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Sunshine Coast News Jul 26, 1982

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 Legislative    Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V  13ft  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast    25' per copy on nsms stands  July 26,1962 Volume 36, Number 30  Thirty lose jobs  Layoffs at the mill  ; With the current world pulp  market curtailed and pulp bringing lower prices than anticipated,  Canadian Forest Products' Port  Mellon mill must seek ever more  efficient and economical means of  production. In spite of the recent  three week shutdown, designed  I mainly to prevent the build-up of  ���������'��� th even greater inventory of unsold pulp and an annual  maintenance shutdown scheduled  for August IS until September 7,  the mill is being forced to lay off  employees.  Following is a press release  issued last Friday, July 23:  "Because of the continuing  poor economic conditions that  prevail in the pulp and paper industry in B.C., Canadian Forest  Products Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp  Division, announces that lay offs  to the work force at the Port  Mellon mill are necessary.  {Effective July 31 and August 14  a total of 30 full-time salaried and  hourly employees will have been  terminated. This actual reduction  in'the work force has only taken  place after all other methods of  attrition have been utilized. Hour  ly workers who are in positions  which are being eliminated are being reassigned job duties in keeping with their overall mill seniority, resulting in the most junior  employees receiving lay off  notices.  In the event that the current  economic conditions continue,  coupled with high interest rates, it  is probable that further reductions  to the work force will have to be  implemented in order that the  Port Mellon mill can survive in  the poor economic conditions that  prevail irt this primary manufacturing industry."  The staff remaining at the mill  after the lay offs will number 523.  While production and construction expenditures at Port Mellon  are being curtailed, even with lay  offs payroll expenses are going  up. Workers received a previously  negotiated increase averaging 13  per cent on the first of July, based  on a current contract valid until  July, 1983. This will account for a  payroll increase of $16.5 million  in the next 12 month period.  Dave Gant, president of Port  Mellon Local 1119 of the Cana  dian Paperworkers Union, told  the Coast News that management  had asked employees to forego  both the 13 per cent increase and  other negotiated benefits, due July 1, until January, 1983.  However, as the mill could offer  no guarantee that this would ensure no lay offs or further shutdowns, workers refused.  The Pulp and Paper Bureau in  Vancouver, negotiators for all  B.C. pulp mills, is now trying to  have the 13 per cent settlement  rolled back to conform with the  six per cent guideline recently set  down by the federal government  for civil servants.  President Cant pointed out  that, if the mill were shut down  for a total of six weeks, it would  recoup the 13 per cent increase.  For workers, a six week loss of  pay would negate a 13 per cent  raise.  With most workers receiving  holiday pay for the shutdown in  July, the down time planned for  August will be the beginning of  wage savings to the mill. While no  further shutdowns are planned at  this time, mill management is  definitely not ruling them out.  Theatre groups make the  School Board a proposal  ��*Li��v    '   r^:j-   I".  Vaughan says  Pender Foreshore Plan dead  by Julie Warkman  "The Pender Harbour Crown  Foreshore Plan is dead, for all intents and purposes," says Area A  regional board director Ian  Vaughan.  Last Tuesday, Pender Harbour  residents John Elsdon, Bub Hubbard and Jim Paton accompanied  Vaughan to Victoria to meet with  the Minister of Lands, Parks and  Housing, James Chabot to discuss  the newly revised proposed  Pender Harbour Crown  Foreshore Plan. In a report of  that meeting to the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board last Thursday, Vaughan said, "We were  especially concerned about the intent to charge exhorbitant lease  fees under a contract we felt was a  horrendous travesty of justice."  Hubbard presented the minister  with a petition containing the  names of over 200 objectors.  "We pointed out that we all felt  a plan was necessary to stop conflicts but that the plan must accurately reflect the needs and  desires of the people of Pender  Harbour, and not what the planners in Burnaby feel is good for  us. We also suggested that the  SCRD would be the logical body  to administer the foreshore along  with the uplands. If this was done,  the   lease   fee   would   be   un  necessary," noted Vaughan.  After the discussion with the  minister, Vaughan said he advised  the group to inform everyone that  they are not to fill out and send in  the agreement, but are to keep it  until the minister can review all of  the information in the studies.  Vaughan told the Coast News  that the minister wanted a chance  to study the plan in detail, then  personally wanted to come to  Pender Harbour to meet with the  area planning committee and examine our areas of concern in the  hopes of coming to a suitable  solution to the problems.  Vaughan hopes this can be arranged the first week in August.  No SCRD building now  by Maryanne West  A delegation representing the  Eileen Glassford Arts Founda-  Local favourites Ken Dalgleish, Bob Carpenter and Hahle Gerow warm up the crowd at the Roberts Creek    tion,   Coastal   Soundwaves,  Arts Festival on Saturday. mm**********    Roberts Creek Ensemble Theatre  ./,     ,.,,^ , .. ^tot+^te^  s ��� i hearing from School Trustees last  week for the suggestion that community involvement and expertise  be included in the board's plans  for a new combined band/drama  room at Elphinstone.  