25th: The Port Mellon  ^Community Association  '-reported the theft of a picnic  -table from the Port Mellon  : Community Hall.  :    On  the 29th:  A 9.9 hp  '��� Johnson OB motor was stolen  ��� from a boat at the Gibsons  public launching ramp.  At 21:00 there was a motor  I vehicle accident on Highway  ! 101 and Veterans Road involv-  ; ing two vehicles. The north-  : bound vehicle, driven by  ���' 19-year old Grant Lymar of  ��� Gibsons went out of control  ; and was struck on the side by  : southbound vehicle driven by  ; 29-year  old  Ron Taberner,  also of Gibsons. A 16-year old  ��� girl was fatally injured in the  accident. She was a passenger.  ; Name of the victim is being  witheld  until the family  is  . notified.  Police   have   a   Yamaha  Amplifier on hold until claimed by owner. The amplifier  ; was found in Roberts Creek.  The Gibsons RCMP detach  ment   welcomes   a   new  member, Corporal E.N. Doan  from Maple Ridge, B.C. with  his wife and two children.  SECHELT:  On the 25th: Someone threw a  rock through the window of a  Sechelt residence.  Vandals walked all over a  1981 blue Celica in Halfmoon  Bay, causing $500 worth of  damage.  A woman reported that her  wedding ring had been stolen  while she went swimming.  When she returned to the  beach, the ring was gone and  her purse had been opened.  Nothing was taken from the  purse.  On the 27th: There was a  serious motor vehicle accident  at the top of Cunningham's  Hill in Halfmoon Bay. A  single vehicle went off the  road. The driver was rushed to  Vancouver and is listed in  satisfactory condition. The car  was totally destroyed and it is  believed that the driver was  thrown clear out of his car  A wedding of local interest took place on July 18, when Eileen  June Hounsome of Orleans, Onlario, became the wife of Scott  "Allan Meda, son of Mr. and Mrs. Boris Meda of Gibsons. The  ;ieremony was performed in the Protestant Chapel at C.F.B.  ;' Uplands, In Ottawa. The groom's sister, Adrianne Meda, was a  ';: bridesmaid, and she, along with Mr. and Mrs. B. Meda, flew to  ���; Ottawa for the occasion. The groom is stationed in Trenton, On-  V.larlo, and although there was no time for a lengthy honeymoon  ;lio��, Scott and Eileen plan on flying to Germany for Oc-  (oberfest in the Fall.  Gold Chain  SALE  The Gold Price Is low now,  and IN ADDITION to our  specially low purchase price,  we offer  25% off  All Gold Chains  on display in our store  :,  thereby avoiding more serious  injury.  There was a break and entry  reported from a residence on  Derby Road and Highway  101. Two tape cassettes were  stolen from the telephone  answering machine. There  seemed to be no sign of forced  entry.  The windshield and lights of  a car were smashed and the  door damaged while it was  parked near Klein Lake.  There was a report of willful  damage done to an eight foot  Livingstone dinghy. Vandals  bored a hole in the bottom of  the boat.  On the 28th: A bicycle was  turned in at the station and  police are still trying to find  the owner. The bicycle was  found at the Driftwood Inn in  Sechelt.  On the 29th: An elderly  gentleman was injured when  the bicycle he was riding down  Davis Bay Road hit a rock. He  was taken to hospital and later  released.  There was a break and entry  at a residence on Markway  Drive in Pender Harbour. The  house was burglarized while  the owner was sleeping. Taken  were a wallet containing $400  in cash, some credit cards, and  five bottles of liquor.  On the 30th: Three local  youths were arrested and  charged with causing a disturbance on the Davis Bay wharf.  One of the men will also be  charged with willful damage  after kicking in one of the windows of a police car.  Once again one of our  Senior Golfers has come up a  winner. Pat Mulligan  journeyed to Prince George  and entered the Prince George  Senior Men's Tournament.  Pat took the low gross prize in  the 2nd flight and won a nice  round trip flight for two to  any destination that Pacific  Western fly. This flight can be  used within one year.  Monday Mixed Twilight on  July 27 played a four-member  team scramble. Using irons  only and counting putts. An  innovation was incorporated  into the play at the ninth hole,  called a Silent Hole. No one  was allowed to speak under a  penalty of two strokes. The  winners of the event proved to  be Ralph Woodsworth, Elsie  Cupit, Sid Shaw and Nan  MacFarlane.  Tuesday, the ladies played  their C.L.G.A. pin day along  with the club pin day. First  flight winner with a low gross  78 was Connie Grant. Low net  went to Phil Hendy shooting a  low 67. Second flight low net  was won by Leila Comrie. The  nine hole players competed in  a low net tournament which  was captured by Isobel  Cowley. Elsie Cupit managed  to take the putting event with a  total of 17. The interclub  match at Gleneagles was won  by Sunshine Coast Club  Ladies by a score of 37 Vi to  34'/2.  The short 123 yard hole at  #8 once again gave up a "hole  in one" to Wilf Reiche. Wilf  has been trying to score a hole  in one for a number of years,  and finally got his first one.  Nice going, Wilf.  Wednesday Men's Twilight  had a poor turnout with only  some twenty players competing in a low gross low net  game. Jim Gilchrist's low 37  was good for first place in the  low gross score. Alec Warner  shot a net 31 to get into the  winner's circle. With 13 putts  Sid Shaw captured the low  putts portion of the evening.  The first venture of the  Senior Seniors proved to be  great success. Jim Budd arranged the trip to Squamish  for 38 of the Senior Thursday  morning Men's group. After  18 holes-and a nice lunch, it  was announced that Squamish  had conquered our valiant  group by a score of 23 to 19.  Can  FBDB help  you?  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  On Wednesday, August 12th  one ol our representatives  will be at the oflicea of  McKibbin ft Beecham, C.A.'s  Tel: 8S5-2254  If you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th Street  North Vancouver, B.C. 980-6571  OpermirgnesvdoorstosnttssVbuseiiess.  Coast News, August 4,1981  4r*i  ,�����  The Magic of Masks1  The Festlvul opens Tues. August 4th and runs through until August 15th.  With an exciting line-up of twenty-four workshops, musical performances, a  film evening, u Craft Fair, Drama, and a Children's Parade, the Festival has  something for everyone.  Workshops  PUPPET SHOW  Register immediately and you may still find a     Batik - Clerman/Blst  vacancy In the following workshops:  Splnning/Weavlng/Dyelng - Marshall/Fearn  Recorder - Stacey Boal  Photography - Sue Winters  Video - Goldberg/Krumlns  Prose Writing - Audrey Thomas  Watercolour ��� Sharl Street  Improvisation ��� Pogrow  Children's (9-14) Painting in the Park - Sheila  Page  Jazz - Jim Hodgkinson  SUversmlthlng - Irene Blueth  Adult Mask - Bonnie Campbell  Phone 886-5412 for more information and to  enroll.  Festival  Bus Schedule  Special buses will be running during the two  weeks of the Festival to help everyone attend  workshops (ind special events for children.  Flag down the bus and ride into Sechelt for a  nominal fee of 25" each way. The bus leaves  Sechelt at the close of the day's workshops.  Volunteers will assist the drivers.  ROUTE 1.  Langdale Elementary School      8:OOam  Gibsons Bus Depot 8:10 am  Gibsons Mall 8: IB am  Roberts Creek Poet Office  flomestead Re-staurant  Davis Bay Wharf  Arrive Sechelt Elementary  and Chatelech Secondary  ROUTE t.  Madeira Park Mall  Hwy. 101 * Redrooffs Rd.  Wakefield but  Arrive Sechelt  Mian  8i30am  8:48 am  9>00 am  SiOOaa  8:80 as  SiMaa  8:00 as  Special ^|  Performances and Events  Renaissance  Trio:  Dressed in mediaeval costumes  the ensemble will perform lively music from the 14th-17th centuries. Selections Include ballades,  madrigals, ricercars - an early form of the fugue, and dances. August 8th, 8:80 pm at Arts Centre,  88.00  High Tea:  Only a few tickets left for this Sunday August 9th event. You can munch on  superlative savouries and dainties, and fill your ears with the Scottish and  Irish Jigs of Under The Moss - a versatile group on flute, mandolin, guitar,  recorder, harp and penny whistle. 4 pm at Arts Centre 07.00  Craft Fair:  A free event for the whole family Is the Craft Fair at Hackett Park, Sechelt.  Unique hand-crafted clothes, toys, pottery, stained glass, lapidary, Jewellery  and carvings will be for sale. The kids will love the glittering crystal Sundance  booth, enjoy having their faces painted, and eating the exotic home-made  foods. There will be music by Stephen Hubert, Alan Karmazyn, Reg Dickson  and Lee Taylor, poetry by Peter Trower and a reggae band. Kids can Join in the  Children's Parade on Saturday August 8th. Clowns, Jugglers and musicians will lead you along Cowrie St., turning down Ocean Ave. to Hackett  Park. Participants will be given refreshments and a free Clown Perfor-  : by Garbanzo and Koko.  m. llnlSt Jean Cocteatt's Blood of a Poet und Selected shorts. August  11th, 8:80 pm. at Arts Centre 03.00  Jazz:  Jim Hodgklnson's performance at the Arts Centre In January was a smashing  success - Jazz fans at the packed Centre were treated to an evening of fine  music. In the Elphinstone gym, Gibsons, the Jim Hodgkinson Quartet - grand  piano, oboe, saxophone, drums will weave that magic of spontaneous improvisation that makes Jazz the quintessential music of the 20th century.  Wednesday August 10th 8i80 pm Elphinstone Gym 00.00  Prose Reading:  Audrey Thomas  This noted Canadian author will read from a selection of her works. No admission charge for this Canada Council sponsored event. August Oth, at 8:80  pm Arts Centre  Masked Ball:  The Festival closes with the party of the year. You'll enjoy masquerading with  a new and different face. Dance to the big band sound of The Mystery  Pacific Big Band which Includes popular Ken Dalgleish. You can make a  mask In one of the workshops, paint a mask right on your face, or decorate  your glasses or your monocle! Visit the Arts Centre to get Ideas from the Magic  of Masks, current exhibition.  Saturday August 18th, 9 pm - 8 am - Sechelt Legion Ball 06.00  Grateful Thanks to Amlerson Realty Ltd.  and Anon vinous Donors for this Advertisement, Coast News, August 4,1981  Neighbourhood watch update  Sec-hell's Cowrie Street merchants enjoyed excellent weather last Saturday for their sidewalk sales.  Is your neighbourhood watched? If not, it should be���by  your neighbours. Alert  neighbours aware of the ever-  present potential for crime can  protect a mutual interest: community security.  The R.C.M. Police  Neighbourhood Watch program is entering into its second  month of operation. The four  summer students, Dawn Mad-  dern, Kenna Marshall, Nadene  Smethurst and Steve Ripper  have been greeted with a  generally positive response  from the Gibsons community.  Project leader Steve Ripper  stated that the "greater portion of residential crimes occur  simply because the opportunity to commit them existed".  Opportunity may be divided  into two categories:  1. The opportunity created by  the victim by his/her  carelessness, lack of attention  to security, and the failure to  co-operatae   with   his/her  neighbours and business colleagues.  2. The opportunity created by  the   criminal   by   his   skill,  ruthlessness or daring.  The latter category describes  the professional criminal.  It is believed by the police  that a small minority of crime  is caused by professional  criminal actitity. The bulk of  crime involves skilled or unskilled amateurs, and centres  around opportunities created  by the victims themselves.  According to Ripper, "One  offers an open invitation to  criminals or would-be  criminals by leaving a door  unlocked, a window opened or  by advertising the fact that one  is out with an unlit house, or  piled up newspapers". The  Neighbourhood Watch program emphasizes the importance of the "theory of reduction of opportunity".  "Crime prevention, a  before-the-fact   approach  to  crime control, requires active  neighbourhood cooperation."  The program will be covering  the following roads for the  week of August 3: Jacks Lane;  Beach Avenue; Seaview Road;  Glen Road; Bals Lane; Fair-  mount Road; Harvey Road;  Woodland Road; Reed Road;  Granthams Road; Marine  Drive; Tram Road; Feeney  Road; Soames Road.  We have a complete                       (lrTa* >  Patient Record Plan \xJ  for your protection & convenience           1  For one stop Shopping  come to  Gibsons western Drugs  Sunnycrest Mall                                       888-7213    |  for tourists and residents.  YOUR SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY Fleming on Education  P  Coast News, August 4,1981  Democratic attitude needed  by Frances Fleming  Bere are literally thousands  of ways to make a living.  Schools do not spend enough  time pointing this out to our  children. Few children can  name more than four or five  occupations: teacher, nurse,  truck driver... What is worse,  l<ey tend to pick up a very  siobbish and unrealistic attitude toward manual work.  Slhool is academic; children  ate rated on academic performance alone. University is the  pteferred destination, and all  reads in secondary school lead  to it. Anyone who does not  "tnake it" is deemed inferior.  What a lot of rot!  Parents must dispel this  stipid attitude, and spend a  lo of time inculcating in their  children the dignity of labour,  th: rewards of plain hard  w|>rk. When children  misbehave in school, they are  of en put on "garbage detail"  art! made to clean up the  sclool yard as a punishment.  Tie lesson being taught is that  gdbage collection is inferior,  d ty, undesirable, whereas in  acuality it is most important  to Ihe health and beauty of our  community. Any child whose  pient works in sanitation gets  th: impression that their  pa-ent is doing inferior work,  wtrk to be ashamed of.  Tochers must be leaders in  re-peeling labour, and often  an not.  parents should point out to  thjir children that everyone  hs good points and weak  pants. People are happiest in  th work that revolves around  th'ir good points. If a girl is  frendly and outgoing and  lo'es people, she should plan  towork in a job that meets her  soial needs and where her  pesonality may be an asset. If  sh has manual dexterity, she  might think about hairdress-  iiti; if she is an excellent stu  dent and is healthy and strong,  she might consider nursing; if  she has persuasive skills and  likes a challenge, she might  dedicate her precious youth to  university education, she  might consider medicine, law,  education. Each of these job  clusters is important to our  society and our mythical student should be able to make a  "fit" after a careful evaluation of assets, personal, educational and financial.  People arrive at their life  work by varied and devious  routes. Few older people could  have foreseen their present  situations. Opportunities seized or passed over, influence  accepted or rejected, windfalls, health problems, education, family loyalties, disappointing performances,  betrayals of trust, most people's lives have the material  for novels hidden away in  puritan reserve.  Children should understand  this. Life will offer to each  young person many choices.  Preparing for work is like  writing for yourself a bus  ticket, loaded with educational  credits, work skills, personality characteristics, some ambition, and waiting for the bus  to come along to take you to  the next stage of your life.  When the right bus comes by,  you will know it, and if your  ticket is right, you will be  welcome aboard.  Parents could help their  children list the various occupations of the Sunshine  Coast: fishermen, loggers,  truckers, janitors, policemen,  gardeners, beauticians,  librarians, car mechanics,  cooks, doctors, nurses, technicians, lawyers, bankers,  clerks, teachers, social  workers, editors, ministers,  entertainers, artists, salespersons, electricians, construction  workers-literally hundreds of  occupations, each providing a  I!  I  III  / THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY         \  ���M           OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH    ��  '                Sunday  Park Rd., Gibsons        ���  Worship Services  Pastor: Harold Andrews  ST. JOHN'S  Res: 886-9163,  Davis Bay - 9:30 am.  Church: 886-2611  GIBSONS  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  \  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 am.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Gospel Service 7 p.m.  Rtv. Al����. G. Reid  Prayer A Bible Study  Church Telephone  886-2333  Thursday 7 p.m.  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  Cedar Grove School  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Combined Service  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  I     1st Sunday 11:15 A.M.  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  in St. Bartholomew's  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  All other San-Jays  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Roberts Creek 9:30 a.m  Phone 886-7268 or 886-9482  Family Holy Eucharist  Affiliated wilh the  Gibsons 11:15 a.m.  Pentecostal   Assemblies   of  'Hector:  Canada  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Rev. Angelo De Pompa  iabbath School Sat. 10 a.m.  Parish Priest  lour of Worship Sat. 11 a.m.  Timet of Masses  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Saturday 5:00 p.m.  Pastor: C. Drieberg  St. Mary's,.Gibsont  Everyone Welcome  7:30 pm. Pender Harbour  1 For information phone:  (July 4 to September 12 only)  885-9750 or 883-2736  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our Lady  SECHELT  of Lourdes Church  NEW LIFE  Sechelt Indian Reserve  ASSEMBLY  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  I         SERVICES  Church, Sechelt  in  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church  techelt Elementary School  Gibsons  1:00 pm Sunday  Confessions before Mats  Everyone Welcome  Reverend P. Brooks  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  Pastor  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  Phone 886-2660  SECHELT SERVICES:  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Sundays 11:30 am.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Sunday School 11 JO am.  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Wednesdays 7:00 pm.  /It in United Church edHice  Pastor: Nancy Dykes  �� main highway in Davis  REFORMED  lay.   Everyone   is   warmly  CHRISTIAN  hvited to attend.  GATHERING  ���hone 885-3157 or 886-7882  Sechelt                  885-5635  i\ Church Services 1  good living to individuals and  families, each interlocking  with all the other positions to  create a strong and vital community.  Some of these occupations  depend upon personality and  integrity; some demand highly  developed skills and unusual  expertise; some are based  upon physical strength almost  exclusively; others require  almost a quarter of a century  of concentrated studies; some  are open to anyone who is willing to learn and who has aptitude; some are closed to all  but union members. In addition to the above mentioned  jobs, there are hundreds of  private enterprisers on the  Sunshine Coast who conduct  small businesses with good  success.  Informal studies of the  world of work on the Sunshine  Coast would be a fascinating  project for children to undertake during the summer break.  From this project one could  move to the cities, and to the  entire province at future dates.  Parents can help their children  not only gather the facts but  also develop the democratic  attitude that our academic  oriented schools seem unable  or unwilling to recognize as  vital to community accord.  ^%@����  In the season of  grief...we care.  There is a time for all things, but grief like  joy must be shared. Let us provide the  consolation and assistance you need when  such a time of trial must be faced. We handle  everything, we pay attention to every detail.