Speaking for the delegation,  John Burnside outlined the brief  history of the EGAF which received enthusiastic community support in its efforts to bring a small  theatre, built by UBC students at  Horseshoe Bay, to the Bay area of  Gibsons some three years ago.  Since that time there has been a  flowering of dramatic activity and  talent on the Coast, with productions by Suncoast Players,  Coastal Soundwaves and the  Theatre Ensemble, as well as  school productions at both secondary and elementary levels. These  productions have demonstrated  the inadequacy of present  facilities.  In recent weeks, Coast theatre  groups have been discussing the  possibility of building a theatre  complex. Suncoast Players feel  committed to a Sechelt location,  but Gibsons is the natural focus  for the other groups. Hearing of  the School Board's decision to  build a new facility at  Elphinstone, the theatre groups  were excited by the possibility that  maybe the board's already  budgeted and approved funds  could, augmented by local expertise and offers of volunteer and  at-cost labour, build a theatre  which would serve both the school  for band and drama, and give the  community a small recital hall and  theatre.  Burnside spoke of the confidence they felt in asking the  board to explore with them such  imaginative possibilities, because  the board has a good record of  participation in community projects, such as the Pender Harbour  Pool, Roberts Creek Community  Hall, etc.  Ms. Judith Wilson, who teaches  drama at Elphinstone, also spoke  of the needs of the students for a  real theatre; of the frustration in  trying to stage productions in a  corner of the gymnasium. More  students could receive better training and the quality of productions  would improve, she promised. "A  theatre would give us the opportunity to stage a summer school  for the performing arts which  would offer teenagers something  to do in the summer," said Ms.  Wilton. From the many questions  which followed the presentations,  the interest of the trustees was ap  parent, but some also expressed  considerations which will have to  be addressed.  The School Board, for example, is not allowed to enter into  joint agreement with any group  other i, than a Municipal��body.  So��i��4irork would have to be contracted and union workers do not  always appreciate volunteer  labour. While, he said, he personally had great empathy for  such a project, Superintendent  Denley warned against being carried away "by the beauty of the  ideas, but face reality", - reality  being the time frame for the project, which must be ready by  September 1983. The new ban-  droom is tied in with the needs of  the Industrial Arts programme for  improved facilities, and the needs  of the students must be the first  priority.  Chairman Puchalski, reminding himself that, he came to the  board because of community involvement'" W Roberts Creek,  reminded trustees that community  involvement, while desirable, has  contributed to delays in the past  and this project has no lee-way.  Accepting these considerations,  and agreeing that the students  needs must come first, Burnside  repeated that their wish was to explore the possibilities with the  board.  by Julie Warkman  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District will not be building new  premises. Last Tuesday, the board  was informed by Chris Woodward, Inspector of Municipalities,  that Municipal Affairs would not  exempt the regional district from  the 112% Municipal Expenditure  Restraint Program which would  allow the board to proceed with  construction.  In a hand delivered letter,  Woodward stated, "While I  realize that there is borrowing  authority in the order of  $350,000, together with an accumulated surplus of $130,000, 1  Mobile home to move  The dispute which arose two weeks ago, concerning the  alleged violation of By-law 146, which prohibits mobile  homes on residential land in Sechelt was discussed at a special  council meeting Thursday.  Council voted to enforce the by-law and.passed a motion  which will force the owner to move the mobile home by  September 30.  Noise by-law considered  Many letters concerning the noisy graduation party held  June 28/29 in Roberts Creek have sparked the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board to consider the possibility of adopting  an anti-noise bvlaw.  Regional district staff has been asked to investigate anti-  noise bylaws existing in other municipalities, with special attention given to Kamloops' anti-noise bylaw, considered one  of the better ones. They have also requested that the staff  prepare amended letters patent which would allow the board  to adopt an anti-noise bylaw.  nevertheless feel that it would be  inappropriate to undertake such a  venture at this time given the present state of the economy and the  tax commitment that it will represent. A number of regional and  municipal governments have been  asked to delay major financial expenditures at this time and'I feel  that the Sunshine Coast Regional  District should be prepared to set  aside this project for the time being."  Several alternatives to constructing new premises were discussed  by the regional board management committee at an in camera  meeting convened during the  regular board meeting. Most  recently submitted was a proposal  by the village of Sechelt to rent second floor space at a cost of $300  per month. The offer was put in  abeyance for the time being.  