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin                           1665 Seaview  Director Gibson*  ���55  Ajft-COO*  Btmngmoom  We Are Now OPEN for Dinner  7 DAYS A WEEK  for Your Dining Pleasure  We are OPEN FOR LUNCHES  Monday through Saturday  11 am -2 pm  jWattager: Jeff Harvey (��1)01 ��� James Johnson  Reservations Licensed  Recommended 886*8177 Dining Lounge  a  i   I! MMMMMOTMI  10  Coast News, August 4,1981  [ sport's")  In Gibsons  New Recreation man arrives  by Vene Parnell  Rob Liddicoat, Gibsons new Recreation Director, enjoys the view from the park bench in Holland  Park in front of his Municipal Hall office. . vsns Psmsii piwm  Tennis tournament  This year's tournament will  be held August 12 - 16. The  tournament centre will be at  Dougal Park courts, with play  also at Brothers Park and at  Elphinstone High School  courts.  There will be consolation  rounds in those events with  sufficient entries.  Prizes will be awarded to the  winners and runners-up of the  main events and also to the  winners of consolation flights.  Winners of main events are entitled to one year possession of  the Sea Cavalcade perpetual f  trophies. I  The Entry Fee is $2.50 per J  person per event. No entries ( Men's Singles   will be accepted without pay- | Men's   Doubles.  nycrest Mall - Trail Bay Sporting Goods Stores, or at either  of the numbers listed below.  Tournament Notes  1. There is no restriction on  the number of events a player  can enter, but it must be  understood that rest periods  between matches may be very  short and at the discretion of  the committee.  2. Play will commence in  Singles events at 5:00 pm. on  August 12 (Wed.). All singles  players to report at that time.  (Some concessions may be  made if the committee is advised.)  3. All schedule times will be  available at Trail Bay Sporting  Goods or the numbers below  on Tuesday August 11.  4. A 15 minute default rule  may apply.  5. Queries, questions, suggestions and offers of assistance  to: Les Brown (Chairman)  -885-2437 or Eric Cardinall  -886-7449  ENTRY FORM  ment of fees. (Juniors $1.00)  Players are expected to supply one new can of balls for  each event  they enter.  The |  winner of each match will re- |  tain a can of new balls. Not so I  the loser. '  Ladies'   Singles.  Ladies' Doubles.  Mixed   Doubles_  dL  I Fee Paid $_  Partner's Name_  Final  date  for  entries  is  Monday, August 10, 1981, at j  6:00 pm. Entries must be made |  I Partner's Name.  Partner's Name.  Gibsons new Recreation  Director, Rob Liddicoat,  recently arrived from Clearwater, has officially taken  over his duties organizing  parks and recreation programs  as of July 20. Working from  his new office in Gibsons  Municipal Hall, Liddicoat has  been spending a large part of  his time "out of the office"  supervising the swimming pool  and visiting area parks.  Part of Liddicoat's responsibilities are to the West Howe  Sound Recreation Commission, to help them plan the improvement and development  of parks in Areas E and F, as  well as those within the village  boundary.  Already Liddicoat likes a lot  of what he sees and does not  have plans to drastically  change things. "There are  various groups organizing  sports and I want to help them  out rather than take over from  them. I don't want them to see  me as a take-over kind of guy,  but rather as a source of advice and help."  Liddicoat says he is "always  game for something new" and  wants "to see people having  fun." He says "we've got it all  here" in natural surroundings  but that, "The old concept of  parks and playgrounds is,  changing. Organized sports  seem to be thriving and adventure playgrounds are becoming the thing."  A new project that he is  already working on is the  development of a park at  Smith Road in Langdale. He  believes green spaces are important for relaxing and wants  to encourage the use of  neighbourhood parks.  Born in Thunder Bay, Liddicoat came to Victoria when  he joined the Navy in 1968 and  has stayed in British Columbia  ever since. He has lived mainly  on Vancouver Island with his  wife Cheryl and three children  and has been in the recreation  V field for over seven years.  |�� He worked at the Comox  I Valley Sports Centre pool and  arena complex for several  years, then made a move to  Clearwater where he was  Recreation Director for one  year.  "I guess the coast has gotten  into my blood. I just couldn't  winters, even though I was  able to indulge in my favourite  sport, skiing. Gibsons is a  perfect place to live."  Liddicoat finds that recreation work is a new Held and  there are always new things  happening and much to learn.  "1 go away every year to  courses and conferences to  find out about latest  developments in recreation.  Unless you get together, you  don't hear of new approaches  and ideas."  Liddicoat is a member of  the B.C. Recreation Association, the B.C. Recreation  Facilities Association and the  Canadian Parks and Recreation Association.  Although Liddicoat has a  pool management certificate,  he does not have exceptional  swimming skills.  "All the staff at the pool are  qualified to give classes and  teach life-saving courses. My  job will be that of a  manager."  Liddicoat said he would  eventually like to see "some  add-ons" to the pool, such as  a small gym and racquet ball  courts.  "Pools traditionally operate  at a deficit, because there is no  way you could charge people  enough money to cover the  costs of pool operation.  However, additions such as  courts or gyms bring in  revenue and are an added attraction for people to use the  facilities."  Liddicoat would like "to  reach a larger population"  and attract them to take advantage of existing recreation  opportunities.  "I believe in the value of  at both the Sechelt and Sun- I I   get   used   to   the   interior  DON'T  WORRY  IF TRANSPORTATION  BECOMES A PROBLEM  TYEEAIR HAS THE SOLUTION  Excursion Rates on daily Return Flights  to Downtown Vancouver  and Downtown Nanaimo  Scheduled Flights serving the entire Sunshine Coast  CHARTERS TO ANYWHERE  TO NANAIMO  FLIGHT NO. TIME  201 07:30  203 11:45  205 15:15  207 (Friday Only)     18:00  FROM NANAIMO  FLIGHT NO. TIME  202 08:00  204 12:30  206 16:00  208 Friosy Only 18:30  TO POWELL RIVER  FLIGHT NO. TIME  903 08:30  905 13:15  907 16:30  FROM POWELL RIVER  FLIQHT NO. TIME  804/103 0915  806/107 1345  ���06/111 1715  SUMMER SCHEDULE  TO VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.      TIME  101 07:2S  103  10S  107  109  111  11:45  14:15  18:16  11:00  FROM VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO. TIME  102 08:00  104 10:30  106 12:30  106 14:45  110 16:00  112 11:30  FOR INFORMATION  PHONE  SECHELT ��� 885-2214  VANCOUVER - 689-8651  NANAIMO - 753-2041  POWELL RIVER ��� 485-9223  Further Schedules to Jervis Inlet. Salmon Inlet, Narrow! Inlet,  Pender Harbour Now 3 Flights Daily Except Sunday.  Effective March 30th, 1981  Passenger* are requested to check-In 30 minutes prior  to flight times  Men's Fastball  The season ended this week  at Cedar Grove or  Wednesday  with the top four teams going  and at Hackett on  Thursday if  into playoffs.  Cedars meets  needed.  Wanderers   and   Weldwood  Cedars meets Wanderers at  plays Ken Mac in best of 3  Roberts Creek on  Tuesday, at  series with the winners meeting  Cedar Grove on Thursday and  in a best of five to decide the  back at the Creek the follow  league champion.  ing Monday.  All games start at 6:30. It's  Weldwood plays Ken Mac  good ball so come on out and  at Hackett Park on Tuesday,  watch.  Final Standings  '  Won  Lost  Cedars  16  3  Weldwood  14  5  Ken Mac  10  10  Wanderers  7  II  G.B.S.  6  14  R.C.M.P.  5  13  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed. Au|. 5  0320  0843  1443  2130  Than. Aug. 6  0413  0933  1323  2200  8.1  11.7  6.7  14.5  7.3  11.4  8.2  14.1  Pacific  Standard Time  Fri. Aug. 7  0300       8.8  1130      11.3  1623  2233  Sit. Aug. I  0600  1320  1733  2300  9.5 0740  13.7 1530  2025  6.2 Tea. Aug. 11  11.8 0045  10.6 1*30  13.3 1615  2120  GROCERIES      FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES    SUNDRIES  Open 9-9      7 Days a Week  advertising and simply letting  people know what's available.  It seems everyone has more  leisure time these days, and  people are looking for things  to do. That's why I'm here.  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  -Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  Gibsons at Pratt &  Hwy. 101  Seaside Rentals  885-2848      886-2848  Sales Representative  IAN GRIFFITH  ��� Framing Packages  ��� Cedar Siding  ��� Timbers  Please call for quotations  526-6744  738-4791   Res  Collect  NORTHCOAST FOREST PRODUCTS LTD  2320 Rogers Avenue. Coquitlam. B C V3K 5X 7  THINKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  alVMIRSBMNG.TI'C   CO A If Hffl  CUSSIFUDSWOBKHimrO-!  & WORKWEN? WORLD  *   ������    ��� -<uic'de: lAinm, imi: cno vnii"  WE'RE WORKINGFOR YOU  COLLEGE ATHLETIC  JOGGING SHORTS  *4.99  20ft OFF  JOGGING  TOPS AND PANTS  IB WORK WEN?  Cowrie S  /IK WORLD   ^88s5-c5h8ea  <5k>k-^:'*^^-^:^'��'*^^c^:  di  Bill's  Holland Electric  is  Now Ope  ���-���<  X  >f  i 'W  with a fine display of quality  ��� Braun Kitchen Appliances   ��� Designer Light Fixtures  ��� Central Cleaning Systems   ��� Table Lamps & Custom Shades  ��� Smoke & Burglar Alarms    ��� Major Appliances  Opening    m /f o/ *  Special!    *' /0 Discount  Aug. 1st - 15th  on all Items not marked  "On Sale"  886-9232  VISA  Hwy. 101, Gibsons, next to Ken Devries & Son  1  - > ������ ���'  /������'������ ^Carefree Gardening^  Coast News, August 4,1981  11  Potpourri ol gammer bloom  - Sandy Loam Pholo  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  "Through streets broad and  narrow, she wheeled her  wheelbarrow, crying cockles  and mussels - alive, alive-ol"  So goes the words of the old  song about the seafood peddlers of old Dublin.  Those independent merchants would be at the fish  docks at the crack of dawn to  buy their seafood fresh from  the fisherman, they would  then fan out through the  streets of the city, hawking  their ocean products to the  housewives who would come  into the street when they heard  their cry or song.  This is still the best way to  get fresh products from the  small independent producer to  the consumer. This is free  enterprise working for the little man. The costs of transportation is greater now but the  refrigeration is better and the  products are maintained at a  greater degree of freshness.  These  people  must  not   be  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALSUSED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  pushed out of business by the  large super markets! Or those  that have ambitions in that  direction!  By the same token, I feel  that there is a place for a small  boat fishing operation and  that the Fisheries Department  should encourage and help  people who would like to be  involved in this sort of operation. The large boat owners  refer to the small boat people  as "ham and eggers", we must  not forget that the "big  boaters" started off as "ham  and eggers". Each person has  a right to do his thing!  Now, back to the old song!  "Cockles and Mussels - Alive,  Alive-O". That is the way to  keep them. Last week, old  Chak-Chak and his wife were  part of a little canoe trip and  picnic up Sechelt Inlet. We all  gathered cockles from  amongst the eel grass on the  beach. They were kept cool  and damp with seaweed for  the trip home, then they were  soaked overnight in a bucket  full of salted water with  oatmeal. This gets rid of the  sand. Change the water a couple of times if you can.  xOO^O.  * **:*-* * :\- :*: * :  by Sandy Loam  There is nothing more  refreshing or summery than a  potpourri of summer blooms  to freshen your living area, or  even a shaded area on your  patio.  Pick the flowers early in the  morning or in the evening and  plunge them immediately up  to their necks in lukewarm  water. Try not to dash them  into icy water as this is a shock  to their systems and does  nothing to freshen. If they are  just cut they are already fresh  and would rather not have  their tranquillity shattered by  an icy bath, much as you and  I.  Select flowers which are at  the beginning of their cycle,  rather than those on the wane.  They will last longer if the bees  have not had a chance at them  and they will produce more  blooms for the bees. After all,  going to seed is the life cycle of  a plant, by picking the flowers  you merely prolong the life cycle, rather than thwart it.  A summer mixture usually  involves a bit of everything  available, without denuding  garden colour splashes, all  jumbled into a tall vase filled  to the brim with water.  I am particularly fond of the  straight, up and down, clear  crystal vases, so that the stems  are visible. These vases also  keep you up to snap on changing the water, since they look  awful when the stems blur and  the water gets greenish.  A summer potpourri is best  with   some   tall   blues,  Hydrangea and Delphinium;  some yellow and pinks - long  stemmed snaps (don't worry,  they'll keep on blooming);  some deep pink Cosmos and  all the rest, whatever you  have, in giant Marigolds and  the many coloured Daisies.  You will bring your summer  garden right indoors.  Please do not place this  summer blast of colour on  your TV set as the set, if it's  on, will generate enough heat  to finish the flowers off in a  day. Don't place flowers in a  sunny window for the same  reason however pretty they  may look. Set them where they  will warm and brighten the  coolest, darkest spot you have,  keep the water fresh and they  should be good for two weeks  with a little culling.  Happy Arranging...  wL  FR1E (HAIVSAH  Wilh Every  ���Rill U MivSIOVE  ���uriRg Ike MMlh ef  _ AtgMl  See Yetr  ORLEV MALE*  leMtr's /1  PUT YOUR FOOT DOWN  AT TRAIL BAY SPORTS  adidas^  Back to School  Sunnycrtat Centre  Gibsons  686-8020  Trail flve> i Cowrie)  S-wh.lt  885-2512  I iiictl liill'Ul'l "V  CLASSIFIE  D NOTE  Drop Oil your  Coast News  Classified   at  Campbell s  Family Shoes  Sechelt  or  Madeira  Park  Pharmacy  Madeira Park  reaching the  unreached...  1981 International Year of Disabled Persons  Drop In Today  & Test Drive  This   Fabulous  Mustang Convertible  Cockles are found on sandy  beaches or mud-sand combinations, just under the  surface or on top. They have  heavy brown or grey shells  with strongly ridged ribs  radiating from the hinge and  interlocking at the edge.  Cockles were always a great  favourite of the native people.  These bivalves are quite tasty  but are inclined to be  tough.They should be opened  with a knife, remove and  discard the gills and digestive  glands (black and green portions). Cockles have a large  creamy-white foot, which with  the white body meat should be  split open, all black innards  should be removed. Wash and  pat dry on paper towels. Dip  in beaten egg, then in flour,  and pan fry or deep fry in hot  oil. Let drain on paper towel.  Serve with lemon and cocktail  or tartar sauce.  Large mussels can be done  the same way which is a  change from the usual steaming method. Remember the  important thing is to keep  them fresh and alive till cooking time. Cockles and mussels  alive, alive-o. Sea you.  Major Components Cuvered  For A  Limited Time  Every Used Car  (1978, 1979,1980 or 1981 Models)  Will be accompanied at  no extra charge by Ford Motor Co. Extended Service Plan  This Represents a $240 - $330 Value   Drop in & see our Good Selection Of Used Vehicles  1) Engine AeiemNy  2) Trinifliliilon  3) Orlvt Shift  4) Rear Axlt  5) Front Drtvr* Axlt*  9) Brakn  10) Air CondHtonlng  11) Electrical - Chasilt and Body  12) Engine Cooling SystMi  13) Engine Electrical System  6) Transfer Cete (4��4)   14) Engine Fuel System  7) Sleeting 15) Turbochorgor - turbo equipped vehicles  8) Front Suspension  We Were Able To Make A   Special  Factory Purchase on 4  FAIRMONT  SQUIRE WAGONS  Specious and full efficient  Ford. Noah America's Wigonmistir. Iniroduced  tht stallon wagon way bKk In 1979. ind Jus Men  il (hi forefront ot many improvements in lis design  Mr since  Ihe versatile Fairmont wagon oilers ill Ihe benefits  ot today's modern design us trimmer than  previous mld-slie wagons Retained, though, are  ample roominess lor passengers and lots ot space  tor cargo And Fairmont fuel economy Is ettellenl  Easy on gn.  Fairmont Wagons an easy on gas You get m-  celienl IimI economy Irom Ihe standard 2 3 litre  OHC 4 cylinder engine with �� speed manual  transmission Ask your Ford Dealer tor me latest  Transport Canada Fuel Guide mileage ratings tor an  Ihe Filrmonl Wagons  Mori spite whin you nut. H moil,  Fairmont 5 cargo capacity has been unbeaten  among mrd-sm wagons bum in Norm America  The rear sell folds down with tne ease ol a one-  hand quick release Vou now raw in impressive 2  Ki l. m b cu ft) ol usable cargo space Even  with live or sn passengers Fairmont has t 293 L  (43 I cu It.jol space  The easy-opening ungate swings up, supported by  gas-tilled cylinders to provide convnieni access  to ine cargo aria And "wre's no rear sill to  obstruct the movement ot c ���/> onto Ihe level Mad  floor - which is nearly ? 07B mm u fl ) long and  930 mm (3 It) wide  You can gei ihe most out of ihe Fairmont wagon's  spacious interior with either the optional bench seat  lU) or flight bench seat IB] These1uli-widlh.com  lortabie sills HMw Fairmont 10 accommodate a  total ot sn passengers  Available with (tie model ot your chow are in*  elusive wigon options Heir window  wiper/wisher Rool mounted luggage tat*  lockatrie stot  PRICED FROM $9292. stk. #F473  Complete with: Bumper Guards, Day Night Mirror, Deluxe Seat Belts. Cargo Area Carpeting. Dual Mirrors,  Turbine Wheelcovers, AM Radio, Rear Defroster, Wide Bodyside Mouldings. Steel Belted  Radials, 3.3L 6 cyl. Engine. Automatic Transmission. Power Steering, Power Brakes.  SOUTH CtAST FORD  MDL5936  MIM LTD  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3211 Coast News, August 4,1981  -   '  LUCKY DOLLAR fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PCCDLCE  Choice Valencia   138 s  Caliiornia  Red Haven Okanogan  PEACHES ORANGES  Mc A 99��  California ^**  W  PlUMSc PEPPERS  69e  Notional Bakeries Broirn a While  CRUSHES  National Bakeries  16 oz loot        Aj      a  FRUIT BREAD s1.25  Royal Canadian  luncheon meal        *r.s1.19  Libby's ��� Fancy  tomato lulce unw. 99|   m.m  fain Pins ��� Standard  tomatoes  ItUfMIIJIHlltMIIMI-IWI,  Sonspnn  beans w/pork  Honey Nnt ��� Cereal  cheerlos  Libby's ��� Fancy       Half us or Slices  peaches  .398 ml  .400 gin   ������59  79*   398 al f 9  [ffctf ��� . ,;.>-��>,��.*i.ri--.'��V.  Mlal  Boon   Asst'd Varieties  spaghetti sauce �����>  Royal City ��� Fancy   Med. Cat a French Style  green beens ��s^59e  if  w  What marvelous creatures good neighbours  are. I'll be quite frank with you ��� if it wasn't  for my incredibly talented and expert  neighbours this column would often be left an  uninspired blank. However, when they see  me tearing my hair out and clashing my  spoons and beating my saucepans they dash  to my rescue, showering me with the most  excellent recipes and ideas week in and week  out.  This week apparently their gardens are being over-run by that prolific vegetable - the  zucchini. Now that I ponder upon it,  "prolific" is not the word. "Indecent" would  be more suitable. Here then, for you to  share, is a neighbourly recipe for:  Zucchini Pancakes  3 cups zucchini, unpeeled but shredded  l/t cup grated onion  >/2 cup grated sharp cheese  2/2 cup milk  1 egg, slightly beaten  l/<t teaspoon salt  black pepper, to taste.  1. Shred the zucchini into a bowl. Press  down firmly and strain off any excess liquid.  2. Combine   all   other   ingredients.   Mix  thoroughly and stir into the zucchini.  3 . Heat some bacon fat to sizzling, about  400��F and fry tablespoonsful of the mixture until browned and firm on both sides.  4 . Serve immediately with plain yogurt or  sour cream and crumbled crispy bacon  over top.  What a yummy taste. Thank you Alice -and  all my other fantastic neighbours.  Ni-m Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  NoUey's  bean salad  .398 al  99*  Me  K  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'  D4icy  Bitter Bay  margarine  Kraft ��� Process Canadian  cheese slices ���**  .454 am  53<l  '1.39  Minute Maid ��� Concentrate  Ieni0n9de Pink or Plain 355^  Rich's  chocolete eclairs     b-,,,'1.  The  PoP  Shoppe  12-30 oz/850 ml     $550  Any flavour iL'*,   $5.00  plus di-p-Wi!  *  886-2257  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Swim Spa  the Swimming Pool  ol Tomorrow  Seaside Plumbing,  886-7017    '���'��*  24-10 oz/300 ml  Any flavour  r  I Fresh Dally  I $1.99/lb.  iGibsonsFishMkt  l_J  Special  Whole  Cooked  CRAB  886-7888  w\wwmWt>MWi  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  SUMMER HOURS  Mon. - Wad.  Open 'til 7 pm  Thurs. - Fri.  'til 9 pm.  Sat. 'til 6 pm.  Sun. 'til 5  ��__ 886-9303 ;  ttUS.M.....mMH  ' / k  Tonf  orange crystals ua-'IJ  Oririhi  oreo cookies ��.,. !1.75  Wosa  Asst'd Crispbreads  ryklng ������*.,., s1.29  Camay   Pkg. oi 4  bar soap ��,.*1.59  Capri  Asst'd Colours  bathroom tissue        .*'1.  Better Buy  refuse bags ^,'1.19  -MEAT*  Gov't hspected Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB  ROAST  Boat la  Esso  parawax  .450 gm  0  Grilltime  briquettes  Irestarter  Pi  *. ��2.29  ,,, 99a  HOLSEKARES  RDBBEBMfllD SALE  Two sizes to choose from  ��� 9 cup capacity.  ��� lVa quart stacking pit-  cher.  Both sizes come with a  three position cover that  turns for free pouring,  pouring with ice guard &  closed.  Small - Reg. $3.49  Large ��� Reg. $3.99  JUICE PITCHERS  "      JHTTT  TTT? ?  y\ Wv.   il   '  J     1    \M       *���;  iB  mSmmW'f'i  >538jbj  fl!W*r.,. * ...J  special purchase Price  '2.79  SHCP TALK  by BUI Edney  Summer Holidays  & Its Traffic  v. Isn't it ju��f gi4l to lum e*ieh��ne egal Smmom  reported, on the radio that -Jul? was tolerable only  because It was bettor than -June. In my opinion It was  better enough to be enjoyable1. Let's hope August will  bs as nice as It started out  Good weather brings out the "lun-ln-the-sun" people, and makes for happy times. I thought this past Sea  Cavalcade weekend was an enjoyable time for all;  crowds of people everywhere; the perade and pageantry was most enjoyable. -.  Each year, It seems no one wente to take on the  onerous teek of organizing and chairing the various  committees that are necessary to the success of See  Cavalcade, but each yeer, ever at the leet moment, a  few people come forward to save Sea Cavelcade. We  all owe these people a hearty vote of thanke and much  appreciation.  Oh, sure, It Is an inconvenience to some, too noisy  for some, no place to park for many, I know, but once e  year It's our chance to celebrete together. Ae for the  perking inconvenience et our piece of buelneee we  managed not badly, because Irom noon onwards I  stood at the entrence to our lot In an effort to save our  parking spacea for the chopping public.  Quite en experience thet wee, too, with people attempting to deceive me end occasionally succeeding.  Actually it all bolls down to one conclusion that many  have already arrived et. We Just have to achieve more  public perking In the harbour aree. It'e where people  assemble to enjoy weter sports, boating, flehing,  waterfront viewing, good eetlng and aome shopping.  There's Just no wsy that the amell merchants of  lower Gibsons cen pay for the perking ell these people  need. The aree needs a speclel consideration If the  general public Is to be eccommodeted. There le one  wey available et comparatively small cost to the taxpayer���that is by wsy of the provincial assistance program for rejuvenating arees such as the community of  lower Glbeone. Hopefully, this will happen.  Happy holidays, folks. See us for your eating neede,  whether for indoor or outdoor cooking. Remember, too,  when you park, think of the other guy, won't you?    _  j^-t^i  DRAINER TRAY     ITT^  DISH DRAINER  ��� Twin sink size.  ��� 12V2"xl4*��x4��/2Bhigh.  Reg. $4.99  Special Purchase Price s3.69  ��� For short counters.  ��� Built-in slope, side rims.  ��� Quiet, cushioned protection for china  & glassware.  Reg. $5.99  special Purchase Price  s4.99  !��*>.  1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  V  *r  XV  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar ��r\  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME.  TEL NO.  POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week inlo  1981 until further notice.  K  Daily  Specials  oujuoil  886-9021  "REAL WIN"  $50.00 QR0CERV DRAW!  53rd  Grocery Draw Winner  E. Higgins  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  presents  John N. Shaskc  B Sc. (Ptisfm.) v.O H residency  Poison    Control    *  Drug Info. Expert  Appearing Daily  Mon.-Fri., 9 am-5:30 pm  Sat. 9.-30 am ��� 1 pm  888-8191  Shop with confidence. Our prices ore very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these udvertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory.  Or money cheerfully refunded. Coast News. August 4.1981  New Park opens  for divers  by Vent* Parnell  The sleek lines of the Royal  Hudson, CPR's steam engine  No. 2860, added an historic  touch to Ihe opening of  Porieau Cove Provincial  Park, July 28, billed by Parks  Minister James R. Chabot, as  B.C's "first park for divers".  Attending the picnic park  opening, along with the  historic train and the  Honorable Minister of Lands,  Parks, and Housing were local  dignitaries, press representatives and a train-load of invited guesis and government  employees and their families.  Accessible by train along the  CPR rail-line, by car from the  Vancouver to Squamish  highway or by private boat,  the II-acre park with 3,000  feet of waterfrontage is  located on Howe Sound, just  20 miles north of Vancouver.  Its main and unique attrac-  tion as a diver's park, especially attractive to novice divers  because of moderate depths  and minimal currents, has  been enhanced by the sinking  of three wrecks and the  building of an artificial reef.  Diver facilities include a  separate parking area, beach  access and a toilet/change  building with showers.  An all-season boat launch  ramp with protective  breakwaters, a fish-cleaning  station, a small beach and picnic area and a 44-unit vehicle  access campground are included.  The first phase of park  development has cost $765,000  and the second phase, to  develop Porteau Cove for  moorage and tent camp-sites,  a picnic shelter and trails, will  cost another $500,000.  The Royal Hudson and the  Minister and his entourage  were mel by the roussing  music of the Kitsilano Boys  Band Alumni, directed by Arthur W. Delamont.  Guests of honour were the  president of the B.C. Railway,  A.Rutley, who made the land  available to the provincial  government, Donald Ross,  mayor of Surrey, Alan Em-  mott, chairman of the Greater  Vancouver Regional District,  Dan Cummings, chairman of  the Lillooet-Squamish  Regional District, Ross  Woodhouse, president of Dillingham Corporation who built  the boat launch, breakwater  and provided the rubble for  the artificial reef, Neil Mac-  Daniel, editor of Divers  Magazine, and Christopher  Gray, assistant Deputy  Minister of Lands, Parks and  . Housing, who was also Master  of Ceremonies.  The crowd spilled over the  flag-decorated parking and  picnic area, and after the  unveiling of the plaque by the  minister, enjoyed a picnic  lunch of sandwiches, fresh  fruit, cake, coffee, juice and  milk. Afterwards there were  diving and seining demonstrations by Parks staff and, at the  end of the day, the ride home  on the Royal Hudson with excited children pacing the train  through the fancy parlour  cars.  Porteau Cove, named for  Porte d'eau, or "water gate"  remains to invite divers and  visitors to the three sunken  ships of Porteau, host to exciting sea-life and underwater  adventure for future genera-  lions of British Columbians.  Minister or Lands, Parks and Housing, James R. Chabot,  relaxes In the parlour car of B.C's historic (rain, the Royal Hudson, en route to the opening of B.C's first diver's park at  Porteau Cove on Howe Sound. ��� v.��� p.���ii pnoto  Almond and status quo  is your cap begging lor a  second chance?  Beautiful bodies are our business!  Brian's Auto Body ft  Painting Ltd.  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs $4  Box 605      Sechelt  -^5  885-9844  Continued from Page Three  I hear as many arguments and  irate people in the village  council meetings if not more.  In the ten years or so since I  became involved with  Regional government I have  heard more people���many  more���express satisfaction  with electoral area representation regionally than otherwise.  Looking at the reasons for  the villages' desire to expand  boundaries: To expand their  tax base? Are we to assume  then that the majority of people who chose to live in a rural  area and who receive most of  the services they require at a  reasonable cost must join in  one of the villages to pay more  for what they get now? Isn't it  likely that once part of a  village they would expect and  demand more services which  would again increase costs?  Perhaps the tax base of Port  Mellon is not being shared  fairly. Perhaps an adjustment  in that regard would be acceptable. But one does not dig up  a plant to pick a flower.  It is said that electoral areas  use the services of the villages  for free. The only ones that I  know of are the pool in Gibsons and the arena in Sechelt,  both of which were built  without reference to electoral  area tax payers and both of  which tend to increase in annual deficits and both of  which are being assisted financially by electoral areas voluntarily. No doubt also the electoral areas benefit favourably  under the present 10 mill basic  assessment for general government services. But I can  assume this will not last  forever and I don't doubt the  Provincial government sees in  restructuring a means of passing on more costs to the local  tax payer, instead of giving  Gibsons Ready Mix  886-8174  'Drainrock "Washed Rock  'Sand 'Fill  'Concrete Anchors  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m  relief to the village residents  who need more financial aid.  In regard to the area I represent, Roberts Creek, I feel  generally the residents have no  interest in changing their present situation in the regional  system. The remark I made of  choosing to joli with Sechelt  rather than Gibsons was made  to see reactions; which were  soon apparent. One village  sees the statement with delight  to the dismay of the other.  The prospect of a division in  the middle of Roberts Creek  by annexation by one village  or another I am sure would  meet with strong objections  from the majority of the  residents, as would the insulting suggestion that Area D  become a ward of the Provincial government. On what  would one base an assumption  that an area of 1600 voters is  of less importance than a  village of 2500 voters, more or  less, overburdened with five  aldermen and mayor? Not to  mention Sechelt in a similar  situation with only 800 voters.  Who needs to be a ward of  what?  If restructuring is inevitable  then I believe that in order to  achieve economy of administration and less  parochialism and more efficient provision of services,  then one district municipality  is the only answer, provided  that representation on an area  basis in maintained, possibly  with the addition of one or  two more aldermen elected at  large and a mayor elected at  large. Also of great importance would be the retention  of the Settlement Plans and  the process of formulating  them. Taxation would have to  be on a point system relating  to the services each tax payer  receives.  I am convinced that given  the facts and the proper opportunity to vote, the vast majority of people in electoral  areas, not just Roberts Creek,  would favour such a change. I  am also convinced that the  creation of three  municipalities would foster  unhealthy rivalry and bitterness where a feeling of  freedom and individuality now  exists.  However, without assurance  that the rights and opinions of  the people whom I represent  would be respected, I will insist on the maintenance of the  status quo.  Harry Almond  We will be celebrating our 6 th Anniversary in August. We would like you to  celebrate this wonderful occasion with us.  We have many specials throughout the  store. We will announce our SUPER daily  SPECIALS throughout the week for you to  be able to take advantage of those GREAT  SAVINGS WE HAVE TO OFFER.  We will have a Draw at the  END OF AUGUST OF  A NOBILLITY  BATHSHEET  and a  LEATHER  HAND BAG  1  DEPOSIT YOUR SALES SLIP IN THE BOX  WITH YOUR NAME & PHONE NUMBER.  Bathroom Accent  is helping us to celebrate  Campbell's Shoes 6th Anniversary  AUGUST TOWEL SALE by  We will announce our weekly Super Specials  SLICK ACCESSORIES  V2 PRICE  + 10% Savings on all SHOWER CURTAINS  Cowrie St., Sechelt        ...--     BROWSERS WELCOME 885-9345  aaaaaaaaaaaataaaaaM ��� Vene Parnell PROlO  Irene Blueth models i cedar cist necklace, one of many original silver jewellery designs she has  created over eight years in her own custom jewellery business.  Nature inspired  jewellery popular  by Vene Parnell  Silver Sea Handmade  Jewelry is handsomely printed  in silver and blue on Irene  Blueth's calling card. The  name is aptly chosen, because  much of Irene's jewelry is  silver and much of it is inspired by the sea.  Not that Irene calls on people very often these days. She  is kept busy with people calling on her with orders for  custom jewelry. Also, the demand to supply the three retail  outlets she uses locally, the  Hunter Gallery in Gibsons,  Bullwinkle's and Nancye's in  Sechelt is enough to fill up  much of her spare time.  The surge in demand for  Irene's silver jewelry is gratifying and she is not complaining. In her small home-  workshop on Tyson Road,  Irene has gradually built up  her silver-smithing trade over  eight years of experimental  designs and techiques and the  one thing that has established  her work is its originality.  "I never have any trouble  thinking of ideas. It's finding  the time or figuring out a way  to try them out that's  sometimes difficult.  Showing items ready for  sale in anticipation of the upcoming Craft Fair associated  with the Second Annual Sunshine Coast Arts Festival in  Sechelt, August 8 and 9, Irene  points out her most popular  jewelry. In the lower-price  range, $15 or less, there are  simple silver rings, pierced  silver hoop earrings and  delicate sea-shell earrings that  are beautifully-matched.  Her more exotic pieces include cedar cast necklaces,  rings set with precious stones,  Inlaid paua and abatone shell  pendants   and   other   inlay  Al Wigntr  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     J  designs using enamel, black  coral, ebony, ivory or wood.  There is some gold jewelry  also, although Irene usually  only uses gold for custom  orders, rather than on speculation, because of the high cost-  of the precious metal.  Born in Montreal, where she  attended art school, Irene arrived on the Sunshine Coast in  1969 and by that time, she had  already tried her hand at  several craft forms, such as  batik and working with brass  to make costume-jewelry.  "It was my father who gave  me some pliers when I first  started working with brass  wire and showed me what to  do with them. He is an  engineer and quite a technical  person so perhaps some of his  ability rubbed off on me.  "I never had any interest in  jewelry, never coveted it or admired it particularly until I  began to work, with it. Slowly,  ' I became more interested when  I found it was a saleable  trade and through books and  the advice of other people who  were making jewelry I started  to learn how to work with  precious metals and stones."  When Irene first arrived on  the coast, she lived at Storm  Bay in Sechelt Inlet and when  she came to town she sold  beads she had made out of the  local clay in the area.  "Times were easier, then, it  seems. We had to travel by  boat and didn't get to town  very often, but it seemed easy  to live off the land and get  what we needed."  Irene recalls many meals of  fresh oysters available near by.  Eventually, her only sister,  Evi, who sells original batik-  design artwork and clothing,  moved to the coast and the  two sisters settled in the Gibsons area.  Irene's workshop today is  quite elaborate, compared to  those early days when she  began learning to use a pair of  pliers.  She has a kiln and a centrifuge for casting silver; a  rolling mill for stretching wire;  an oxy-acetylene torch for  soldering; pliers, files and  various chemical solutions for  finishing work; a rock-  grinding and polishing wheel  for stones; and an assortment  of unfinished silver designs  waiting to be fashioned into an  original piece of jewelry.  Although the sea holds a  great deal of fascination for  Irene, she finds inspiration in  the finer details of nature surrounding her country home  and garden and has used tiny  mushrooms, flowers, ferns  and cedar branch tips as molds  for casting original nature  jewelry. Her most popular effort has been cedar-cast  jewelry which she shapes into  necklaces, rings and earrings.  Instead of carving wax  molds as in conventional  casting, Irene places the  natural materials in plaster  and heats them in a kiln, causing them to burn away. The  plaster mold is then filled with  molten silver and a centrifuge  is used to set the silver in the  tiny crevices evenly, creating  detailed intricate silver  shrimp, cedar branches and  flowers.  Then comes the filing and  polishing of the rough edges,  oxidizing to give the silver  details some contrast and  finally shaping the soft silver  into pleasing designs.  Irene's latest fascination is  with amber stones, the ancient  golden stones formed in the  sea. You might expect with  such a wide array of ideas and  materials, Irene would not be  plagued with a lack of gift-  ideas at Christmas time. But  unfortunately, she says, she is  so busy filling orders for  jewelry for others to give that  Christmas becomes her busiest  work season and she has no  time to do things for herself.  Irene travels to craft fairs in  the summer to sell her things,  "mostly because they are so  much fun" and is organizing  this year's Arts Festival Craft  Fair.  Letters to the Editor  Unattended children near drowning  Coast News, August 4,1981  15  Editor: ^^^^^^^  I would like to express my  concern for the welfare of  children who are left alone on  the beach to swim, by telling  you what happened on July  26, 1981.  I wis at Chaster Park beach  swimming. It was quite rough.  Beside myself and a few other  adults, there was a young boy,  Intimidation  Editor:  I wonder how many of the  local residents are finding that  they are still being harassed  when launching their boats at  the public launching ramp at  Coopers Green.  I was recently treated in a  most outrageous manner when  towing my small boat out of  the water - was told that I was  on private property, sworn at,  and finally threatened by a  body of campers who had  been called upon to physically  remove me from the area.  This kind of intimidation  must not be allowed. I am a  resident of Redrooffs Road in  close proximity to the green,  and to be informed by people  from other parts of the country who happen to be camping  there that I have no right to be  there is beyond belief.  I have since contacted the  Department of Highways requesting that a sign be erected  to indicate that this is indeed a  public waterfront area and  ramp, only to be informed  that -quote - "The sign would '  only be removed as soon as it  was erected". It is surely a  criminal offence to remove  such signs. Why, in this particular area should this go unpunished?  I have only been in residence  here for the past two years,  and while I have heard many  accounts of such behaviour at  the green, I did not quite  believe it until it happened to  me.  George Carpenter  ' "There will be silk-screened  items, photographs, stained  glass, pottery, wooden toys,  jewelry, lots of good food and m  much more. Visitors can look  forward to Greek salad,  Scotch oat-cakes, and  guacamole and buy original  crafts in Hackett Park for two  days, August 8 and 9."  Irene is also giving a five-  day workshop in silver-  smithing in connection with  the Arts Festival, August 10  -13, which will be limited to 10  persons.  "I hope to teach people  enough about silver working  so that they can finish some  items and then go and make  their own things at home."  It is the personal contact  with people, whether teaching,  selling at craft fairs, or  discussing custom jewelry  designs, that Irene enjoys the  most in her work. And then  there is the special satisfaction  of creating something  beautiful, personal and  valuable, a keepsake that is  worn, enjoyed and treasured.  "All my things find a home,  eventually. They are all different, I very seldom do two  the same. I know each one will  appeal and be just right for someone."  