Before adjourning the regular  board meeting, however, a recommendation from the management  committee authorized regional  chairman Jim Gurney and Area C  director Jon McRae to negotiate  with Royal Terraces for lease of  7,010 sq. ft. of space in the new  waterfront "Royal Terraces"  complex in Sechelt. The board  also approved a management  committee recommendation to set  up a statutory reserve fund for the  purpose of funding a municipal  building at some future date.  This strange aircraft was the object of considerable interest last week  on the Elphinstone Secondary field. See story page 10.  ON THE INSIDE...  Trade as a weapon Page!  Mr. Roberts Creek chosen Page 4  Egmonl visitors Page 5  Booze ��� a losing game Page 7  Marilyn Monroe Page 7  Roadside markets   Page 11  Dee Cee goes to Europe   Page 15  Crossword Page 15  Cavalcade queen Page 17 Coast News, July 26,1982  A vote of thanks  A busy week on the old Sunshine Coast. In Halfmoon Bay  and in Roberts Creek residents of our fair area joined  together in celebrations of high summer which were blessed  with summer weather at its finest.  The Roberts Creek Arts Festival, of the two was probably  the most ambitious of the projects undertaken. At the time of  going to press it is impossible to assess whether the event will  have proven a total success for the organizers. Attendance at  the first day was rather lower than expected.  For those who took it in, however, it was an occasion of  peaceful charm. A fine assortment of booths of handicrafts  and foodstuffs and a wide variety of musical offerings combined with the rural setting to delight the fair goers.  The celebrations continue this week with an interesting concept for Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. The historical theme which  has been added this year could add a most worthy dimension  to the annual Gibsons event.  For those of us who yearly enjoy such events of high summer it might be worthy to express our deepest appreciation  for those community-minded citizens in our various com-!  muni ties who bend their best efforts to Organize the events of  summer. It is sure that we owe them all a vote of heartfelt  thanks.  Restatement of position  Several readers apparently disagreed with an editorial last  week describing Menachim Begin as the most dangerous man  in the world. The statement, of course, is open to debate.  It would seem to be true that Begin is the most powerful  single individual in the most dangerously inflammable part of  the world. It would also seem to be true that he is outdone by  very few national leaders in his commitment to the use of  massive and often indiscriminate retaliation.  That the state of Israel needs to have its neighbours accept  its right to exist is granted. That it has become one of the most  warlike nations on earth also seems to be demonstrably true.  Past Jewish suffering does not justify present excesses.  .from the filet of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AQO  A Dayton & Knight engineering report on the Gibsons water supply concluded, "...that only the  Regional District system  should be relied upon to  supply Gibsons with adequate water."  A tie In with the regional  water system was supported by Area F director  Bernie Mulligan, fire chief  Bill Phillips, Gibsons  mayor Larry Labonte, and  aldermen Ted Hume and  Lorraine Goddard.  TEN YEARS AQO  The Coast News staff  was still on what was referred to as "a well-deserved  holiday". Ah, the good old  days.  FIFTEEN YEARS AQO  Coast-Capllano MP Jack  Davis advocates local servicing of harbours. The  Federal government Is giving some consideration to  decentralizing the management of breakwaters and  wharves. In somes cases  local municipalities will be  given the responsibility for  management of these  facilities.  TWENTY YEARS AQO  Ed Lowe of Pender Harbour, vice-president for  Resorts and Auto Courts of  the Resorts Association of  B.C., suggests that B.C.  waterways should be marked by signs the same way  highways are.  He said that while most  persons travelling coastal  waters should be able to  read charts and maps, it  would be much easier If  signs were put up to Identify various bays, coves and  islands.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  A new craze Is sweeping  the Peninsula - jalopy racing. In four weeks since  racing began, Interest has  snowballed into overflow  crowds and fever-pitch enthusiasm.  Over 300 people overflowed the new grandstand  Saturday to watch six torrid, dusty races on the  West Sechelt track.  Feature event of every  racing day Is the "Powder  Puff" race. Women drivers  careen their hopped-up  jalopies around the dirt  track with typical feminine  abandon.  THIRTY YEARS AQO  Save for summer campers and a few tourists,  some the businesses  around these parts would  have to close their doors, is  the opinion of a few  businessmen around the  area.  Sechelt has been hard  hit by the IWA strike and  the effect is now being felt  In Gibsons.  Pessimists are of the  opinion that the loggrs will  not be back to work before  the middle of October, and  if this the case, business  will be slack all winter.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  While working in the  woods near Kleindale, four  men saw a flying saucer.  The saucer was very high  and heading north and Is  reported as being silver  white In colour and travelling very fast.   ���  Times have changed  since we were children.  Perhaps our parents were  unduly harsh but our attention Is drawn to the uncouth behaviour of the  local youths and children  at the movie shows, which  makes it almost impossible  to hear the picture and very  unpleasant for the adult  population who look forward to these shows once  a week.  