approximately 8 years old, and  a young girl, approximately 4  or 5 years old. The bottom of  the ocean is quite uneven in  that area as it is shallow near  the beach, where the little girl  (Carrie) was, then there is a  drop-off, where I was, then  again becomes shallow, where  Carrie's brother was.  The boy, while his back was  turned to his sister, repeatedly  called for her to come to him.  Everything was fine until she  left the shallow part and came  to the drop-off. Huge waves  kept roaring in over Carrie's  head and dragged her under. I  was then approximately 20  feet away. She came up and  screamed for help. Those 20  feet were probably the longest  20 feet ever. I swam as fast as I  could to her, grabbed her and  took her back to the shallow  part. Her brother never heard  anything. I asked him later  where his parents were. He  told me they were in Gibsons.  1 am not trying to be a hero,  I'm a little upset that those  children   were   left   alone.  A Concerned Citizen  EVERARD   INSURANCE  SERVICES LTD  Specialists In term life insurance  ��� Low-cost ��� Mortgage Insurance  ��� Non-Smoker Rates  CALL US AT 885-5726  :andi,e^  HI  Reg. $699.95  $S99.,S  3 YEAR  WARRANTY  BBBE1SOI  ���laMt  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  i Buy a Lindal Cedar Home now.,  Well pay -fou $150.00 a month for a year.  And you can save np to $2,000 on our  most popular options.  rii.iiwkjIii uDonddMy wen  wnd you a m*.-<nthly check lor (15l! 0(1  lor one year toward your mongag*  peymenl AB you haw lo do n buy a  Lindal Home (minimum value  125.000) between now and August 1  1981 and take delivery by October  15. 1981  Not only thai  xhi 50% iitt cedar *-_.  25% ol Polar Cap II III  or W mote  $0% ��lt Polar walls. 50% otl Polar  Doors. ���."���>".. ofl Cedar intenoi liner. No  charge lor ettra windows And 50% oft  triple (hernials  So pick up a plan booh Pick  out your home Add the options  Count your savings  And don't  forget to odd In the $150 00  monthly checks But do it be  lore August 15  Slop in and we'll  wofkouial the  921-9268  AkinDRbCEDRRHOfflES  Independently distributed by:  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C.  V7W2Q9  921-8010  complete  AccounTitte   mo.934.  package  ��� EIGHT  INCH  DISKS  j\ working for you..  IgCElECTBOEHCS  Trail Bay Cantra,]  Radio /hook s��>��h  AUTHORIZED DEALER       (88-2568  ���  CANADIAN  PAPERWORKS  UNION  LOCAL 1119  STRIKE PAY #2  THURSDAY AUGUST 6TH  CANADIAN LEGION HALL  9 Am - 12 NOON  **tss.  IIIIIIM 16  r  Coast News, August 4,1981  Sea Cavalcade Winners  WATER SPORTS  Log-Burling:  1.  Tom  Kurts  $50.  2.   Ken  Skytte   $25   gift   certificate  Ken's Lucky Dollar.  Broomstick Race:  1.   Ken   Skvtte   Dinner   at  Heron. 2. Steve Miles S30 gill  certificate All-Sport] Marine.  Beachcombers Race:  Gibsons vs Fraser River Boats,  winners - Gibsons -Prize $165  each ��� John Smith, Mike Fitz-  patrick,   Ken   Skytte,   Ian  Wilson, Dave Hurford.  Swim Kan:  Keats Island lo Gibsons -  Nine Swimmers ��� I. Glen III-  ingvtorih, Gibsons - .12 min. 2.  Rick Sutler N. Vancouver - .14  min. 3. Lolhar Hirschfeldcr  -35 min. 4. Shcryl Winters,  Sechelt - 37 min.  MOTOCROSS WINNERS  250 cc:  Dave Kelly - First. Jay Van  Diessen, Gibsons - Second.  125 cc:  Steve Hayward, Sechelt -First.  Tony   De   Vrics,   Lynden,  Wash. - Second. Gus Gian-  nakos, Gibsons - Third.  Schoolboy:  Rob Stockwell, Sechelt -First.  Brett deVries, Lynden, Wash.  - Second. Bill Stockwell,  Sechelt - Third. Brady Lynn,  Gibsons - Third.  TALENT CONTEST  WINNERS:  1. David Karmazyn $125. 2.  Rachel Poirier $75. i. B.J.  $25.  BEST-DRESSED  ESTABLISHMENT:  1. Bank of Montreal. 2. Great  Canadian Dough Factory. 3.  Royal Bank.  BEST-DRESSED STAFF:  1. Royal Bank. 2. Bank of  Commerce. 3. Great Canadian  Dough Factory.  POSTER CONTEST  WINNERS:  5 and Under -  1. Dean Hunt. 2. Heather  Tiper. 3. Eric Hammond.  6 - 7 Yrs -  1.   Garry  Gray.   2.   Sharon  Hunt. 3. Winston Skea.  8 - 9 yrs -  1.   Rachel   Goldman.   2.  Danielle   Gray.   3.   Andrea  Haugh.  10 - 12 yrs -  1, Brian Klassen. 2. Kim Mar-  chuk. 3. Gen La Plante.  BIKE AND COSTUME  PARADE WINNERS:  Best Decorated:  1. Trevor Andeisen. 2. Jolene  Comeau. 3. Emma Smith.  Best Comedy:  1. Angela and Erin Middleton.  2. Lorena Comeau. 3.  Suzanne Middleton and  Teresa Bcrnet.  Most Original:  1. Cheryl Emmonds. 2. Sandy  Emmonds. 3. Jody and  Christie Eldred.  SPCA PET SHOW  WINNERS:  Best Dressed Cat:  1. Bear - owned by Pamela  and Steven Clack.  Best Dressed Dog:  1. Suzy - owned by Chad  Leschaisin. 2. Gypsy - owned  by Shane Leschaisin. Tie for  3rd. Kuna - owned by Dani  Leschaisin and Heidi - owned  by Angela Nolan.  Best Dog:  1. Leaf - owned by Deanna  Martin. 2. Miranda - owned  by Janet Aylwin. 3. lawn  -owned by Joanne Seward,  PARADE WINNERS:  Commercial:  1. Gibsons Building Supplies.  2. Great Canadian Dough Factory. 3. Sunnycrest Plaza.  Comical:  1. Britt Varcoe and Princesses.  2. Port Mellon Misfits. 3.  Westview Fire Dept.  Clubs and Associations:  I. Kinsmen Club. 2. Navy  league. 3. Roberts Creek  Lions.  (���roups and Associations:  1.   St.   Mary's   Hospital.  2.  Neighbourhood   Watch.   3.  Chamber of Commerce.  Bicycles:  1. Trevor Anderson. 2. Sheryl  Emmonds. 3. Sandy Emmonds.  Horse and Rider:  I.  Trina  Robinson.  2.  Ann  Marie Rietze. 3. Sonia Reiche.  Decorated Cars:  1. Cedar Plaza. 2. G.V. Fire  Department. 3. Miss Legion.  Misc:  1. Port Mellon Fire Department. 2. Powell River Fire  Department. 3. Department of  Highways.  Cavalcade      Community  Award:  I.C.B.C.  LOTTERY WINNERS:  Prize No. Winner  1. J.Edwards  2. Laura Nestman  3- Betty Berdahl  4- Ken Fenton  5. Great Can. Dough Factory  6. Leslie Williamson  7- Hazel Phillips  8- "Stash"  ����� Rick Austrom  10. Myrtle Wood  "��� Shirley Morrison  12. Sonja McFetridge  >3. Stan Hilstad  14. Sonja Townsen  15. Kenna Marshall  '*��� Ron Protocky  17. Rod Milne  18. "Mork" Tyler  19- Tom Gram  20. A. Frewin  21. B. Roberts  22. S.Bingley 51.  23. Heidi McGinnis 52,  24. D.Tatterie $3.  25. Iris Newcombe 54.  26. Jo-Anne Ford 55.  27. Kirk Thomas 56!  28. E.Suttin 57.  29. B. Duncan 58.  30. Cindy Keelan 59  31. Chris Hill 60.  32. Dan Cross 61.  33. Georgina Jones 62.  34. ReidCreller 63.  35. Pearl Hyde 64.  36. Carmen Sassaratt 65.  37. Sonya Helsby 66.  38. R.Schoar 67.  39- Janet Rogers 68.  40. John Rivland 69.  41. Dan Weatherill 70.  42. Ernie Hume 71.  43. Dawn Stevens 72.  44. Joan Boulton 73.  45. D.Zabo 74.  46. Dave Watts 75.  47. S. Bodner 76.  48. R.W.Edmonds 77.  49. IdaFinlay 78.  JO. Barb Stampel  Jennifer Fallis  D. Tatterie  Jim Peters  Allen Packaien  Ken Awrey Jr.  Ed Wilson  A. Greaves  Lyle Blomgren  Stan Stubbs  Arnie Peterson  Barb Pease  G. Zimmerman  Dale Brackett  J. Shtenz  S.R. Theros  R. Clarke  G.W. Dixon  Jamie McPhedran  Andrea Haigh  Walt Gussman  Doug Marquardt  Mrs. Janowsky  Ralph Turner  R. Winder  B. Berdhal  Grace Carey  Al Harmen  Sylvia Passmorc  79.  Charlie Strom   81.  Effie Norris   82.  D. Tatterie  M. Maclntyre  It's a  matter of time  If you need temporary protection, term insurance is great. But if you're looking for  protection you can never outlive, permanent  lite insurance is your answer.  ��� Call me today.  I Geoll Hodgkinson  ������      ��� Box  ���%���&��� Glbiont, B.C.  aaL^jKI Mutual Life of Canada  Jennifer Dixon, Miss Cedar Plaza, was chosen as Miss Sea  Cavalcade 1981 and will represent Gibsons throughout the province of B.C. Jennifer is the daughter of Gerald and Carmen  Dixon, Gower Point Road, Gibsons. First runner-up was Miss  Gibsons Legion No. 109 Sylvia Passmorc, and second runner-up  was Miss Sunnycrest Mall Mickie Armstrong. Jennifer Dixon  also won the Miss Congeniality trophy. .sue winters phoio  RENT���A-BAY  YOU fix it!  ��� We supply you with a bay area, floor jacks, jack  stands, creepers.  ��� Bring your own tools.  $5.00 /hour  Phone 9 am ��� 5 pm   886*2020  Crucil Rd.  H&R BLOCK  Franchise Available  We are seeking a responsible individual capable of  operating a volume business for the largest Income  tax preparation firm In the world. Prior tax  knowledge is helpful but not necessary. An H & R  Block franchise Is compatible to most service  oriented businesses. As a Block franchise you will  be provided with professional training, national  advertising based on In-depth research and  supplies.  For information on the H & R Block franchise  program, please phone        (604) 8S9"1870  h&r Riock   Moni'0T,irrz  2640 Cedar Park Place  Clearbrook, B.C.  VST 3S5  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now   886-7111  17 Years Experience.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1967  Swanson's  L & H Swanson Ltd.  Sand. Brauel  DUMP TRUCKS  885-9666   Box 172, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0    885-5333  Saturday August 8  10 am_- 3 pm  Its^J  a snap...  an easy   one person  one weekend  nroject...aU  Ciuneed  a screwdriver  and hacksaw!  The heavy duty seal   withstands  extremes of climate without deterioration.  Maintains the waterproof integrity of  _   the seal for years. Takes care of  expansion and contraction throughout the system  ] regardless of temperature. Entire system snaps together with the seal... AND YOU NEED NO GLUE!  @ ACCEPTS COMPLETE RESPONSIBILITY FOR  ^^ THElNTEGRITYOFTHESEAL.  "SNAP!"...it's that easy! Parts "snap" into the seal without gluing,  soldering or welding of joints. The exclusive @ "SNAP-SEAL" takes care  of it all... guarantees the watertight integrity of your system for years.  Takes care of expansion and contraction that can break apart glued or  soldered joints. Won't chip, warp, crack, peel, bubble or be split by ice.  Maintains its white, clean appearance for years. Enjoy the beauty and  dependability of the revolutionary [-������������*} Vinyl Eavestrough System and free  yourself from work and worry. We can show you how little it costs. See  us today.  Spwd Safe  VINYL"SNAP-SEAL"  RAING00DS  i   tuacn>  r f.rio��  !    hdO*-  ���   oowtiPietaiP  ]   ctvEStrioui'iH  ��    D0��M>rPt  *  awn  ���a   uoviiPiPrcoiiNtc'P"  ; r����o.  ti     S..OC  Use this diagram  to help you  with your estimates.  Eavestrough  & Down Pipe  797JI  688-6814  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.;  "For All Your Building Needs"  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons  886-8141 Coast News, August 4,1981  17  Sea Cavalcade 1981  mmttm 18 Coast News, August 4,1981  I ELECTRICAL I  Tom Flieget    Phone 886-7868  I CONTRACTING I  Sunshine Coast  )NTHAC'ING  Box 214 Gibsons  B C  VON 1VO  Business Directory  DECKS  Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  > HEATING  I MISC. SERVICES I  c  R. 4 J.  SERVICES LTD.  "\  Repairs & Rebuilding of / Electrical Contracting  ��� Alternators  ^^r        ��� Industrial  ��� Starters  ^^             ��� Commercial  ��� Generators.^  V Payne  Rd . Gibsons  886  ���9963J  JAY CEE AIR CONDITIONING  & REFRIGERATION LIMITED  Haal Pumps ��� Central Air Conditioning  Gales ft Service  Corner ol Dolphin & Wharl. Sechelt 885-7474  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS YOU ENJOY  a Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  IM4 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030.  Ltd.  ^V��� Italic  ���    I Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422    886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT. B.C. VON 8AQ7  EXCAVATING I  Mick Alvaro D7 Cat & Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building      Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  ���y Pratt Rd    Day    886-8555      fcres    886-9803  Gibsons J  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  866-8071  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy   101   Sechelt  between  St Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  ���IT  CANADIAN  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m.  885-2360  5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  '   COASTAL EXTERIORS A  Renovations a specialty        Free Estimates  Vinyl 40 years guarantee Workmanship  Cedar & Aluminum Siding 886-78X9 Guaranteed  LLOVDHMFT 885-5995  THOMAS  HEATING  ItlTtl  Itll  (���ihsons  General Sheet Metal  Installation   of   Heating   &   An  Conditioning Equipment  Plumbing Service & Installations  CALL NOW  886-7111  Jerry's  LOCK �� KEY  Professional locksmith  Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-96QO.  BENS ROOFING  ��� DUROID ��� ASHPHALT ��� SHAKES  Ben Vanden Driessche  Gibson*       "���?���"' ��������� ���W���, ��',00,ln*'  ^_______    and imill tepjjw   .  Blbsons Bulldozing  ft Excauatlng  Land Clearing & Excavating      .......  s       Gravel - Fill & Logging 8��b-9!)84  Gordie I'ln  I MISC. SERVICES I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS -REMODELLING  Showrpum in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        ,s ,s 7,. <���.��� / /  VOPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ,  ��fOTf^  FREE ESTIMATES  iif-ps C_< c��rp  llf]   f    UPHOl'  Look  tor u�� In tht Yellow Paget  T.A.C. CONSTRUCTION  Custom Framing, Roofing, Siding  Reasonable Rates ��� Free Kstimales  8LVH BMIMTIIKI LAND CIMRINB LTD  3/4 and 1 Yard Bantams with attachments  Including Grapples - Trucking  Call Glyn  8884424 888-7597  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� $ p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C. 886-2765  DIAL-A-BOTTLE  Bottles ��� Party lee ��� Mixes  ��� pop 886-2775 �����*���  ROLAND'S '  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS 885-3562  ^     PACIFIC GAOCO CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Gtader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  b ft m installations  17 Years Kxperience  (iimniercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  885-2823     885-3881  JK  ^  1ZL  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd. -  886-7527  Pratt Rd.. j  Gibsons  * Feed  * Pet Food  �� Fencing  * Fertilizer  ENERBV EFFICIENT SOLAR HOMES  CONSTABLE CONTRACTING  8864316  <1��EST  Water, sewer, drainage installation  C3-  ��� Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing rjr^  ��� Free Estimates   ��� Septic Fields  RUFU$ BULLDOZING  ��� Land Clearing ��� Excavating  Daryll  ��� Dram fields  886-9739 J  H. WRAY CONTRACTING   1  ��� Water, Sewer & Septic Systems  ��� Road Building, Sand, Gravel, Excavations  Phone  886-9614  D < B Excavating  Bik or Small ��� We Do II All  Art Dew lion Bjomson  *i=  886-9053 or 686 7037  I RESTAURANTS  sfeAviku/ aftii/_i-:Ns  Chinese S Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 ��� 3 pm Dinner: 4:30 ��� 9 pm  Sal. & Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  Lower Gibsons 886-9219     Take Out Available  I AUTOMOTIVE  WALT'S AUTOMOTIVE  Complete Automotive Repairs  Hwy 101 24 Hour Towing 886-9500  NEED TIRES?  Come in lo  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-OENDS on Highway 101  Phono 886-2700  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials (or Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines      R.R, 1, Gibsons V  ESTSMDS  HOME  C0H3TRUCTI0H  ��� Quality Construction ��� Retaining Walls  ��� Framing & Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  DM 8854830 Paul  Kenan McKenzie  886-9657  Sunbrite Pressure Cleaning  CARPETS ft UPHOLSTERY  SPECIALIZING IN RESTAURANTS  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.^  FLOOR COVERINGS  CUSTOM CRANE oERVICE ^  WE LIFT l0 <*8' High ��� 18' Flat Deck ��� Concrete Bucket  Winders, Machinery, Beams, Power Poles.  P �� Ul LTD.  800-2312  H �� S CONTRACTINB  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  I MVEH0HT0H   885-3825  )  igjjjri       Carpeti - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101. Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  8B6-7112 885-3*24  8&  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611 ���  BIN'S DRVUMLL  No job too big or small   a Machine taping available  Res. 886-9949  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  '"���i Parts and Service  ^���**2S       Tuesday ��� Saturday 9   5  Hll    886-9959 i'r.,ii Rd.g,i��,,���  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  885-1818  Cowrie St. Sechelt  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTER1NG DONE  Boat Tops & Scats  339 Wharl Road,  ^ Sechell. B C 885 5216^  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973      Port Mellon to Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  883-9171       HARDOUR        <^ZZ��^  CHIMNEY CLEANINO     " ������  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  S����s^ Mercury Sales & Service yj     i' *.  J^   Honda Sales & Setvice ff/wlP'  ^ws,_^^w.~wwww~J^^ MARINA  Silverline, Campion & Lund boats RESORT  P.O. BOX 160. MADEIRA PARK, B.C. VON 2HO   883-2248  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.       Marv volen  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.       886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  FIRST CHOICE BUILDERS L  000-7530  Custom Homes ��� Framing ��� Foundations  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. ]Z^  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Industrial Way, Seamount Industrial Park no o     -,.���  P.O. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C J  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM V  MANUFACTURING LTD.     j. h  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS _G*,t��*  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION   v�� j.tF  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES -J,"  885-3538 ^        :  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park Attpoft Rd   Sechell BC \  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  All WORK COM'IIIUNAHV lU'AHAN'lll i>      886-8456^  Design Drafting  886-7442  I PAINTING I  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers. Brakes. Tune Ups  Cllmousi IKAKB &TIINK  Hwy. 101. Gibsons 886-8213  90HW��OH     ^SSF^   REPAIRS TO ALL MAKKS                   N RE-?**5  "The Rad Shop"                cOV-*-'S       B.C.A.A.  VHwy 101. Gibsons 886-7919 Approved/  Richard Clarke  Interior & Exterior Painting  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL -  RESIDENTIAL  Richard Clarke      Free Estimates        885-3842  Odin's  Scpsso   Printing   and  Sign Works  Rii.il lislali' Signs and Stands  Plexiglas  Illuminated Signs  Magnetic Signs and Vinyl Decall  T-Shlrls  886-9169  DALE'S CONTRACTING  PAINTING, STAINING ETC.  886-9788 Gibsons, B.C.  DAN'S CONTRACTING LTD  CUSTOM HOMES & FRAMING  INTERIOR - EXTERIOR - FINISHING  FREE ESTIMATES  m-1411 or M*S-569t  WOODZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  o. Bruce Fraser 885-9088 bom 1898. sechelt  PENDER HARBOUR TAXI  FOR Sighlseeing Tours Prompt Courteous Service  Long Distance Charters Emergency Trips  883-2316  Economy ruto parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     885-5181  ���w  Upholsterers  ��� Qpruinn Curia hi no     rn-wl  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  JOE DAVIS  PAINTER & DECORATOR  Specializing In Wall Coverings  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons  886-8291  TOMOR FORMS  tr FOUNDATIONS  .    tMh.it 885-7575  Retaining  Walls  Free  f Estimates  Guaranteed Work  Form & Foundation Work  Serving Sunahine   Coast  iS^uroDean motors  Including  British, Japanese a Domestic  Service & Parts  885-9466  .883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  SCREENED TOP SOIL '  Clean black soil from Surrey   Have a look before you buy  Call 885-7496 Also haul sand gravel and fill  MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTS  Box 540, Gibsons, B.C.  /   F&L CONTRACTORS  ^  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree removal  excavations & gravel      886.7833 886-9872  HARTLEY PAINTING  ft DECORATING  Brush, Roller & Spray  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  886-8310  888-8818/  rlKlll��tSMii'KtiirH  ��� concrete septic Tanks r'���"tm'-'  # Distribution Boms  �� Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.    886-7064  ���  ^^ After 5 pm.