The Sunehlne  eOAIT lill  Vg;>  Advertising Department  l ise Shendan       Jane McOuai  Sham R Sohn  ���dttorlal Department  John Burnside        George Matthews  Fran Berger           Julie Warkman.  Production Department  Nancy Conway           jQhn Storey  Neville Conway  Acoounfi Department  \' M Vaugnan  Circulation     Copysettlng  Siephen Carroll           WendyLynne Johns  Connie Hawke  The Sechdt Wharf on Trail Bay in 1912 with Capt. Thomas Patrick  O'Kelly and six members of the Sechelt Indian Nation displaying  salmon for the purpose of enticing sportsmen to the area. Tourist promotion methods have scarcely altered during the intervening seventy  years. Building on left was a general store in 1899, a school in 1912, a  telegraph office In 1913, and later a butcher shop. Large building to  right on The Boulevard was a store and post office with hotel annex  on Its upper floors until the structure was converted Into the second  Sechelt Hotel about 1915-16. The sign on the freight shed on the wharf  read "The Vancouver Dally Province for sale here". Pump house,  water tower and barn In background along Wharf Ave. Capt. O'Kelly  (1877-1948) had a colourful career with the Hudson* Bay Co. la the  North. Locally he was associated wilh the Sechelt Hotel, served as  Postmaster at Sechelt la 1914 and as a School Trustee in 1915. During  the First World War he was in action at Paschendaele and later took  Canadian sled dogs to Russia for the British Army. Helen Dawe photo  collection and caption.  Musings  [Slings & Arrows]  [George Matthews!  To this day I have no idea  whether it was gold fever or gonad  fever that was at play the day that  Archie told me about striking it  rich on his claim near Atlin.  You may remember the story.  About last year at this time or a  little earlier I wrote a front page  story about two local men who  had apparently struck it rich in the  far north of the province.  < The story had a fairy tale quality. A season of frustration and  setbacks, a constant battle against  encroaching despair and then, in  the last cleanup of the season  ���gold! Large nuggets apparently  plentiful in the bottom of the  sluice box.  A fairy tale quality, but gold is  like that sometimes. I  remembered the story of the Klondike cheechakos, as beginners are  called, who were sent Off by  veterans to explore the hillsides  above Bonanza Creek. Everybody  but the cheechakos knew that gold  was never found high on a  hillside, not placer gold.  But the cheechakos lucked onto  an old creekbed on the hillside  and became amongst the richest  men in the gold fields. Gold is  where you find it, as they say.  Archie's discovery had come so  late in the season that his partner  had already left by truck to return  to the Sunshine Coast. Archie had  flown back with the news of the  discovery. His partner still hadn't  heard it.  In any case, at a party in  honour of Dudley Carter, Archie  spun me a convincing yarn. I arranged to interview him at the  Creekhouse Restaurant in Roberts  Creek at brunch the next morning  and found him in the company of  the charming Abby Sher, the filmmaker who was just completing  the moving film on the life and  work of Dudley Carter that many  of us have been privileged to see  during the exhibition at Sechelt  this month.  It was a champagne and orange  juice setting worthy of Big Alex  Macdonald, the King of the Klondike ahd with Abby and myself as  attentive listeners, Archie's story  seemed even more convincing  than the sketch he had given me  the night before.  As I have said before I am not  unacquainted with gold fever. I've  seen the cleanup nuggets glistening in the sluice box mats myself  and there is something about .that  sombre glow that can unhinge a  man.  In any case, I wrote the story  straight just as Abby and I heard  it in the Creekhouse Restaurant.  A few days later I began to have  misgivings when I met Archie's  decidedly skeptical partner and  subsequent events have seemed to  confirm that there was more fever  than finding on Archie's claim.  It was with some trepidation  this year that I heard another gold  story, this time in Egmont. I am  happy to report that thus far  events seem to confirm a finding  rather than a fever in that case.  As for Archie, well he's not the  first whose nuggets have grown in  the wishing���or within earshot of  a charming companion. May he  find what he seeks.  Effective, consistent public  relations, particularly through the  use of newspapers, is a difficult,  time consuming job. However,  organizations which take seriously  their responsibilities to communicate with the public will reap  great rewards both in good will  and credibility. Last week I wrote  about the public relations styles of  the villages of Sechelt and Gibsons. This week I'd like to briefly  examine the effectiveness of the  hospital board, the school board  and the regional board in terms of  their willingness and ability to  communicate with the public.  The hospital board is inconsistent in its ability to communicate.  When the board has something to  say, which is quite rare, it will call  a formal press conference and  issue carefully worded, tedious  press releases. This communication, despite its good intentions, is  stiff and guarded, leaving at least  this reporter with the feeling that  the board will tell the public only  precisely what it thinks the public  ought to know.  The school board historically,  and perhaps justifiably, is the  poorest communicator. The  board has been unable, with rare  exception, to communicate with  its constituency, through  newspapers, in any effective way.  The board relies on public  meetings, at least half of which  are held in local schools, to get its  message across. This approach  certainly demonstrates a hope to  communicate, but often the issues  involved do not reflect the intent  or goals of education in the community.  