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,   Auto &  Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Suncoast Custom ��� Cars  MURALS and SIGNS     'Yf���  Commercial Work Welcome  Joe Fires  Temporary Phone 886-8021   * Trucks  L.N. Home  INSULATION es^tes  ��� Residential ��� Commercial ��� New and Existing Houses  Phone Les     BDD"8d15     (After 6 pm.) Hookwood LODM  Coast News, August 4,1981  ������Btll  ANNIVERSARY  Rockwood Lodge with Jessie Ann Youngson seated on steps, circa 1940. The nameplate  "Rockwood Lodge" on the porch it southeast comer of house was made by Betty Youngson and  her father. * '-*���"Cook PUoto  Courtesy ol Helen Diwe Collection  Rockwood Lodge under construction in 1935 or 1936. The lodge  opened for business in July 1936. Bill Youngson, proprietor, up  ladder with hammer, during framing. The Youngson cottage,  built in 1934 or 193S, is observable through the studs of the  lodge. The Youngsons bought the property from John Cook,  one of the first pioneers of Sechelt, father of Mrs. Ada Dawe  and grandfather of Helen Dawe. .���,���,��� ������������, ���,��._, D.��.cotisctior,  History of a Lodge  . Rockwood Lodge in Its prime. The gardens were well kept and Included a fish stock pond and a  canary house (upper left). The canaries were brought to Sechelt in a large cage held by an old man  aboard a Union Steamship vessel. When the old man died, Major T. Douglas Sutherland moved  the birds to his home, called In later years the 'Wakefield Inn'. When Major Sutherland left  Sechelt he gave the birds to the Youngson family. - Helen mccsui moto  Courtesy ot Helen Dswe Collection  nterior of lounge at Rockwood Lodge, circa 1941-43. Photographed by Mr. A.S. Towell, who In-  luded himself in the picture. He was a school inspector and one-time UBC professor, who, with  lis wife, visited the lodge often. They became friends of the Youngsons. Oak desk under window,  (ampler on west wall Included the words: "Done by Ann Mcltoch (sic), 6th October 1840". The  ictual name was Ann Mcintosh, who was a cousin of Jessie Ann Youngson. The Sevres china on  he mantel Is owned (In 1980) by Betty Ingram, daughter of Jessie and BUI Youngson. Boards for  he mantel over the lounge fireplace, special shelves, etc., arrived in Sechelt aboard Union Steam-  Up vessel. These special woods came wrapped In brown butchers paper. They were supplied by  V.S. Burley, proprietor of B.C. Fir and Cedar Co., the father of local resident, Norm Burley.  . ��.S. Towell ftiolo  Courtesy ol Helen Dswe Collection  Rockwood Lodge, on  Shorncliffe Avenue in Sechelt,  celebrated its 45th anniversary  on Monday, July 27.  A wine and cheese party was  held at the lodge on that evening, the courtesy of the present  owners, Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce.  The commemoration  celebrated the opening of the  lodge in 1936. Rockwood was  1 built and operated by Mr. and  Mrs. William and Jessie  Youngson. Helen Dawe, town  historian, told the Coast News  that the night before the opening in 1936, the competition,  the Union Steamship Hotel,  burned down.  The Youngsons ran the  lodge for ten years and had a  very successful business.  Among their many guests were  members of parliament and  government men who were in  the area on business, school  inspectors and special guest,  James Sinclair, father of  Margaret Trudeau.  The business changed hands  five times before Mrs. Dzierda  Rozentals bought the property  in 1977 with the intention of  turning it into a nursing home.  The provincial government  would not provide the funding, so the attempt was unsuccessful.  The fate of Rockwood  Lodge was uncertain until the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, whose president in  1930 was Mayor Bud Koch,  raised funds to buy the proper  ty. It is presently housing the  Chamber of Commerce office.  Bob Dull of Baa Eirtarpitas M.  AHH0UHC& TUB GRAM OHHM if  Bee Carpet Care  Using Hit Electrostatic  Carptt Clianing Syttim  "RteommnM ��y Ctmk's Mbi��  Cttptt Minubctum"  Hen's why  No Shampoo   1     *��S,,W"... i  ii  carpet, stay    1 ���"_���-"���**��  i cleaner longer  8      ,,av**n��      i  residua  FAST  Guarantee  No damage   |  shrinkage or   |  split seams  No brutal            Removae  1     brushing     1       ��"icuh  j��                                 stains        ���  QUIET  Carpat      ��  driasln      f  1-2houra    |  uimoi  mm  mm 30* OFF  vrirh Car����t Claanini   IMhi (Mr Gam* Sep. ��-  Spatial tv    iff I  ��ii *M tkm -/nr iMa) mm -Mt} iwa tetjaim tl sbt  BONUS lB*4rmtfawm,tfMI(mmltpn*mti  Free Estimate!       885-9038 24 hr.  "Satisfaction Guaranteed  A special thanks to  Helen Dawe who provided the information  and photos for this  commemoration.  MA***  Qvmomwwm  All Types of Concrete  Finishes including  Coloured or Exposed  PLACING & FINISHING  PA770S ��� DRIVEWAYS  FLOORS ��� FOUNDATIONS  SIDEWALKS  Call Any Time  885-2125 886-8511  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  HAWAI  RETURN  INCLUDING H Night.  Hottl (Double Occupancy)  July 15 - Dec. 14, Ml  Oft  *320e00 RETURN  Jan. I - Mar. 20, W82  GIBSONS     880-0255  TRAUEL      886-8222  Sunnytrett Mall, Gibsons  Just For  TRUCKERS  The 1981 ViLTL-flOOO model,  116" BBC long conventional  premium dleeel highway tractor Includes the proven  L-Sarlee baelc cab features,  plus the following:  2. RADIATOR RELATED  FEATURES  ��� 1450 In* area (n 1040 In* In L-Satin) Can  cool up through BV92TA O 435 HP with pin.  ly ol margin/reserve  ��� Optional 'eat mourned radialor shufitrt  ��� Isolation ot radiator liom ctimli via unique  mounllng on aluminum crossmember  e AT. tor-denser mounted lo radiator No root-  lop unit lo leak 01 aflfl lo cab noise  1. HOOD RELATED FEATURES     3. BUMPER  High lechnotogy. compression moulded hood  Willi controlled gauge Ihic-tniss and  repeatabie luttKa finish Lightwtigtii vi  105" BBC I Series Competition all use the  llll praciie hand layup designs  Lightweight aluminum forging hinge design  with lore-eft plus vertical and udt-io-tido ��d-  justimnt lor optimum lit Provldn 60* tilt lor  access to engine compartment  Oil cylinder assist mechjnictm lor opening  Eidiihw Hit Mutt.  integral inijke plenum, side intakes with  screens - minimum pressure lot! and good  water separation.  Underhood air cleaner No aerodynamic drag  Irom outside location Clean e��ie-ior appearance.  Integral handhold lot tilt ��� hidden  Stlblllnr system tor minimum movement net*  ween hood and cab, plus guide to assure  smooth closure  Rigid 2-piece shell ��� lenders Integni with  hood - won't shake and loosen [a la General)  e    optional aerodynamic deep section design lot  an dam ttiect  ��� integral log and driving lamps included with  deep design dumper |no one else hat both)  a     Sltbili/ed mounting system lo minimize vibration/deflection, but keep lightweight  ��� Lightweight  aluminum,  anodired  shallow  design is optional  4. HEADLAMPS  ��� Ouad rectangular standard  5. TURN SIGNALS  e     New relangular style * modern look  6. CLEAN CA  ��� Salter, Boi, fuel tanks, etc , mounted forward of back-otcab  ��� With construction exhaust, no interference  with body  , ENTRY/EQRESS  Full width s*l*ciianing Heps on tanks Ea*  trudod/grited design lor grip.  Human lector engineered tor distance lo first  slop, spacmg etc  Standard i H alienor grab handle RH grab  handle RP0  Standard RH and i m door mounted interior  grab handles with Custom and Custom Hi*  Level Interior trims  8. BATTERY SYSTEM  ��� lighlweigni cut aluminum Mist (tamo at  CL-MQO)  ��� Short cabin tor low railage drop  ��� frame mounted, dote in lo mnimiio vibration  and potential battery damage  ��� Ratter m tucked forward of fuel tank! behind  fender splash shield lo protect from elements  yii accessible without opening hood  9. ORNAMENTATION  ���     Radiator grille - a nod nod aluminum ertruSlons  labricated to produce a bright, very rigid.  10. INTERIOR  New opttonal Custom and Cud-am M-Lem In- I  Isflor tnmi provide wide range el enrome In |  Interur finish  Fun door mm. padded m both optional mtanor |  trim (even  hi Level   interior   hat  vMue��y  cent  coverage otsheetmew to* appearance and m- i  lew sound control I  11. EXHAUST  Air Intake grilles - same construction as  radiator grille  Optional grille surround moulding - only heavy  truck made with high-Image chrome-plated  line die-casi grille surround to accentuate  lines ol front end and set otf appearance ol the  grille. Currently assembled In lour preen lo  permit compjUUItty with SMC front end  Similar to Mart VII concept  Brlghl windshield moulding, mirrors, lie., art  optional.  ��� Both dime mounted vertical mufflers end |  cab mounted ventcal ouMM tytltmt  e     under frame construction sydem Mr voce  |  tiond body deerence  12. PACKAGE  ���    identical  down  vHlbmty  at   105"   MC |  L-Senet  e    Retains a�� L Sonet strengtna  13. PAINT/TAPE SCHEMES  ��� Three eR-naw muflttone tc hornet  ��� fun range ot L*Sertee colours  14. AERODYNAMICS  ��� 0f�� coelflcwnt 'eagctw vs LT-90O0 00 7H  |  wtlh vin tree* M 5 Ott wM rutted  THIS TRUCK IS ON DISPLAY  ALL THIS WEEK AT  SOUTH COAST POIUImim mil  M0L5936  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3211 20  Coast News, August 4,1981  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Birth  Announcements!        Found  Pleased io announce the birth of Matthew Christopher Id) lor, first child ol  lattice and t'hns, on the eleventh ol  July, W8I, al Si. Mary's Hospital,  S c c h e 11. # 3 I  Obituaries  lohtl Passed awa> Jul> 25th. 1981.  leaneite Mao John, latcol Sechelt, in  hei 25th year. Survived b> Net huv-  band, Earl; two daughters. Pmciila  and Rcnee; hot parent*., sisters and  broihers I uneral mass was celebrated  bj Reverend A Di Pompa on Friday,  luls .list, at Our Lady ol Lourdtt  Catholic Church. Internum Sechell  Indian Cemetery. Devlin l-uncral  Home, directors. 131  Wolansky. Passed away July 25th,  1481. Alex Wolansky, late of Gibsons  in In-Mill -.ear. Sutvised by his loving  Aire, Stephama, iwo sons, James and  Norman, one daughter, Olga, eight  grandchildren, one great-  granddaughter and ihree sisters. Remains were returned to his birthplace  in Edwand, Alberta lor a funeral service in the Ukrainian Orthodox  Church. Burial in church cemetery. A  memorial service will be held in Gibsons on Wednesday, August 5th, at 2  p.m. in ihe chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home. In lieu ot flowers, donation  preferred to a charity of donor's  choice. #31  Parry. Passed away July 29, 1981,  riiomas John Parry, late of Gibsons  in Ins H4th year. Survived by his loving  wile Marjorie and also three sisters in  Wales. Mr, Parry was a 50-year  member of the l.O.O.F. Private  cremation al the Devlin Funeral  Home. #31  Craig- Passed away suddenly July  30th, 1981, Teresa Lynn Craig, late of  Gibsons, age 16 years. Survived by her  parents, Sharon and Herbert; two  broihers, Michael and Herb. Funeral  arrangements pending. Devlin Funeral  Home, directors. #31  Thanks  A very sincere "Thank You" to all  who came in my hour of need July  15th, a.m. Also lo friends and  neighbours, Legion members and auxiliary for their kindness and goodwill.  God Bless You All! Margaret  Wellwood. #31  We would like to express our sincere  (hanks io our neighbours and friends  for (he cards and well wishes in the  loss of our husband and father. A  special thanks to Dr. Burtnick and  hospital staff, and a special thank you  io Ken and Michael and ambulance  crew. Jean Bothwell and family.    #31  Our heartfelt thanks to all the wonderful people of Sechelt, in our great sorrow on the sudden passing of our  dearly beloved son, and Eleanor's  brother, Greg.  We appreciate so much the words of  comfort, and such willing help from  Greg's and our many friends. The  cards and floral tributes are beautiful.  Special fhanks to Reverend Alex Reid,  and pallbearers. Ronnie Casey, Barry  Crause, Frank Simpkins, Fred  Baldwin, Pal Nelson and Fred Oike.  Stan and Janice Wallis, Mr. and Mrs.  MarkCramb. #31  Personal  SPECIAL  CLEARANCE  Blouses  ���*.  Dresses  "S & "10  Attic Antiques  llwv. 101, on the hill  tllllHOtlS  Announcements  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINGO  Every Sunday. Place: Sechell  Legion Hall.  Times: Doors open 5:30. Earlv  Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7.J0. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza end .if  each month. Everyone Welcome.    TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978  or  883-9238  BIM'S  DRVWALL  ��� No job too big  or small  ��� Machine taping  available  TFN  Mr. and Mis. Frank Giampa would  like io announce ihe engagement of  iheir son, W. David Giampa. to Penny  blame New field, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs E. Ojala from Aldergrove, B.C.  Ihe wedding dale will be announced  laler.  131  The Crown of Glorv  is now  OPEN MONDAYS  9 30 am  ��� 5 p.m.  886-9744  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  ATTIC ANTIQUES  wishes to advise that its  Parking area is for Customers only. All others will be  Towed away at owner's  expense.  MEALS ON WHEELS  Available Mon., Wed.. Fri.  Gibsons, Roberts Creek  Call  886-7880   885-3351  UniPERMS  Girl & Guys  886-2120  TUB & TOP  r.     SHOP  A Full Line of      <���>*>  Plumbing Supplies  Tues. ��� Fri.  9 am - 5 pm  Sat. 9 am ��� noon  Glbiont  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Tues. July 28 black Cat with white  markings. Very fluffy. His name is  "Charlie". He lives in Selma Park and  his family misses him. White flea col-  lar. 883-3428 or Coast News 886-2622  (Wendy). #33  Gold jade necklace lost Porpoise Bay  campsite or beach. Reward. 886-7510.  #31  2 inch beige nylon boat gunwale lies,  about 15 ft. long. Reward. 886-2936.  #31  Missing since July 29 a.m. from Smith  Road, Langdale, 10 month old male  sable colour Collie, very friendly,  answers to "Cody". Please call Mr. &  Mrs. Knight at 886.2198. Reward offered. #31  Lost Gower Pt. Pratt Rd. grey tabby  tcrnale Cat wearing a brown Ilea collar. Phone 886-2362. #31  large skinny grts Tomcat from  Robert* Creek area. Ornery and noisy  bul we'd like him back. Reward.  885-3985. #31  Reward ��� My name is Michael, I'm  lour years old. Somebody has my dog  I would like him back. While  Samoyed ��� male 5 years. Vancouver  licence, tattoo on stomach. Call  886-8607 oi 112-263-1948 collect. #31  l-rlcndly black and tan German  Shepherd with Oislricl ol Norllt Van  comet dog lag. Responds lo the name  Chcycne. I ost bciwceii Smuggler's  Cove and Pendei Harbour on the  powct line, Reward minimum ol $50.  886-9261 oi ask foi Urian al 980-9922  or 929-2851 #i|  Reward lot return ol brown canvas  sports hac. and cunlenls, lakcn at  I angdalcSiii. I al) il approximately 8  p.m. Phone885*9095. ff'l  Found  House key found. Owner may identify  at Coast News Office. #31  Binh Certificate, Guetan Joseph  Chamberland. Owner claim al Coasl  News Office. #31  Snoopy Waich found near North Flel-  cher Road. Claim al Coasl News Office. #33  Small black dog, perhaps a miniature  Scottish Terrier, Lower Rd., Roberts  (reek. 8868291. #31  Small black & brown female dog in  ai ea of Camp Byng a week ago. Phone  885-5467. ��|  Bred black and tan male Dobermann  Puppies. 13 weeks. Phone 885-2911  after 12 noon. #32  If someone in your family his ���  drinking problem you cm see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 6-9037  or 6-8228 TFN  TEETH ��� NAILS ��� EARS  CLEANED  We boatd small animals and birds.  Unicorn Pels *n Plants. Sechell.  885-552 5.  Purebred miniature apricot poodles. 886-7378 TFN  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 4U5  Gibsons, B.C.  <n0<2ooeeMeei6dc��igx  CASTLEROCK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding & Training  ��� CKC Champion & Obedience  Great Danes  ��� All Breed Grooming  We invite all dogowners to  view our new grooming facilities and discuss your pet's  grooming needs.  886-8568  Livestock  GOOD HAY $3.50 PER BALE.  MULCH $1.50. PHONE EVES.  885-9351. TFN  Dobermann Puppies - 7/8 pure,  female. 885-2390, 886-8530 9 p.m. - 9  a.m. #32  1 gentle 13 yr. old Quarter Horse cross  Appy. gelding $500; and I Quarter  Horse type 4 yr. old Sorrel gelding  $700. Phone 886-9638. #32  For lease by month - Arabian gelding  needs experienced rider. Roberts  Creek area. 886-2877. #32  I quarter horse mare, I pony to  good homes. 886-9409,886-7377. TFN  ELUNCHAM  STABLE!  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Freebies  Good lu'in  685-5482.  Wanted  HELPI  Our home was burned down. If  anyone has spare clothes and shoes to  fit a man of six foot height and slim  build, or has any unwanted linens,  household items, eic, please contact  Doug Erichson, Box 38, c/o Coast  News. P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. Thank  you!  CASH FOR LOOS  Top Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  Wanted       |Work  Wanted! Help Wanted I       For Rent      lWanted to Rent  In   need   of  baby  stroller,   i.e.  "Stollce" type. 886-8332. #32  Gas lawn mower; sm. 2-3 person  lightweight tent; ironing board; picnic  table; toaster; iron; air mattress or  dinghy. 885-3772. #32  F & L Contractors. Standing  timber. Any amount. Fair prices.  Good clean up. Lou LePage  886-9872 or 886-7833. TFN  Delivered sawdust, shavings, for  stable. 885-9969 TFN  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  ABC General Painting, spray  brush, roll, sundecks sanded  refinished, etc. 886-2512 after  5 p.m. #31  Fast, efficient, reliable. Phone Wendy  at 885-3382 for: House and Garden.  Keeping and silting, laundry etc. and  odd jobs. #32  TRACTOR FOR HIRE  Rototiller ��� Plough ��� Loader wilh  backhoe. Ideal for water lines. 13"  width. For full details 8862934.  TFN  Chimney sweeping and moss  spraying. 886-7540 TFN  Design  Drafting  886-7441  J. LEPORE TILE'  Quality Installations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  t      886-8097  ttilKOitti  Complete  Photographic Service  ��� Promotion  ��� Commercial  ��� Portraits  ��� Custom Work  886-1937  Sue  Winters  Many new homes are appearing in the  Gibsons. Roberts Creek. Sechelt area.  Are you interested in custom handcrafted kit. cabinels, bathroom  sanities, shelving systems, bookcases  or specially designed feature walls in  wood? Phone King Anderson  885-9033 btwn. 6-8 p.m. Portfolio  avail, for viewing. Hit  Trees topped, trimmed or fallen.  Reasonable rates. 886-9192. Hi  If you are thinking of selling your  mobile home, better do it now while  the market is still yours. We have people looking to buy. Please call Keith  Rogerson 88S-S82I. Allistone Realty  Group Inc. tit  Left-handed Golf Clubs for junior.  Reasonable. 885-3985. lit  Wanted: Free Fill - no rocks or sand.  886-8510. #33  Rolling Pins for adult daycare craft  classes. 886-7592 eves. #33  Starting Sept: Christian couple will  "house sit" in Gibsons area. Phone  886-8420. #31  Work Wanted  Experienced reliable babysitting  -Sechelt area preferred. Call Gillian at  885-3428. TFN  THE MOPPETS  Housecleaning, springcleaning or  clean as you move out, a reliable team  of two cleaning and shining faster  than you ever thought possible.  886-9847,886-7013. #36  Building design consulting. Solar  receptive passive principal, Residential  and commercial site evaluation.  Retrofits General contracting. Solar  Situations Ltd. 886-9146. Bos 612.  Gibsons, B.C. #33  HERITAGE PAINTING SERVICES  ROLLER BRUSH SPRAY FREE  ESTIMATES IMMEDIATE SER-,  VICE Only quality materials used.  Phone 886-9468. #33  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps B-  line E cord and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone 8*6-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  NEED TUNE-UP?  Experienced mechanic will come to  your car - any make. Reas. rates call  Dominique   115-3317  anytime.  TFN  Contract house demolition and  removal. Also, hourly chainsaw work,  slashing, bucking, eic. 885-3310 or  885-3417. H133  Dependable licenced plumber.  New installations, renovations.  Call Bruce 885-7408 TFN  Chimney   Cleaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023   TFN  TREE SERVICE  We  make  it  our business to  provide  you   with   satisfaction.  Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate 885-2109.  TFN  leincosst Secretarial  Office Overload Service  and  Professional Uut ol Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  availablel  Palll: 888-8593  Eves. 885-5588  Help Wanted  Retired gentleman for garden work  evcryolhcr week. 886-83.17 ��J|  Help wanted in hand demolition of  900 ft. house. Some hand tools required. Payment in materials.  885-3310. #33  Two boys 7 & 10 years old require  "youth sitter" Sechelt or Porpoise  Bay   area.   Fine   wages.   885-3430.  #33  Wanted: Gibsons area - reliable  babysitter starting September first.  Hours 6 a.m. to 3:30 Monday to Fri-  day. Please phone 886-8529.        #31  Experienced Dishwasher needed for  Robert! Creek rest. Full time, permanent position. Call Vvan 883-9321  mornings. 131  Wanted - reliable person to babysit  fulltimc (16 years and older). Please  phone for more information: 886-7491  (after 6).  Rentals & Sales persons. Mechanical and ability to deal with  public a must. 3 to 4 days per  week. Please send resume to  Personnel Dept., Boi 59. Madeira  Park, B.C. TFN  Reliable lady will do house cleaning.  Reasonable   rates.   References  available. 883-3383. #32  2 Carpenters, 12 years exp. Framing,  Renovating, Finishing. 886-9679.   #32  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator 886-2459 #51 TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving the Sunshine Coast.  Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves,  883-9171. Customers from the  886 exchange call collect.      TFN  Qualified Painter. Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed. 886-9749   TFN  Commercial pilot seeking employment. 500 hrs. multi-engine,  land or sea. Class II instrument  rating. Call Rick (112) 921-9646.  TFN  Carpenter - new and renovations.  Reasonable rates and references.  886-7280 TFN  Your   garden   needs   sprucing  up?Rolotilling, pruning, make a lawn  or build a fence. 886-7540. TFN  Backhoe available. Gibsons area  preferred. Phone 886-9614 any  time. TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Dependable experienced carpenter, renovations, eavestroughs,  greenhous.es, sundecks, finishing  No job todj small, until 8 p.m.  885-9285 TFN  Wanted  Experienced  Breakfast  Grill Cook  IT '  Phone  The  Heron  at  M6-9021  AUTOMOTIVE  SALES  We are recruiting an appli  cant, male or female, for a  sales career selling new and  used automobiles. Applicant  must like people, be hard  working, self-confident, be  willing to work long hours  and have a desire to make  money. Base salary and  demonstrator. Medical-  Dental Plan. Training provided. No experience  necessary; only ambition &  desire. Please apply in person between 9:30 am and  noon. No phone calls  please.  MLKI LT��  1326 Wharf Rd. Sechelt  For Rent  19 in. Colour T.V. J25 per mo. 3 mo.  min. 26 in. consoles $30 per mo. J & C  Electronics. 885-2568. TFN  Hopkins Landing, small family only,  $300 month, Vancouver 980-2354. #32  } BR house Gibsons $400 month.  Available Aug. IS. Phone 816-2795  Mike or Eva. #31  Cabin for Rent on 20 acres, no eke.  $200 month. Available Aug. 25. Halfmoon Bay area. 885-5623 after 5. Randy. #31  Sechelt Village, 3 bdrm. bungalow,  opposite park, 3 blocks from schools  & shops. Ideal for couple or smalt  family. Available Sept. 1st. $525 per  month. 885-5530. #31  2 bedroom house Gibsons area,  available August 15th. $320. Call  876-2803. #31  2 bdrm. duplex, stove, fridge, carpet.  $350 per month. First and last month  in advance. References. 883-9676. #31  Paradise location - caretaker required  for waterfront property - Pender Harbour - low rent for I br. cottage for  handy person willing to maintain  premises. 883-2358. #31  3 bedroom home in Davis Bay. Immediate possession. References. Mitten Realty. 885-3295. #31  Large semi-furnished 2 bedroom  house complete privacy on waterfront  - available Sept. 1 for 10 months. No  pets. Reference required. $450.  886-9713. #32  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 8M-9334. TFN  Davis Bay deluxe home for rent imm-  ed. Appliances included. Refs. and  deposit required. Phone 266-6356 or  885-2478. #31  I bedroom Suite for rent Sept. 1st.  $350. Granthams Lndg. 886-9058. #33  Conveniently located 2 bdrm. apt.  Lower Gibsons. Phone 921-7788 ref.  req'd. Children A sml. pets may be  considered. #32  Gibsons Industrial Park - small  business or storage - 750 sq. ft.  886-2139. #J|  1200 Sq. Ft.  commercial  shod space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Cwfe  WaM  P-Senae (fane  JM jtHt'ft  JWge  885-2232  OFFICE SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 sq. ft. to  4500 sq. ft.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone: 886-2234  886-7454  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 sq. It. of  prime Retail floor  space for reasonable  lease rates.  Good location lor  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  Wanted to Rent  Small workshop tor custom wood  work ins enterprise Halfmoon 'Bay-  Sechell area. Coll 521-0946. #31  New custom home wanted by  Lionhead Development Co. Single  man relocating home and business.  Phone collect 685-5023. #32  Single man wishing to rem, willing to  do renovations or similar type of work  to make suitable for living. 885-2783.  #33  Wanted 3 bedroom house Gibsons to  Halfmoon Bay by Sept. I. References.  885-5305. #33  Room and Board for single working  girl. Phone 886-8510 evenings or reply  to Box 1676 Gibsons. #33  Couple with baby urgently need a  year-round home by Sept. 1st. A 2 or 3  bdrm. house in Gibsons area preferred, but anything considered. Phone  Bruce or Lisa Doiron 886-8586.    . #33  For Sale  PLEXIGLAS  Full Sheets ol Cuts  W.W. Upholtltry  4 Boal Topa Lid  Gibsons 886-7310  Small clean private room lor rent to  retired middle-aged gentleman. Share  all modern home facilities, available  Aug. I. Rented by lady in same  category on resort near beach. For info, write Box 39, Coast News, Box 460  Gibsons. #3|  Property Management, including  house rentals, John Wilson,  Gordon Agencies .885-9365    #35  Share a comfortable home with  pensioner near beach. Abstainer  only, long term, all services if  required. 886-9463. Ml  Room and board available for  clean working men. Phone  886-2137 TFN  RENT-A-BAYl ~~'  YOU FIX IT!  We supply you with a bay area,  floor jacks, jack stands, creepers.  Bring your own tools. S5.00/hour.  Phone 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 886-2T20.  Crucil Rd. TFN  3 bedroom, 2 bathroom Home in  Pender Harbour. Phone 112-224-6*349  after 3 p.m. #31  Grantham's Community Hall refurbished, available for meetings etc. Call  886-2933. #32  Commercial space 2 separate  locations 1500 sq. ft. located at  Hwy. 101 & Francis Peninsula  Rd. in Pender Harbour. Day  883-2533 Nights 883-9933.     TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Bill Grose  885-9237 TFN  Store or office space. Approi.  1500 sq. ft. located at Hwy. 101  & Francis Peninsula Rd. in  Pender Harbour. Day 883-2533  nights 883-9933 TFN  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq. ft. prime retail space  available June 1. 885-2522,  885-3165 eves. TFN  12 x 13 British India Rug, off-while  wilh floral corners. A good buy at  $2,300. Current value new $5,300.  Phone 883-9978 after 5 p.m. In excellent condition. ' #33  Fibermould fiberglass truck 8 ft.  canopy double rear doors, 4' i ft. high  top condition, included 2 fold-down  padded seats, males a double bed.  $500. Call 883-2263. #33  MACLEOD'S   Sl( HF.I I   for   hot  water tanks and Hotpoint appliances.  8852171. TFN  Double laundry tubs made from  fiberglass with enamel coating $50.  Double seated reclining airplane scat  $50. Ph. 883-2383. ��3I  Speed Queen steel tub auto washer in  good working condition. $75. Phone  886-2359. #31  Two cushion Sofa $120. Pair wall plaques $25. Beautiful channelback chair  $195. Phone 886-7164. #33  '       AWNINGS       *  ��� Dress up your windows ot  add a room to your home  ��� Stop furniture fading  FREE ESTIMATES  W.W. Uphol.lery  ft Boal Topa Ltd  Gibsons 886-7310  New Smith-Corona portable  Typewriter $200. 886-2685. |#31  29 cubic feet custom Deep Freeze Admiral, excellent running order $325.  886-9063. #31  Six piece bedroom suite, oak veneer,  like new S850 OBO. Phone 885*1356  or 885-9721. Jean.   " ;#32  Lead 45�� lb. 886-7614. .'#32  The WOOD SHED  Is now taking orders for  FIREWOOD  Stock-up now (or nexl wmte  Phone 886-W4  INSULATION  AND ROOFING  MATERIALS  FOR SALE  PENINSULA ROOFING &  INSULATION LTD.  885-3744  ELECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  3 Year Warranty  on Parts <% Labour  *)SUNSHINE  COAST T.V.  After the Sale  II 5 the Service  that Counts  ne SI 885-9816  -r  llrro tilers  Nvnwamallc  40(11 Sewing Muchlr-j  Reg, "0(H)."  memo sale   -  llroilivrt  Convert Mile  XL 2001  Sewing Machine   !  Reg. "409."  ��EMO SALE  M69.����  US em Fabric   ;  Clearing at  Reg. ��2.<)��) - ��0,99/in.|  SUNNYCREST  FABRICS :  886-2231   :  0|��|��u��lu- Su|��cr Vain-  ���(���itmonw For Sale  Automotive  Coast News, August 4,1981  Property  21  IMPS  W.W. Upholstery  a Boal Topa Lie).  Olbaona 886-7310  Sears top-ofthe-line Mattress, board  and crib. Like new condition. $100.  Phone 886-7347. #31  New sea captain's Chest, solid teak  lined with camphor - oriental figurines  on outside ��� solid brass handles - cost  .(719. Will sacrifice $450 firm. 19 in.  ;B/W TV excel, shape $65. Phone  886-251:. #31  B/W console TV lady's bike CCM  Stainless sink and faucets, medicine  cabinet, Dele car radio, coffee and end  tables. 883-2876. #33  For sale or trade girl's 20" bike for  smaller girl or boy's bike $40. Good  cond. Phone 886-2108. #31  THERMAX  WELD-ALL IND.  Beat Ihe High Cost ol Heating  Cuslom Made Wood Stoves  PHONE 886-8466  WE BUT  SELL -ft TRADE  Books on Philosophy,  Music, Art, Poetry,  Theatre  BOOK SEARCH  available  Attic Antiques  Hwy. 101, on the hill,  Gibsons  Inglis Dryer $50, Baycrest sewing  machine $40, ironing board, living  room lamp. 886-8627. #31  Washer 4 Dryer $230. Ph. 886-8636.  #32  Double folding wooden chairs 18 at  $15.00 each. Whirl-o-way water  pressure Dishwasher $30.00. Phone  886-2660. #31  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS* ANTIQUES  Pedal   stools.   Sinks.   Leaded  glass. French Doors. Demolition.  Brass Taps. Chandeliers.  Wall  Sconces. Red Brick. Oak Floors.  Beautiful accessories 50 years &  older. 3662-4UI Ave., Vancouver  TFN  IRSFJ1  Ibnkrov   J  WOOD HEATERS  and furnaces  galea and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101, W. Sechelt  885-2113  MMMMI  OCEANSIDE  POOLS  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM  ft STEEL WALLS  HOTTUBSISPAS  Salts, Samlet, Installations  Fully Guaranteed  Ttn Vttrt Eaptrltnct  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  Bob Green  Box 1184, Sechelt.  Gold jewellery sale by goldsmith.  Rings - I amethyst $130. I malachite  w/gold beads $85. SS w/gold nugget  $83. Designers band $103. I wed.  band $123. Pendants 2 lapis lazuli $63  - $80. I treble clef $63. I 2"  mushroom $75. I Aust. opal $73. All  work 14K - entire lot for $730 incl.  gold nugget bracelet. Ph. 886-2108.  #32  Mobile bldg. 20 x 50' can be divided,  formerly daycare centre. Must be  moved by Aug. 30. $13,000 OBO.  Almost new. Coq. 937-5139.        #32  Honda 185 excellent condition, driven  by a fifty year old man. Asking price  $1,230,883-3669. 032  Boston whaler Boat, 50 hp outboard  $993. 10 hp Bolens tractor w.  lawnmower, rototiller, blade, trailer  $1,993. 15 i 30 x 4 swimming pool  $795. Craftsman power saw, 20" bar  $125. Call after 6 p.m. 886-8396.  #34  Let US customize your kitchen  co-ordinating drapery fabric and  wall covering. Teredo Carpet  Centre. 885-2601 or 885-7520 TFN  '-Farm Fresh Buller Crunch Lettuce"  other vegetables later. 886-7046  New GE Dishwasher, built-in reversible door panels. Phone 886-8579.   #31  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos etc. DISCOUNT PUCES)  Kern's Home Furnishings, Seaview Place, Gibsons. 886-9733.   TFN  2 Stilh Chainsaws ��75, $550 and $350  OBO. 886-8223. #31  Centres  flO PIONEER  Audio V0I  HI Comp  Wfl'Mk Appliance*  tij@l    DIALER  COST  plus 10%  Next lo Ihe  Bank of Montreal Building  Sechelt  885-3313  WALLPAPER fabulous designs.  Teredo Carpet & Home Centre.  885-2601 or 885-7520 TFN  Portable Cocktail Bar & 3 stools, good  condition $130 OBO. Banjo, new condition $125 OBO. 886-8494. #32  While Range and Fridge $93 total.  886-9582. #32  Electric Stove 30" - burners work  -oven...? $25. 886-9326,886-9122. #32  Bus Seats $20 ea. Phone W.W.  Upholstery 886-7310. #32  VACATION?  $������  886-2522  Agnes Labonte  Cedar Plan, Glbtont  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese,   Eaz-Tow   and   custom  hitches.   Call   Terry  at   Coast  Industries,   Gibsons.   886-9159.  TFN  Inglis multi-cycle auto washer,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  & delivered. $250. Phone 883-  2648 TFN  ���LUmBER FOR SALE���,  Rough sawn lumber. Grades for  fencing, construction and boats.  Yellow cedar, red cedar, fir,  hemlock. Inquire weekdays, 9 - 4.  Copack Industries Limited, Hillside Sawmill. Visit us beside  Avalon near Port Mellon or phone  926-7318. TFN  W.W. Upholstery  a Boat Tops Ltd.  All Supplies for the  DO-IT-YOURSELFER  Still son* gnat  FABRIC  SPECIALSI  Gibsons  886-7310  Green Onion  Stereo  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  COAST  POWER CLEANING  Steam Cleaning  Pressure Washing  Sand Blasting  ��� Industrial Painting  885-9316  ATTENTION  BUILDERS  available in  bulk format  For use in  Solar Collectors  and Radiant  Floor Heating  H&S  CONTRACTING  885-3825  BAIT TANKS  Special $79."  While Stock lasts  W.W. Upholstery  a Boat Topa Ltd  Gibsons 886-7310  FOAM  54"x72"x2"  $22.98  Your One Stop  Foam Shop  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd  Gibsons 886-7310  TIRED OF SOARING  BUILDING COSTS?  for Quality Floor Coverings  and Reasonable Prices  Come to  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  Free Estimates  No Obligation  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  (Next to Banner's)  Hwy. 101 Bach-alt  885-5315  HOUSE  PLANTS  JADE THEE  - 29 yrs. old  ��� 4' high, 4' wide  XI PLANT  -11 yrs. old  - 8' high, 4' wide  RUBBER PLANT  ��� 6' high  PINEAPPLE  PLANT  - 4' span  Numerous   other  plant! all over 8  years old  886-8590  PUMPS PUMPS PUMPS  Commtrclal S Rttldtnllal  Sump, Stwagt t  Efllutnt Pumps  Construction Equlptntnl  885-5922  Powerful horse manure: you load  $15 885-9969. TFN  Two good walkers and commode,  reasonably priced. Phone 886-2727.  #33  24 Channels of TV via satellite  receiver $7,770 plus installation. For  more information call Mr. Lees at  Dono Communications (112)  922-3673. #32  Beat the wet wood winter blues - have  your firewood delivered today.  885-3605. #32  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  new price.  Call Collect Anytime  ������ 883-2M8���'  Automotive  FREE KITCHEN DESIGN  SERVICE!  Carpets I Vinyl I Ceramics I Appliances! Cabinets! Teredo Carpet & Home Centre 885-2601,  885.7520. TFN  Home Shop oxy. ace. Welding outf.  with rods $300. Car top carrier. Cost  $26 sell $16. 4 alum, windows 2' it 2'  single glue cost $30 each, sell $16.  886-2937,5 to 7 p.m. #32  1969 Toyota Corolla $300 firm.  886-7174 after 6 p.m.   1972 Ford Courier Pick-up $850.  885-5444. #31  1971 Chevelle Malibu 2 dr. HT, PS&  PB 307 cu. in.. 3 sp. auto new tires, recent motor overhaul $1000 or best offer. 1955 Chevy 2 dr. HT major body  work done, needs running gear, offers. Canopy for short box pickup  fibreglass const. $400.885-5496.    #31  ���91  ns vour Rabbit  Lots its HOD?  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years Volkswagen Specialist - Factory  trained.  SSttTH CtMT  FMti uuu vn  Hours ol Service  8 am - 5 pm    885-3281  VN. IN DO MOCk  many vw nrti  III  LYNX GRANADA  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1981 1-Ton Truck!  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustang*  S Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILY WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  \LEASE RENTALS\  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  Across Irom Benner s  Furniture, Sechell  1980 AMC Concord Dl. St. Wgn.  24,000 km., radials. AM-FM lilt whl.  S-cyl. auto like new. priced lo sell,  bvenings 886-9508. ��3|  1980 Ford F150 Pickup like new, two-  lone painl. radials plus mounted  mows, radio, boi liner. 14.000 km.  Priced lo sell, risen. 886-9508.       #31  1968 MCiB bright yellow, good engine  & trans. Body job?? just done bul  work & painl arc poor. I am tired!  Please rescue this great engine & new  running gear. One drive & you'll warn  il! 883-9342. $2000OBO. TFN  1971 Dodge Van 6 auto radio, good  cond.. semi-camperized, interior easily removable $2200. Large pickup  canopy $300. 885-3337.  1978 GMC Rally Wagon, excellent cond. Only 7,500 mi.  886-2410 TFN  12x64 Fleetwood mobile home. 2  bedrooms, 4 appliances, fo be moved.  $18,500OBO. 886-8223. #32  1977 Honda Civic HB 43,000 km, steel  belted radials, 2 snows on rims.  $2,750. 1963 VW Bug runs well $500.  eves. 886-7216. #33  1950 vintage Chev 1 ton on 18" duals  new flat deck, muffler, brakes. B.O.  885-9575. #33  1973 Datsun 240 Z good condition,  asking $2,000 firm. To view call after  8 p.m. 885-2643 Must sell. #31  1973 LTD Brougham, air conditioning, luxury interior. 886-2196.       #31  1971 Volkswagen stn. wagon, new  brakes & clutch, good radial tires plus  snows. Radio. $1,500. 886-9194 evenings & weekends. #32  '66 Rambler A.M. (Kyi. auto, S/W,  one owner, many extras, stud snows  immaculate  $1,200.   VG  bell  tire  78x14.885-9545. #32  Rebuilding Track  Need parts, car with good engine and  transmission. Phone 886-7237.      #32  1974 Triumph TR-6, 65,000 mi. Mint  condition in and out. Complete sound  system.$4,500OBO.88}-3313.   TFN  Sunshine Coast delight - '63 Pontiac  convertible - new top. $3,000.  886-9508 eves. #32  1968 Olds Cutlass, good mechanical  condition $500 full price. 886-9414.  #32  1979 Dodge 1 ton; dual wheels,  flatdeck. V-8 auto., PS & PB,  20,000 km. Rebuilt. $5,500.  886-8414. TFN  '73 Chev Vi ton with camper, extras.  $1,800. 886-2050 or 886-8434.       #32  Dodge Maxi Van 318 PS, PS, steel  radials, semi-camp., needs body work,  great for parts. S800.886-9786.     #31  SMALL CAR  No problem for us - Ford  has been building and  importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan  and England as far back  as 1949.  So if you have a problem  with your small car we've  got the  Hours ol Service  8 am- 5 pm. 885-3281  8MTI CMST  uui iro  Motorcycles  New 100 cc. deluxe Yamaha $600.  886-2685. #31  1977 730 Triumph Bonneville, rebuilt  motor. 886-7370. #33  '71 Triumph Daytona 300 completely  restored, must be seen. 885-3906.  #33  1970 730 Honda dressed, good shape.  $l,500OBO. 886-9777. #32  Campers a RV's  1974 23-foot Titan Motorhome, lots  of extras $13,300. Phone 885-2403.  #33  12' x 60' Leader, 2 bdrm., excellent  condition new 1980. 2 appliances. To  be moved. $20,500 OBO. 886-9708.   #33_  1973 12 x 64 3 bdrm., 4 appliances, to  be moved. $19,900.883-3941.       #33  12 x 68' stove, frig., 12x12' insulated  storage shed, carport, 8x16 covered  deck. '/! block 10 Bonniebrook beach.  $22,000. Will consider large travel  trailer as part payment. 886-9163.  #33  1979 deluxe 30 ft. Terry Trailer, Ideal  live in or travel - as new - loaded wilh  estras - inquire pad 31, Madeira  Marina. Asking $16,500. #33  14136 new moduline mobile home set  up in Sundance Trailer Park, 4 appliances, 13*#f over 13 year financing  O.A.C. 183-9979, Coast Mobile  Homes, Dealer #6393. TFN  1973 Mobile Home 12 x 64 sundeck  and metal shed 4 apl. and wood burning stove. $27,300.00. 886-9777 Pad  No. 63. Sunshine CM. Tr.Prk.     #32  coast mobile  Homos Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we taNs trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  omen sale  HWV. 101  ("'ou from Benner's  Furniture)  885-9979       mdl em  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. MM  Marine  1976 8' Security Camper 3-way fridge;  stove, heater, sink, overhead sleeper,  jacks; very good condition. $2,630.  J885.2783  #33,  13 ft. Home-made travel Trailer needs  some work $450. Also small utility  trailer $75. Madeira Park 883-2410.  #33  1974 15' Hoi. Trailer, good cond.,  sleeps 6, 3-way fridge, stove, toilet  $3,500,885-3325. #31  Lightweight tent-trailer sleeps 4. $550  OBO. Good little trailer 186-1647  after 5 p.m. #32  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese,    Eaz-Tow    &    custom  hitches.   Call   Terry   at   Coast  Gibsons.   886-9159.  TFN  Mobile Homes  41 fl. Strip Plank Centre Cockpit  Ketch. Diesel power and heat, h/c  water A shower. New sails and equip!  