Towards a wider perspective  International trade as a weapon  I Th* lunatifeM Coast Nows Is a co-operative, locally  I owned newspaper, published at Qibsons, B.C. every Mon-  I day by CHamatord Pr*��s Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  I VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  I Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  ������  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  As discussed a few weeks ago in  an article about the resignation of  Secretary of State Haig, the question of American reaction to the  Siberia-Western Europe natural  gas pipeline is one that is raising  serious discord between members  of the Wester Alliance.  At the heart of the problem lie  three issues: firstly the efficacy of  the use of trade or economic sanctions in the pursuit of diplomatic  or political objectives; secondly  the right of the United States to  dictate, retroactively, how other  sovereign nations, in N.A.T.O.  should apply their own internal  laws, and finally a series of  America-Europe rows over their  own trade.  Historically trade, or its  withdrawal or prevention, has  been an important weapon in the  arsenal of nations wishing to  pressure other nations. The  British for four centuries used  their navy not only to protect their  merchant men but also to  blockade the French, the Spanish,  the Americans and the Germans,  The breaking of the blockade during the American War of In  dependence was a crucial factor in  the success of the American victory. Sanctions have, during this  century, been tried during 'peace'  time against Japan and Italy during the '30's, Rhodesia and South  Africa during the Ws and '70's,  Cuba from 1959 to the present  and by the O.P.E.C. nations more  recently. The American attempt  therefore to exacerbate an already  ailing Russian economy by denying it the billions in foreign earnings that would accrue from the  sale of gas to Western Europe is  therefore in the eyes of the conservative ideologues in Washington,  a natural extension of the cold  war. Whether it will be effective  or not is another issue, based  upon alternative sources of supply, or upon European intran-  sigience. The simplistic, good-evil  view of East-West relations may  seem feasible to a Calif or nian  conservative, but dangerously  naive to people living on what is in  reality a peninsula of the massive  Eurasian land mass.  The cost of the embargo is not  going to be felt by American companies; the turbines involved are  being built under licence by John  Brown in Britain, and the pipelay-  ing equipment in West Germany.  The real cost is in the breakdown  of trust between Western Europe  and the U.S.A.  The recent Versailles summit at  which European leaders felt that  they had reached an accord with  President Reagan, now looks like  a waste of time. The Europeans  accept American leadership in the  Alliance, but cannot put up with  what is retroactive meddling in  their internal affairs and in commercial contracts made with a  third party.  George Shultz will have a tough  job mending the bridges; the sight  of Margaret Thatcher digging in  her heels behind the Protection of  Trading Interests Act and defying  the American government is not a  happy one for the Atlantic  Alliance. Whether the dispute will  merely remain a 'family squabble'  as characterized by Chancellor  Schmidt, or become a serious spUt  will be dependent not just on solving this one issue, but on an  amicable agreement concerning  the whole issue of American-  European trade. Put simply,  American   industrialists   and  Please turn to Page 4  The school board provides little  background information to  discussion, much of which takes  piace prior to board meetings, offers few clues or alerts to reporters  concerning news value, provides  only rarely any press information,  and has no clearly designated  public relations officer. Agendas  offer little help in following the  issues and often resemble codes  decipherable only by ��� board  members.  In its defense, it should be  noted that the school board is probably the most pervasive  organization on the Coast. It is  concerned almost entirely with  people rather than things and personnel matters, quite rightly, are  not subject to public discussion.  The board, in dealing with educational matters, is operating in an  area very sensitive to public  debate and criticism.  Working in areas sensitive to  public controversy, not to mention complexity, the board has  chosen consciously or unconsciously, to generally avoid  communicating its intents. In  avoiding communicating, it has  sometimes become the target of  highly uninformed rumour and  misrepresentation. The school  board ought to be seeking new  ways to communicate more effectively with parents, taxpayers and  students. The designation of one  board member as a public relations officer and contact person  would, I think, help.  The regional board's ability to  communicate reflects its highly  diverse and combative make-up.  When board members are in  agreement on an issue, the board  is very effective in communicating  its intent, using a wide variety of  channels to get its message across.  If, on the other hand, the  members disagree on an issue,  communication becomes sloppy,  misleading and uninformative.  Ironically, the regional board  members, as individuals, are  among the best communicators on  the Coast. Each member is  capable and willing to spend time  answering questions and explaining issues. In getting the message  across to its constituents concerning its role in the community,  however, the regional board could  be doing better.  