Good family live-aboard. Will trade  real estate or can finance part. Phone  Rick st 883-2406, days only. See at  Madeira Park Gov't. Wharf. $79,000.  #33  12' aluminum Boat 54" beam and 6  hp Evinrude; very good condition.  $700.885-2783. #33  17 ft Sangster 100 hp Johnson, new  top, upholstery, trailer $4,000.  885-5216 between 9-5. #33  Wanted - Good 8-10' Dinghy.  885-3406,886-9427. #31  9.8 Mercury Outboard, as new, $700.  886-7919. #32  16 fool fibreglass Canoe just painted  A-l condition. Paddles Included.  $330,886-9063. #31  Diving Compressor, 2.8 C.F.M.  Puris, fits in car trunk. $1,850 used 6  hours. Phone 112-687-1938.        #32  16 ft. fibreglass Runabout, full canvas, 33 Merc, outboard, electric start,  depth sounder, in perfect condition,  price $4,500. 885-9378. #32  23' Sloop, 3 sails, 7.5 hp Seagull, large  cabin $5500. Quorum Roberts. KKI.  886-7294. ��3I  17' Sangster 65 hp outboard, heavy  duty, tilt trailer, moorage paid to May  1982 inc. $3,300. 886-2691. #32  24' aluminum log salvage Tug  440 Chrys. marine 2 station  hydraul. fully equipped with  VHF, CB, VHF scanner, charts,  dog lines, tow ropes. Ph. 886-  7834. $18,500. #33 .  Brand new 1981 2 hp Johnson in box  $425 or '72 Johnson, 40 hrs. $265.  40/70 hp OMC prop $60. 885-9545.  #32   |_|  15' F.G. over wood, 50 hp Merc,  trailer, tanks etc. $1000. 886-7843. #31  18' Catamaran sailboat c/w jib and  full batten main $1800. Phone 886-  8247. #31  EZ loader boal trailer like new. Never  in salt water. Cap. 500 Ib. or up to 14  ft. boat. Even. 886-9508. #31  17' Sangster with 70 hp Mercury OB 5  hp Volvo OB. Trailer and more $4200  or offers. Phone 883-2228. #) 1  1974 San Juan 24 sailboat, many extras, good condition, race equipped.  $17,500 firm. 886-7582. #31  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment. Phone 883-  2722 days, 883-2682 eves     TFN  HICCS MAUNE  SURVEYSLTD  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747,885-3643,886-9546     TFN  VIEW  Watch the boats go by on Georgia  Strait from this 95x200 high-bluff  semi-waterfront lot on Gower Point.  Good building site, southern exposure, in rural area. Offered at  $67,900 with terms available.  886-9411. #33  Flat building lot with some ocean view  in Creekside Park, convenient to  shops & clinics, with all services including sewer. Owner will carry at low  interest rate, or cash offers to $37,900.  886-9411. #33  3 BR. 2 bathroom Home, close to  ferry. 886-9240. #33  2 bdroom house for sale on large lot  96' x 168' on Rosamund Rd. Large  carport, young various fruit trees,  close to school, cable vision. Room  off carport. F.P. $82,500.00. Phone  886-7498 or mess: 885-2330. #32  New 4 bedroom, 2100 sq. ft. 3-storey  cedar Home on large lot bordering  elementary school playground at end  of popular lane, cul-de-sac. Hat huge  kitchen and living room, master  bedroom with walk-in closet and  balcony, built-in intercom system,  finished basement and fully carpeted.  Asking $140,000. Call 172-8044 or  943-9791. TFN  Lrg. flat lot, 60 x 100, in residential  Gibsons. Possible view. Hydro and  sew. Beau, beach at end of st. $44,000.  886-8332 after 6 p.m. #32  Lot for tale. Partial view with expanding view, S.W. exposure, 1/3 acre in  Selma Park, private tale. S3B,90O.  886-7993. #32  Irvines Landing, V. ac. view Lot,  treed, serviced, perc letted, near lakes  & marinat, good ocean fishing,  $49,300.986-4657 or 883-9403 wknds.  #33  BMTHMJUM  W.W. Upholsttry  t Boat Tops Ltd.  Olbaona  886-7310  Opportunities  -Economy got you down? Avon  offers good dollars, nice people,  great prizes. Call Sue Wiggins  886-9166, Helen Phillips 885-  2183. TFN  ^RayalTrust  FOR SALE  BEAUTY SALON  Opportunity to be creative and  be your own boss at the same  time. Well established business  with 4 fully equipped stations, 3  sinks with extra hookup for  fourth, 4 dryers, bin washer &  dryer, full bathroom plus storage.  .Located in modern plaza close to  shopping centre. Lots of parking  available. Vendor is motivated.  All reasonal offers will be con-  sidered. Call Elizabeth Raines  324-4621124 hours).  669-3022 RT-8 (24 Hours)  Together. ��HDS we can help you better.  3 yr. old 1150 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. home. 1  blk. to shopping and schools. 15'/:r,  open due 1983. Price $113,000. Phone  886-7834. #33  2 bedroom cedar siding house to be  moved off property. Easy to move in  two sections. Offers. 886-9590.     #33  "SALMON SPAWNING CREEK"  Quality built home on quiel cul-de-  sac. .9 acre year-round salmon spawn-  ing creek borders west side of property. Magnificent unobstructed ocean  view of Trail Islands. Some landscaping, 8 fruit trees, rest in natural big  evergreens. Minutes to hospital, shop,  ping etc. Easy access to best salmon  fishing in B.C. 883-3892. #33  1718 Seaview, lower Gibsons, is now  seriously offered at $69,500.886-7328.  #31  LOT FOR SALE  Deerhorn Drive, Sandy Hook,  $40,000 firm. Phone 886-2673 after  6 p.m. #32  Large level building lol, potential view  al Gower Point. $59,500. Phone  886-2137. #TFN  73' 1130' building lot, services at  property line, eicept sewer.  Nicely treed, quiet area on North  King Rd. $42,000. (112) 943-4393  Upper Gibsons are*. TFN  Half acre lot in Roberts Creek  corner of Joe and Lower. 886-7770  $49,500  RCX3R3-  AH-OatC   SEWAGE     TltJlTMfPrt  Perhaps we can service  that  difficult lot.  883-2269     885-5922  PRIVATE SALE  ROBERTS CREEK  WITH CLEARING ��� A SEA VIEWI  1/2 acre richly forest-ad, gently sloping hillside just  off Beach Avenue. Halfway between store and picnic  site. Stroll to beach ��� golf club ��� community hall and  church. Judicious clearing will provide view- beams.  Firewood and your own 'privacy protective' tree  groves. All facilities, including cablevision.  885-5251  1^  3 Bedroom Home  1100:sq;*ft. with Carport  $46,900.  Built on your lot,  including Fridge, Stove, Dishwasher  and Light Fixtures  WEKO Construction Ltd.  Box 888, 885-2525 (eves.)  Sechelt 886-2344 (days)  ROBERTS CREEK  4 Beautifully Treed Lots  on the Gorgeous South Slope  at Lower Road and Metcalfe  On*  2/3  acre  lol at  $49,000  Two V* acre Iota at $44,000 each  On* Vi acre lot with 950 *q. foot  horn* fully landscaped) with  swimming pool black topped  driveway $79,500  Just a Step to the Beach  From all Three  open to offers  To View call 885-2873 or 885-3470  & leave message  B.C. Vuhon Blanket Classifieds  MANAGER REQUIRED for new interior B.C. Travel Agency. Must have  minimum two years I.A.T.A. ex*  perience, remuneration negotiable.  Phone (collect) 344-2220. ��31  SPECIAL: CAPEZIOS: Ballet Slip-  pers 59,99; tap shoo SI8.95. Mail  order catalogue available. S.S.T. Ice A  Dance, 22446 Lougheed Highway,  Maple Ridge, B.C. V2X 2T6 or phone  467-6133. '33  SATELLITE T.V. Watch 24 channels  on your T.V. Studio grade reception,  commercial and residential systems,  professionally engineered and  guaranteed, attractive prices, financing available. Phone Microsat Video  Systems. 986-3377, 24 hours.        #31  INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL  COUNSELLOR, with good experience and references, willing to  relocate, required by Ambassador  Travel, Abbotsford. Highest earnings  for productive service. Oriented person, for details call Victor 853-5471.  #31  160 ACRES, highly productive land  near Smithets in ihe Bulkley Valley, 60  acta in hay, 50 being planted.  Beautiful view of valley and mountains, homesite. Phone and power  available, SI50,000. Consider small  home in Fraser Valley. Full line of  machinery as well. Serious enquiries  only. Write Box 413, Telkwa, B.C.  VOJ 2X0. Phone 846-5827. #31  BAKERY FOR SALE, Lease, Rent or  7 On beautiful Vancouver Island.  1190,000. gross per year. Phone Vic at  246-4466 or 723-5514. #31  9 LICENSED TAXI BUSINESS and  answering service $50,000 down.  Owners will carry 1st mortgage at  I4*"V Full price 195,000 for quick tale.  Phone 392-4153. Leave name and  phone number. #31  SELECT USED RAIL TIES. Special  offer on semi-loads. Delivery prices  available or prices f.o.b. Surrey, B.C.  For information call Cayoosh Trading  Ltd. 926-9188 (24 hours). #31 22  Coast News, August 4,1981  B.C. Vuhon Bianhet Classifieds  25 Words for '99.  LOCUM   PHYSIOTHERAPIST  to  S-ikusp ��� New Denver for 6 months  beginning Oct. 19, I98I. This could  become a lull time position at the end  ol the 6 month's period. Car is essential. Contact Arrow Lakes Hospital,  Nakusp. B C. 265-3627. Ml  INTERESTED IN NEW CONCEPT  lo help Mentally Handicapped  Adults? Skelecm Community Village  needs residential volunteers to actively  participate. All found. Ness buildings.  farming, gardening and crafts. Infor-  mation 3741 Holland Koad, Cobble  Hill. BC VOR II.O (During strike,  phone collect Mr. Martin 743-1822.)  ��3I  WATER PI RIFIER E.P.A, Approv-  ed Will prinide Chlorine bacteria  sediment and odourless drinking  water Also we base openings lor  health conscious, ambitious and  honest partners Plume 980-8885.  HI  CLEANING STAH required by  Charlton's Cedar Court and  Charlton's Evergreen Court. Excellent  accommodation available. Pleasant  surroundings. Only Industrious per-  sons need apply. Contact Linda  Charlton, Box 751, Banff, Alberta,  TOL 0C0. Phone 1403) 7623659. #32  WOOD WINDOWS AND  DOORS! Lowest prices anywhere  on double glazed wood windows.  Walker Door: Vancouver 266-  1101, North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-7030. Now open in  Kamloops 374-3566. TFN  BRAND NEW 14 x 60 2 bedroom  mobile home. Must be moved.  S29.500. Phone 588-8818 or message  594-5456. D.5246. #31  MOTEL, 20 units with gift shop, targe  6 bedroom living quarters, immaculate, good gross, showing ex-  cellenl increase S46S.000. Realty  World, Fowlie Nicholson 402 Victoria  Street, Kamloops, Dennis Isfcld.  Phone 372-2505. #31  WANTED FOR A LOVELY COTTAGE STYLE HOSPITAL on Northern Vancouver Island, 2 Registered  Nurses. Write Box 790 Port McNeill,  B.C. VON 2RO. Phone 9564461. #31  AUTOMOTIVE PAINTER;  AUTOBODY PERSON; and good  Prep Man. A great place to work. The  Body Shop, Port Hardy. Phone  9496042. #31  UNIQUE DESIGNED 4 bedroom  home, 2 bathrooms, 2 fireplaces,  family room. Close to amenities.  Designer built, fully landscaped. Quiet  cul-de-sac S99.500.00. Phone  339-3966 (mornings) or 339-4522. #31  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mobile homes located in parks on  pads. Listings and Sales. We  welcome all enquiries. Listings  wanted. Wheel Estate. Phone  collect. Lower Mainland Division.  13647-lOOth Avenue, Surrey,  B.C. V3T 1H9. 585-3622; Kam-  loops Division. 90-180 Seymour  Street, Kamloops, B.C. V2C  2E2.372-5711. The Wheel Estate  People. (D.L. 6747). CTFN  One in ten  On battered women  Legal  Government of B.C.  Ministry ot Finance  NOTICE  Re: Provincial Social Service Tax  (Sales Tax)  During current interruption of Postal Service, vendors can remit Provincial Social Service Tax  (Sales Tax) payments to Sechelt Government  Agent, Teredo Square, Sechelt, B.C.  In case postal Interruption continues, beginning  August 10, forms for remittance of July Social Service Tax (Sales Tax) payments can be picked up at  the above address.  by Fran Bourassa  Note: The portions of this  article that are in bold type are  documented facts from  material published by the Support Services for Assaulted  Women and the Canadian Advisory Council on the Status of  Women.  "He would hit me often,  beat me periodically and mentally abuse me every waking  moment," Elizabeth tells me  of her two year relationship in  which she was a battered wife.  Elizabeth is an attractive,  intelligent and independent  24-year old woman. She holds  down a full-time job and is the  single parent of a four-year  old.  Elizabeth consented to being interviewed by the Coast  News because of her empathy  for women who are still living  in the 'nightmare'. Women  who live in fear for their lives  with little or no hope of  escape.  "I feel it is important that  they know they are not alone  and they are not to blame. Life  doesn't have to end in a battering relationship."  The issue of battered  women has been deemed important enough and the  numbers significantly high on  | the Sunshine Coast by the  Ministry of Human Resources  that a grant of $50,000 has  been received to develop a program and facility to shelter  battered women in the area.  A letter of recommendation  from Karin Hoemberg of the  Continuing Education program on the Coast; from the  local branch of the Ministry of  Human Resources; the interagency council; and from a  study made by Deborah  Mealia to survey and assess the  needs   of  Sunshine   Coast  VILLAGE  OF GIBSONS  LAND  SALE  ABBS  ROAD  V  i-  2 <M  I X z  ���z.  by municipal  subdivision  abbs road  r~  The Municipality of Gibsons invites Interested  purchasers to submit bids for the purchase of that  portion of Lot 2 of Block 1, District Lot 686, Plan  13142, Group 1, N.W.D., as highlighted In the  sketch plan above.  The subject property has potential for subdivision  into three (3) single family lots as indicated above.  Present zoning on the property Is Single Family  Zone 1-R1.  Bid submissions will be received by the  Municipality of Gibsons up to 4:30 pm. local time  Wednesday, August 12,1981. Further information  is available from the Municipal Planning Department (886-2274).  The Village of Gibsons reserves the right to reject or accept any or all bids.  J.W. Copland  Administrator  women with regard to educational programs, facilities, and  services; prompted the  Ministerial grant.  The most desired serviee  chosen by the majority of  women was an Emergency  Shelter for Women in Temporary Distress. The survey  explains:  "A recently publicized  study by the National Advisory Council on the Status ol  Women disclosed that one in  ten women In Canada is  physically battered and abused.  "If this is an accurate  declaration, then there are approximately 400 abused or  battered women on the  Coast... perhaps it can be  assumed that this statistic is  not so far-fetched."  Elizabeth leafs through the  shopping bag full of information and statistics during the  interview, (the material on  loan from local social worker  and expert on battered  women, Donnie Patterson).  I see her head nod in  acknowledgement as she reads  the testimony from other battered women. In recognition  of the similarities of their  fates, the rage and disgust still  show, even though it has been  four years since the separation. As she tells her story, the  horror of it shocks.  "My husband was charming, good-looking, and  generous to a fault with money  we didn't have. We lived at  poverty level but he always  had a hot car and enough  money to buy a round.  Everybody thought I had a  'good catch'.  "It was so subtle and complex that I didn't know it was  happening until it was almost  too late. He made me feel inadequate   and   unattractive.  Legal  pillage *rf jfeclyelt  FOR SALE BY TEffDEFr"  One Savin Copier 220 copying machine. This  piece of office equipment may be Inspected at the  Village of Sechelt office on Inlet Avenue during  regular business hours. Sealed tenders will be  received by the undersigned up to 12:00 am.  (noon) on Friday, August 21,1981.  The highest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted. Payment shall be by cash or certified  cheque.  J.M.A. Shanks  Clerk-Treasurer  ��  VILLAGE  OF GIBSONS  THINK Of US AS A MATCHMAKER  BUrMGORSaiMG.THE   C0JIT lift CUlSSjnHBWDBKH��WU!  CONTRACT NO. 9.63.2  NORTH ROAD PAVING &  CONCRETE SIDEWALK  CONSTRUCTION  Call For Tenders  Sealed tenders clearly marked "Contract No.  9.63.2 - Tender for North Road Paving and Concrete Sidewalk Construction" will be received by  the undersigned up to 1:00 pm. local time of  August 6,1981 and will be opened In public at that  time and date.  The work comprises construction of approximately 800 metres of concrete sidewalk and asphaltlc  pavement.  Contract documents and drawings may be obtained at the offices of either the undersigned or of  Dayton & Knight Ltd., Consulting Engineers, 1865  Marine Drive, West Vancouver, B.C., on or after  2:00 pm. local time of July 29,1981 and upon payment of twenty-five dollars ($25.00) which sum will  be refunded following the submission of a tender  or on return of the documents in good condition  within thirty (30) days of receipt of tenders.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  Village of Gibsons,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C. J.W. Copland  VON 1V0 Administrator  Often he would tell me to  lhank my lucky stars that I  had him because nobody else  would put up with me. If you  are constantly being put down,  you start believing.  "I became emotionally  dependent on him. I felt if he  left me my life would be over.  Consequently, I put up with a  lot."  Elizabeth tells about the  jealousy and possessiveness  ("I was just another of his  possessions") that her husband had inflicted on her, cut-  ling her off from friends and  the support they might have  given her.  The accusations of sexual  infidelity figure prominently  as a device to ensure the  adherence lo the mens' rules  of isolation.  "I had to stop seeing my  friends and later when I got  pregnant 1 was not only dependent on him emotionally, I  was totally dependent on him  financially. We lived in the  country, so he was my  transportation, in or out."  From the emotional abuse,  the pattern of violence set in,  Elizabeth tells me. It began  with a push, a shove, a slap  and then the beatings.  "After the beatings the  remorse was so genuine, I  wanted to believe him. This  was the person I fell in love  with and I married. I kept  hoping the promises would  come true, that things would  get better."  Why don't the assaulted  women leave?  Initially, an assaulted  woman often stays because she  wants the marriage to work  and hopes he will change. She  may try harder to be a "good  wife". Frequently, a woman  thinks "he does it because he's  sick, so she tries to nurse him  to good health by giving him  more love and understanding.  When this approach doesn't  work and she realizes she cannot handle the situation  herself, a woman may turn to  others for help without success. Reports by Canadian  assaulted women agree with  the conclusion of a widely-  cited American study; "Most  agencies and most legal  organizations are quite unprepared and unable to provide meaningful assistance to  women who have been beaten  by their husbands." She Is left  with no confidence in herself  or the community.  Once the pattern of violence  has been established, leaving  may be a risky and difficult  option. Assaulted women are  frequently too scared to leave.  Sometimes violent husbands  threaten to kill their wives If  the latter try to leave.  Also, "being on your own is  very scary if you've never been  on your own." Or "I put up  with it for the sake of the  children. There was nowhere  to go, no money to feed them,  no alternative home to offer  them."  Elizabeth felt that there was  no one to turn to; she didn't  want to involve her parents  because she thought that if  there was a chance of reconciliation and the relationship  did start working they would  hate him; she knew that if the  police were called they could  only protect her from immediate harm.  But the great fear of the  repercussions from such action, her husband's anger  would make the matter much  worse.  She tells of the advice a  friend gave to have a peace  bond placed on him;  "At three in the morning,  living in the country with no  transportation and a new-born  child, a heck of a lot of good  waving a piece of paper would  do to protect me as the door  was being broken down."  Incidents preceding the  violence were not provoked.  Elizabeth tells of a horrible  hour spent at knife point.  "You fight your own panic  and think of survival, which  means you say anything he  wants to hear and put up with  what is being dished out, all  the while hoping he isn't going  to kill you."  The statistics say that most  battered women have the same  feelings that Elizabeth had.  "If I leave he will hunt me  down and kill me. If 1 stay 1  will only get beaten."  Don't women provoke the  attack?  "Provocation often exists  only in the mind of the provoked."  