Not only are these personal  views of the ability of local  organizations to communicate, it  is a newspaper person's point of  view and, as such, contains a bias  loaded with an interest in knowing  what's going on. The simple fact  may be of course that most people  really don't care how public  bodies operate, as long as their  elected representatives don't  gorge themselves at the public  trough.  Next week, a look at how  businesses can make better use of  newspapers. ���memmem  Coast News, July 26,1982  Letters to the Editor  Can it be contemplated?  Editor:  Anyone who has  visited or passed by the  Arls Centre on Trail  Avenue, Sechelt, during  ihe past three weeks cannot fail to be very impressed wilh the whole  aspect.  The surrounding  grounds, having been  cleared by two very hard  working people, now  show the landscaping in  great advantage, bul  whal is especially eye-  filling are the huge "tree-  trunk" sculptures which  have been sited around  the building.  1 refer io the Dudley  C. Carter exhibition of  sculpture now showing  both outdoors' and indoors which has been  such a unique experience  lor the many Sunshine  Coasl viewers and which  has drawn crowds of  people who would not  normally visit the Arts  Cenlre, or have Ihe opportunity to view such  work and which must be  especially appealing to  anyone connected wiih  the logging industry.  Would it nol be  wonderful if one of these  large wooden  monuments could remain in place after the  exhibit is over? Whal  could be more appropriate and eyecatching if one of these  huge carved stalues remained on the grounds  for the future? Designed,  fashioned and carved by  a local nonagenerian,  born        in        New  In defence of Begin  Editor:  I refer to your comment on Israeli's Prime  Minister, Mr. Menachem  Begin.  I have been reading  your paper now for eight  years, and at no time  have 1 seen a similar attack on Mr. Yassar Ar-  rafat, leader of the  P.L.O., who in that time  has literally taken over  the peaceful, neutral  country of Lebanon,  killing over 100,000 of its  Christian and Muslim  citizens in the process.  When the Lebanese  government forces attempted to put down the  P.L.O., Syrian forces  entered Lebanon on the  side of the P.L.O. then  stayed as a "peacekeeping force"(?) The News  media were strangely  quiet about these events.  Israeli leaders have  constantly declared their  willingness to sign peace  treaties with their  neighbours but the  P.L.O. has resisted Ihese  overtures, repeatedly  stating their desire to  wipe out the Nation of  Israel, intending to  "push them into the  sea". To be a party to  any peace treaty would  mean they would have to  recognize the State of  Israel and this they refused to do.  It would seem the only  reliable way lo have  truth in reporting is to  send your own reporters  (or go yourself) to speak  directly to the leaders of  the Lebanese government who will tell you  that they are grateful to  the people of Israel for  liberating them from the  P.L.O. and the Syrains.  They will tell you thai  they were appalled at the  great arsenal of weapons  (supplied by Russia)  which these occupiers of  their country had amassed, indicating a much  greater target then Israel.  They will tell you that  they are thankful that  Mr. Begin had the  courage to carry out  what must have been the  greatest decision any National leader has had to  make, this decision coming only after the P.L.O.  had for seven years kept  up a constant attack on  Israeli citizens on Israel's  northern border. From  their vantage point in a  castle atop a high hill in  side Lebanon they fired  missiles which  penetrated farther and  farther into Israel forcing more and more of its  inhabitants (whole  families) to live  underground. They, no  doubt, put pressure on  their government for  relief from that situation. Also under attack  from this P.L.O. barrage  were a group of  Lebanese Christians  who, with an army led by  a Major Haddad were  forced to retreat to a  southern section of  Lebanon which bordered  onto Israel. They too,  wanted relief from their  situation.  The Lebanese leaders  will tell you that West  Beirut is under attack  because Mr. Yassar Ar-  rafat has chosen to hide  his headquarters among  his own civilian people  there (family members of  his gorilla army) and has  eluded capture by changing his headquarters daily. .   .  Westminster, and having  properly on the Sunshine  Coasi for over 50 years  and who is al lasl  recognized by the local  community and now  known as a widely  acknowledged artist.  One feels it would only  be fitting if one of his  masterpieces should be  on public show for all to  see and admire.  Is there no way a  subscription towards the  purchase of such a work  of art can be contemplated?  I leave it to others wilh  more local knowledge lo  think about it and act on  the idea.  Yours truly,  Wilfred M. Wilson,  Sechelt, B.C.  The Lebanese leaders  will tell you that they are  at an utter loss to understand why the Nations of  the world chose to ignore  their plight and the  uproar against the only  country that came1 to  their aid, daring to  deliver them from their  enemies.  The Lebanese leaders  will tell you that they  would be happy now if  the P.L.O., the Syrians  and the Israel's would all  leave so that they could  get on with rebuilding  the nation and live in  peace. However, the  P.L.O. as a body has no  place to go. They are  such a disruptive force  that nobody wants Ihem.  So, instead of being  attacked and maligned,  Mr. Begin should be  commended for bringing  about the only hope for a  measure of peace that  area has had for many  years.  