Canadian women report a  wide range of actions which  trigger an assault. "I fried his  eggs the wrong way". "I  didn't turn down the radio  enough". "I took Ihe children  out for supper without asking  his permission". Some women  are hauled out of bed and  beaten.  When a man places the  blame on his wife wilh "she  provoked me", he is trying to  escape Ihe responsibility for  his violence-  Elizabeth's husband was an  ex-boxer. He knew that in a  court of law his clenched fists  would be considered a lethal  weapon. He never struck her  with his fist, so his argument  of 'blacking out' during the  beating episodes was false. He  had enough control to  remember that.  Isn't the husband who  assaults his wife mentally ill?  Wife assault is loo  widespread lo be the work of a  few mentally sick men. Dr.  Suzanne Steinmelz, a renowned expert In family violence,  believes: "The answer lo the  question 'What kind of man  beats his wife' Is: 'Every kind',  and they can be located in so-  called normal families."  II seems likely that wife  beating is learned behaviour.  For example, a son learns lo  use violence by watching his  father heal his mother or by  being beaten himself as a  child.  In general, our society  tolerates men's use of violence  lo exerl authority over  women, and especially of  husbands over wives. An experiment has confirmed that if  bystanders perceive a woman  and her attacker are married,  they will be less likely lo intervene, than if Ihey suppose  the two are strangers.  "1 feel I'm one of the lucky  ones," Elizabeth tells me. "It  didn't mailer after a while  what happened to me. You  become sort of numb, the  spirit goes out of you. It was  my daughter who saved us.  When I saw my husband pick  her up and throw her across  the room, I came back to earth  long enough to see the horror  of it all. I knew that I had to  protect her, provide for her a  life without fear. I had to survive for her even though I had  lost the will."  Elizabeth   still   feels   the  repercussions of the violent  relationship. The lasi bits erf  insecurity and self-doubt stiff  linger, but Ihe self-blame haS  gone. :  "It is nice to see, and 1 donl  mean to be morbid, Ihe loo|  of shock on your face as I leD  you this story," Elizabelfi  says. "It just reaffirms for mi  how good and how lucky I am  to be out, that a life like thai;  doesn't have to be a reality.'���;  A public meeting will I*.'  held to discuss Ihe develop*  menl of a facility to shelief  battered women in Ihe area, al  Ihe Sechelt Village Office ad  Monday, August 10, at 7:M  p.m. il is hoped lhat ihii  meeting will be well attended.-  Hydro pensions  During the postal strike,  pension cheques for the more  than 2,700 B.C. Hydro pensioners will be available at  Hydro's head office and  district offices throughout the  province on and after July 28.  Vancouver and Burnaby addressed cheques will be  available on the main floor of  Hydro's head office at 970  Burrard Street between 10 am.  and 3 pm. on July 28. After  that date, cheques can be pick  ed up at the Benefit Plan]  Department on the 16th floor;  New Westminster addresseij  cheques will be available at  B.C. Hydro's railway office*;  260 12th Street, New  Westminster, starting July 28:  Cheques addressed tot  deposit with financial instilita  tions will be delivered to thosj  offices where practical. '.  Unclaimed cheques will bS  mailed out as usual when nor;  mal postal service resumes.  >  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 Conduction  For Confidential  Advice and 883-2531  Estimate Call      Pender Harbour  SIMMS  CAMpbcll's  f��?M:  3Z7=  PRESCRIPTION*  SERVICE  FAMILY SHOES  lad  t, j.iflnditi- i***���tfcst$0fc*i*r,  "SS^'"I  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN ^PENDER HARBOUR CENTER    MAm  mm* M  SECHELT" M MADEIRA PARK 0U0"9<tl*f  Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  12:00 Noon Saturday ^Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for iilf f f IW*f  Classified Ads  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of Ihe Publisher is in questionable taste. In Ihe event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum $2.50 par 4 line insertion. Each  additional line 50$, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheque* or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising,  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring in person to  CLASSIFICATION:  the Coast News Office In Gibsons.                 Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  IX- xx._  : ::: ::  ::: ::  l    : ::    : ::      ::  : :~:1  r xx:  X  I  ]                                            i       (                     NO. OF ISSUES Crossword  Answers to last week's Croeewor-*!  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS                                 DOWN  i  b  2  E  }  A  4  s  7  T  ���  A  ���  T  tO  D  "  it  c  0  i)  3  14  A  I  T  A  H  %  A  N  T  E  'a  R  E  8  A  if  T  0  I  A  I.  I  3  M  s  A  T  KD  H  A  L  31  A  L  A  S  \  A  T  E  5.   Measurement                 2.   Skin Dlaaaaa            HHM  'feB  I  1-1  36  A  N  rt  [3  e  L  10.   Bridge                        3.   Nile Island  14. Acidity                       4.   Shears  15. Moses' Brother            5.   HospltsI Person  16. Speed                         6.   Organ  17. A Revolution                7.   Three (Prefix)  19.   Bobby's Family             8.   Street  V  ft  Q  2*  Ii  u  1)  L  30  3  II  N  D  rt  L  J2  ���P  V  l\  T*  S  D  T  M  s  34  A  L  i  U  h  u  Ji  L  I  U  ��  "  3  N  E  E  it)  41  0  P  E  R  A  u  C  E  3  20.   Thinner                       9.   Enrolled                  ^LWM  44  N  V  ti  D  E  E  p  ��.  H  T  *i.   nvamii*                     iu.   Niamea person  23.   Irregularly Shaped       11.   Divide  26. Distress Signal           12.   Land Measure  27. Contestsrs                13.   Loch���  30.   Stslr Parts                 18.   Antitoxin  34. Femsle Ruffe            22.   Nobility  35. Played a Part             24.   Condition  37. Theatre Sign               25.   Gets Away  38. Tonics Companion      27.   FunguaJ3rowth  39. Dslsys                       28.   Horse Sound  41. Fits -Tee                 29.   Tight  42. Biblical King (Plural)    31.   01 Ths Stare  43. Material                   32.   Sag  44. Too Much (Fr.)            33.   Cleanssrs  45. Fem. Name                35.   Pleasure  It  47  A  Q  I  s  R  E  E  p  1  L  T  E  R  WA  sv  E  N  M0  ��  A  I  A  D  E  M  0  N  S  R  A  T  E  u  3  E  L  ���  S  E  R  3  1  T  L  A  3  u  N  N  6  44  E  II  I  E  "T  3  A  K  3  1  1  1  i  *  *  1  *  7  s  '  "  11  u  irr  14  "  I  1��  T  "  at  ��1  47.   Medicated Fluid         39.   Policemen               P^^H  "  |  :  51. Shop                        44.   Shsko  52. Tool                           46.   Skin Liquid  56.   Lady                          48.   Rat  60. Tribe                        49.   Mild Oath  61. Game                       52.   Ran Away  64. Outside (Prefix)          53.   Contest  65. Fruit                          54.   This (Spanish)  *  :  M  M  1  ��  a  1  c  11  a  ���  r  *i  :  1  ��  66.   Flower                       55.   Dam                          ^^^H  1  ._  68. Burst Forth                 58.   She(Fr.)  69. Garden                      59.   Pool  62. Dallas University  63. S. African Hill  si  1  44  -  1  c  a  r  r  Coast News, August 4,1981  Nature Note  by Vlekl deBoer  Mot Summer SALE  ALL SANDALS  20% Off  Sale Tablet  Slashed!  1/2 PRICE  HANDBAGS  CmnvmtO Vinyl  20% Off  Leather  20% Off  Men's O Ladies'  FOAMTREADS  30% Off  DonTs Shoes  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre        886-2624  With another annual  Dogfish Derby past it seems  like a good time to take a  closer look at what has been  called 'the most hated fish,'.  Apart from their ugly appearance they are a nuisance  to the sport fisherman and  more than just a nuisance to  commercial fisherman.  Schools of 1,000 dogfish have  been known to follow herring  shoals.  There are two common  species of dogfish and they  differ mainly in breeding  habits. The Spotted Dogfish is  a European fish that lays eggs.  Each egg is encased in an  oblong horny case, sometimes  called a mermaid's purse.  These cases have tentacles on  them that wrap around  seaweed to hold them in place.  They are laid any time of the  year and take six months to  hatch.  The Spiny Dogfish or Spiny  Spurdog lives in the North  Atlantic and the Pacific  Oceans. The spiny aspect of  this fish is caused by small  denticles set in the skin where  other fish would have scales.  Each denticle is like a small  sharp tooth made up of a pulp  cavity enclosed in dentine with  an enamel layer on the outside. Their skin was at one  time used as a sandpaper in  cabinet making. It is reported  that some British trawlermen  scrub the decks of their boats  with the dogfishes' rough skin,  sometimes with the live fish  still inside.  The breeding habits of the  ..gpjfly,Dogfish are much dif-���  ferent than those of the Spot-*  ted Dogfish. The females  come inshore to give birth to  3-11 live young, each about 11  inches long. The males arrive  soon after from deeper waters  and mating takes place. The  months of February and  March are usually the breeding  months for these fish. The  female will carry for a year.  The Spiny Dogfish is a  migratory fish and in summer  travels northward up to 1,200  miles in large schools. Its diet  is mainly fish which is caught  by scent rather than sight. In  fact its eyesight is very poor  and it may swim past its prey if  it doubles back.  Dogfish are put to many  uses and by far the best known  is as a subject for dissection in j  biology classes. About 100,000  are used each year in North  America and Britain. They are  marketed in Britain as 'rock  salmon' and sold in the fish  and chip shops in the south of  England. They are eaten extensively in Japan and their  use in North America as  'grey fish' is increasing.  This column is to share  Nature Lore, so if you have information or questions, call  886-8029.  Medical Terminology  by J. Shaike (BSc Phann)  Analgesic:   An   agent   that  relieves pain without causing  loss of consciousness.  Anti-HUtamine: A drug which  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  YOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CARE CENTRE  * Fast Prescription Service  * Health Care Accessories  * Almay Hypoallergenic Cosmetics  * Patient Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes, bed pans, canes, etc.  107 cedar ma, amtoni 886-8158  OPEN SUNDAYS ����������� ���  works against dilation of  capillaries, constriction of  bronchial smooth muscle of  the lungs and increased nasal  secretions.  Antl-Spaimodlc: An agent  that works against a sudden,  violent, involuntary muscular  contraction.  Emetic: An agent that causes  vomiting.  Expectorant: Promotes the  ejection of mucus from the  respiratory tract by decreasing  its viscosity.  Prophylaxis: Preventative  treatment.  Vasodilators: Agents which  cause dilation of blood vessels.  Anllairhytbmla: An agent that  helps stop variations from the  normal rhythm of the heart  beat.  Diuretic: An agent that promotes urine secretion.  to Bitt & Cftwiie Acfctafog ��i  Bill's  Holland Electric  mi Ifce Opening eft IfceU itet-u  JCcgkfocg & Atytae Shop  Best mtka -Je* {vim Succm awl fvu-Mtity (*���-��  !���������  ATTENTION!  TRUCKERS &  R.V. OWNERS  Our Truck Bay  Is  NOW OPEN  ff  New Hours:  Monday - Saturday  6 am - midnight  Sunday: 7 am - 10 pm  Seamount  Car A Truck Wash  886-9533  Seamount Industrial Park Hwy. 101 Gibsons 24  Coast News, August 4,1981  Shaughnessy sharpeners  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee Cee  Although admittedly our  venture into the business  world ua?' of a modest nature,  I doubt that anyone ever  started out with less capital or  the expenditure of so little  cash. The tools of our trade,  two files and a carborundum  stone "liberated" from  Woodward's Hardward  Department, were now housed  in a somewhat battered and  dilapidated black bag, similar  to the ones carried by  members of the medical profession. We had found it in a  church thrift shop located in  an alley beside the Carnegie  Library building and it had  cost us 25 cents. We had acquired, from a source now  forgotten, three sheets of  sandpaper and they, along  with the files and stone and a  strip off an old flannel shirt,  were all the bag contained.  Eddie, like all good generals  planning a battle, had Ihe city  mapped out into various  districts and areas where we  would operate. He had chosen  West Point Grey as the scene  of our first onslaught, so after  a breakfast of doughnuts and  coffee at the Wonder Lunch  on Carrall Street we headed in  that direction. I must confess  that most of my enthusiasm  for the task ahead had vanished during the night and now,  due to the mixture of ale, rye  and loganberry wine consumed the previous evening, I had  a monumental hangover and  was ready to call the whole  thing off. One of the most  remarkable things about Eddie  was that he never appeared to  suffer from these "morning-  after" effects and, far from  being depressed or doubtful of  the outcome of whatever  scheme he was engaged in, was  as buoyant and confident as  the night before.  He had concocted a story  that I was his brother-in-law, a  master tradesman from Sheffield, England, who due to his  First World War wounds was  in no condition to carry on  with his former occupation  and instead was now offering  his services in the sharpening  field. Supposedly, 1 was an expert not only on steel but on  all articles of a ferrous nature.  According to him I could tell  at a glance, without bothering  to read the imprint, whether a  knife, chisel or a pair of  scissors came from Solingen,  Germany, Ostersund, Sweden  or Worcester, Mass. All this of  course, was a lot of hogwash,  but presumably such a story as  narrated by Eddie impressed  the ladies and in no time at all  we had customers.  In view of the fact that I was  only 30 years of age so could  scarcely have participated in  the War my partner was so  vividly describing to these  good housewives, 1 had to remain hidden in the back lanes  where I attempted, with varying degrees of success, to put  an edge on the various articles  Eddie brought me. Having  been an on and off again cook  in the past, I did know a little  about sharpening a knife and,  in my Glengarry cabin days,  had filed crosscut saws for the  local farmers but that was the  extent of my knowledge. Now,  however, I was to learn that  the softer the steel the easier it  was to put an edge on it but,  unlike really fine tempered  steel, that edge would not hold  up for very long.  Eddie was efficiency itself.  He carried a small black  notebook and a pencil and  kept notes of all our activities,  including the names of the  streets and the number of the  houses visited. In addition, he  had a special way, known only  to himself, of marking or  designating how a particular  house rated in regard to the  reception received and a possible return visit. Later, if he obtained the name of the owners,  he would look them up in the  city directory with a view, I  imagine, of "putting the  touch" on them at some later  date if the going got tough.  At the end of that first day  we returned to the Madrona  Rooms on Cordova Street,  where we were staying, and  counted our loot. It was not  large but it was encouraging as  we had made a shade over  eight dollars which, after  deducting the streetcar fare,  gave us four dollars apiece.  Later, as I became not only  faster but more proficient at  the job, we did better and  there were days, although they  were infrequent, when we  made as high as $10 or $12 a  day which was not bad at all  considering the depressed  times we were operating in.  I   shall   never   forget   one  memorable occasion up in the  Shaughnessy   area   when   a  matron   of   uncertain   age  became so carried away with  my partner that she invited  him in. She lived on one of the  Crescents and it so happened  that her husband, a top executive of a large textile firm,  was away on a business trip to  New York. Whether she was  oversexed or just plain lonely 1  don't know, but she shared  Eddie's love for gin and, what  is more, had the means to indulge it. I never found out  how he explained my youth to  her, perhaps he hadn't got  around to telling her I was a  veteran, but I was called in to  assist   in   the  ensuing  proceedings.  While  Eddie was  upstairs taking care of the lady  of the house, 1 was downstairs  dallying  with  the  maid,  a  rather plain girl in her twenties. She may have been not  much to look at but she obviously knew her way around  in a bedroom. I well remember  we had "hit" this house on a  Monday morning and we were  still   there   on   the   Friday  following, with only brief sorties downtown, on my part, to  replenish    the    liquid  refreshments.   All  told,  we  were there five days and I  don't   recall   sharpening  anything. There were so many  other things that had to be attended to!  We might have stayed there  indefinitely, or at least until  old age or overwork carried us  off, but unfortunately the executive was due to return on  the Saturday morning so we  had to get out of there before  he arrived. By this time both  of us were in grim shape and  badly in need of a rest.  However, from a financial  standpoint, it had been a pro-  LET THE SUNSHINE IN!  GREENHOUSE  y~^  WINDOWS    ^ji8i  886-7359  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  ��� VJIU3UH9 |     sjn^  PtWfat-SiEtfaj  ft*  Bradley J Benson Photo  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn  from the barrel correctly locating the above. Send your entries to  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, In time to reach Ihe  newspaper office by Saturday. No winner last week. The picture  will reappear with a $10 prize.  fitablc week as Eddie had  "conned" the lady out of fifty  dollars, strictly as a loan of  course, and they were not the  only things he had talked her  out of.  I have often wondered how  she explained to her husband  that two fine suits were missing from his wardrobe and  about a half-dozen expensive  shirts and several pairs of  shoes had, in some mysterious  fashion, also gone astray.  They were far too large in size  for either of us to wear but fetched a reasonably good price  when, after a good deal of  haggling, we pawned them at  the San Francisco Tailors right  across the street from the  Palace Hotel.  Peninsula Roofing  ft insulation Ltd.  Retail Sales  "*complete Rooting and insulation Supply"  Sheet Metal Fabrication  1356 Wharf Rd.  Sechelt Across from Bus Depot       PIMM 885-3744  Mt (lie Wwe  EASY SOUND  STEREO CASSETTE  Talkline ���  Dual Headphone Jacks ���  Battery Operated ���  Tone Switch ���  Reg. "249.00  NOW s189.����  MPioMEen SK-31 PORTABLE  AM-FM CASSETTE  4 Way Speaker System  Oil Damped Door  Song Finder  Memory  Separate Base and Treble  8349.M  estwurld  Sound Centres  Sfihfll 885-3313    Nut In the Bunk of Molilrrnl  We turn houses into  HOMES!  **��&  tJeiui-Air,  The |enn Air Grill Hanqe lei  you sizzle up all youi family  (avorllefl indoors Because only  jenn-Aif pulls smote over and around  tht- meal then vents il away So you'll ge  ihat great, smokey char-flavor oi  outdoor cooking right in your  kiichen The powerful,  exclusive JennAir surface  ventilation system keeps  yom kitchen dean and  fresh, with no bulky  hood lo collect grease  and dust So Us perfect  fct a fashionable island  unit Its versatile, too���in  addition to gulling, plug in  s lei you spil-ioast, shish-  tebab. griddle ami deep-fry  All on ihe range lhal breathes  All without a hood  JENN-AIR  JENN-AIR  DEMONSTRATION Sat. Aug. 8  starting at 11 am., a JENN-AIR REPRESENTATIVE will  be here to answer your questions and demonstrate their  fine product. Free Jenn-Air Cookbook with every Jenn-  Air range and cook top purchased.  Teredo Square, Sechelt  We are now featuring  the amazing  mimmmmmm  combination  Washer and Dryer.  885-2601   885-7520  How to do your laundry when you're not there.  The Amazing  RJlCMUd [PLWEL  Automatic Combination  Washer Dryer  featuring AUTOMATIC DRY CYCLE  ��� Goes from wash  to dry cycle  automatically.  ��� Select a program-  push a button and  forget your laundry.  ��� Slightly smaller  than a dishwasher.


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