Yours  D.L Kelly  Box 1690, Gibsons  More on Menachim  Editor:  As a person who  always appreciates new  data about the world's  ongoing political situations, please clarify the  following statement  from last week's  editorial.  "Second, he controls a  military organization so  much more powerful  than any of his  neighbours that even the  combined strength of the  countries on Israel's  borders would be unable  to counter its forces."  How do you know this  to be currently true.  Please state your  sources.  Richard Abrams,  Gibsons  Editor's Note: The  statement referred to is  based on figures  reported in American  publications over the  past two years and  C.B.S. news reports. All  data were attributed to  Pentagon sources and  were said to be based on  air, sea and land forces,  size of standing armies,  reserves, technology,  training and leadership.  For exact figures try  Time or Newsweek collections in one of the  Vancouver libraries.  Editor:  Re: Begin, a dangerous  man, editorial.  editorial.  In a world as fraught  with such dangerous men  and tensions everywhere  as this one, what is the  significance (intended effect) of singling out one  man for such a distinction? It seems just too  simplistic to be of value.  I offer that perhaps  the single most  dangerous human trend  in the world at this moment is myopic media.  Michael Powell,  Gibsons  Kind  words  Dear Editor,  Your Sunshine Coast  News is one of the  brightest, most interesting papers I have  seen. The pictures are  well chosen and clear in  reproduction. I loved Ihe  headings on the  classified and the type,  unlike in most papers, is  very readable and well  spaced. I read the  classified like news items  so especially appreciate  il.  Another point I would  like to make and extend  to your readers: 1 would  like to say THANK YOU  to all Canadians for the  hospitality my wife and I  have always enjoyed  north of our border. On  our recent trip we met a  fine gentleman, Mr.  Huskins who resides in  your area, who invited us  to follow him off the  ferry and park overnight  in his yard by the sea  coast.  Also Jim O'Brien and  his son Tim, owners of  the R.V. park in Lund  are two people Canada  can be proud of. They  invited me to go fishing  with them, furnished all  the gear (all I had was  the desire), boat, motor,  tackle and lunch and  then insisted I keep the  salmon which Jim  caught...and we  thoroughly'enjoyed  eating. Although he is in  business, he would not  ���accept any payment for  the outing. So I say  thanks Canada...we as  Americans appreciate  you!  Don & Edna Knudsen  San Juan Island  Ed note: Thanks Don,  credit for our headings  and lay out go to our  staff and our good friend  Jack Wallace, formerly  of the Vancouver Sun.  Some  more  Editor,  Congratulations on  your Canadian Community Newspaper  Association award in the  1982 Beter Newspaper  Competition.  I enjoy reading your  newspaper weekly; best  of luck in the future.  Sincerely,  Edward C. Clark  Public Affairs  Administrator  Coastal Division  B.C. Telephone  Apparent confusion  Editor:  We are writing on  behalf of our relative,  Prof. X. Peary Yance,  whose five-part series on  "teenagers" is being  printed in your paper.  The Professor is  delighted with the  creative way in which  you are publishing these  articles.  We expected you to  start in the usual stuffy  sequence   with   No.   I  Swimmers grateful  a���������������������i  gW* & Wilt*  WE SELL & INSTALL  ����� CARPET �����  ����TILE����  *��� SHEET  VINYL**  Scott Brooks  885-3681 Ev����.  Clark Miller  885-2923 Anytime  Editor:  Gibsons Aquatic Club  - Chinook Swim Team  wish to thank you for  your support given us  during the 1981-82  season.  The publicity given  our club through the articles in your paper has  contributed greatly to  the growth of the club. It  has also helped motivate  and   generate   interest  our  FIREWOOD  ALDER MAPLE OR FIR  DHT $60 Per Cord  mil $50 Per Cord  FABB DELIVERY  003-9043 003-1  ****m\m%m%m**\\*m  Super\&lu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  ftteM EftasMva: Tuts. ��� Sit. July Zt M  FRESH WHOLE ORAM  ��  frying chicken.���������� kfl  FRESH FRYIHQ  chicken halves^  CANADA GRADE A BEEF  QTANniNft RIR   lb $2.98  2.38  kg 2.60  lea  U��0%J  GRADE"A"  comish game   16 ��� 20 oi      ssch  OLYMPIC OR WILTSHIRE  r wieners  : 01 w mm   m mtmW 0e>  em ���tew ee. ^Kr  .454gmpkg  Fresh Produce  Canada ��1 Orada: WMjWnrtwi  corn wttodtoLv.TrSf 188.-'  1> Cmwtett OrwJa...CaJHarala      i  cantaloupe...%39*   n9.73  Ptndtr Haibow  cucumbers ��<* .69  bout  ii  squash  zucchini  ...m7��     kg .64  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh ��� Unsliced  bread 454 gm  White & Whole Wheat  Oven-Fresh  crusty rolls  Oven-Fresh  1.29  gourmet loaf  454 gm 1.59  Oven-Fresh  cinnamon buns  es 1.49  first, but no! you started  with No. 2! Then came  No. 3, with its title and  first paragraph left off.  When you printed No.  4 in the ordinary manner, you whetted Dr.  Yance's curiosity about  next week. Will you print  No. 5 or No. 1, leave  them both out, or put in  half of each?  The Prof, has nol had  such fun in years.  Art and Si Yance  rGrocery Valuel  club  among  members.  Many thanks.  Yours truly,  Paddy Richardson  President  Chinook Swim Team  Super-Valu  ice cream 2itr  All Flavours  Super-Valu    Fancy  peaS        907 gm  1.99  1.49  Bick's ��� All Varieties  relishes  Super-Valu  beans &  2/.99  Minute Maid - Concentrate  orange  JUiCe       355 ml  t.19  Nalley's ��� All Varieties  potato chips  200 gm  Dole   Hawaiian  pineapple  juice        136  iced tea  miX 750 gm  2.99  bathroom  tiSSUes roll pkg  Scottowels  paper towel  2 roll pkg  2.99  1.49  mm  tammmma  MM  ���M 4  Coast News, July 26,1982  (*Wa  "���: ^ ggf^T^^WmkM  \A  3ltlllllflHFPI  ^*aW^  nl  EWS      ��  -IP ^i���.  ������*   ^�� 1*9    m***mF                                                  U  Roberls Creek  A popular Creek win  by Jeanie Norton  886-9606  It was a popular win  and Diana was ecstatic.  Bob Zornes is the new  Mr. Roberts Creek. He  proved to ihe judges last  Friday lhat he has all  lhat epitomizes the "The  Roberts Creek man".  He was the typical  "Creek" beach bum in  ihe swimsuit competition, complete with six-  pack and transistor  radio. In contrast, he  was very dashing indeed  in flood pants, mustard  tie, and the most  godawful shoes you've  ever seen.  He showed that he can  sing and he conducted  himself with great  aplomb when interviewed by the judges. "What  would you say to the  Queen if you got into her  bedroom?" "Where's  the King?"  But Bob had some  very stiff competition  this year. "Tarzan" Neil  MacKenzie swung the  crowd when he landed  on stage in a leopardskin  loin cloth and "Bongo"  (Larry) Knowles had the  ladies swooning with his  rendition of "Town  Without Pity".  "Blackfish" Britt Var-  coe was very dapper in  top hat and tails but  delighted the crowd as  his giant black and white  creature. And more than  the little old biddies cruising the stage all night  were after head  cheerleader Herb Craig's  pompimsM.'  All the entrants were  super, even our (blush)  illustrious editor gamboling about in his  sheepskin rug.  Everybody put so much  into the show they all  deserved to win. Thanks  guys, you were greatl  LADIES TROUNCE:  Once again the  Roberts Creek Ladies  trounced "The  Beachcombers" in their  annual softball game last  Friday night. Even in  costume the Ladies looked like the champs they  are and though the CBC  crew performed valiantly  they didn't have a  prayer.  But it's all in the fun  anyway and there was  certainly a good crowd at  Elphinstone field on the  hot summer's eve. The  Ladies would like to  thank the fans for coming out as well as the  Beachcombers, the  cheerleaders, the umps,  Gibsons Building Supplies, Annie Dempster,  Glen, and Sarah.  SITTERS  NEXT WEEK:  The babysitter list will  appear in next week's  column. Sitters wishing  to be added to the list  should phone me by  Thursday.  GARBAGE AGAIN:  We've all seen the  mess dogs and crows can  make of garbage, particularly when it's just in  plastic bags. Put out by  weekend residents on  Sunday when they head  back to Vancouver, it  has four days before  Thursday pick-up to be  strewn all over the road.  An unsightly mess and a  pain to clean up.  Sechelt Scenario  So some people have  taken to disposing of  their garbage in the big  white commercial containers at Seaview  Market and the Community Hall. The only  trouble is, the people,  paying for that extra service can't use it because  the containers are full of  other people's garbage!  The Community  Association put a  padlock on the one at the  Hall some time ago and  the Brauns at Seaview  resorted to that recently.  Then people had the  audacity to plunk their  bags of garbage on the  front steps of the storel  It would be nice if we  could have some of those  large disposal units for  the use of the community  at large but who would  pay for them? Another  solution? Well, one part-  time resident tells me he  doesn't find it any trouble to take his garbage  back home with him and  put it our there for pickup. It's a thought.  Support society  by Peggy Connor  Intermediate Care Bake  Sale  A sale of fine cooking  by the good cooks of the  Sechelt Intermediate  Care Society's Auxiliary  will be held on Saturday,  July 31 starting at 10:00  a.m. in (he Trail Bay  Mall.- '* WW  Visitor Former Resident  Mrs. Betty Dee, a  former resident of Selma  Park from 1934 to 1948  when she moved to  Vananda, is at present  visiting with Mrs. Gladys  Batchelor. Mrs. Dee now  resides in North Vancouver but has not been  back to visit for quite  some years.  Office Softball  Staff members of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District office were  challenged by the B.C.  Assessment Authority  'office to coif  friendly game of soft,  ball. The event took  place on Tuesday, July  20 at Hackett Park It  was a good close game  with the SCRD winners  by two runs���14 to 12.  Sewer connection  for Indian Band  to be explored  Dayton & Knight Ltd.,  consulting engineers,  have presented two plans  to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District concerning the possibility of  connecting the Porpoise  Bay section of the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  No. 2 to the Sechelt  Specified Sewerage  Area.  The first plan involves  a system only intended to  serve the Indian Reserve  and it estimated to cost  $174,000. The second  plan involves a system  which can be expanded  to later serve the growing  residential lands along  the east shore of Porpoise Bay and Sechelt Inlet. Its cost is $257,000.  The engineers recommend the latter proposal  because of long term  economy and better environmental protection.  At last Thursday's  Sunshine Coast Regional  District board meeting,  the board recommended  that the members of the  sewer system standing  committee meet with  member of the Indian  Band Council to see how  far they, are will to go  with cost sharing.  These two enterprising young gentlemen act up shop  on Lower Road last week. It Is not known whether  they had a pedlar's licence. Fe�� *^v n��.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Sale a success  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  FIREMEN SAY  THANKS:  - Last Saturday's big  garage sale at the Halfmoon Bay Fire Hall was  once again a resounding  success. Winner of the  draw for the stereo set  was Alexis Gruner with  ticket number 48164,  while the CB radio set  was won by Jim Foster  with 48077. Thanks are  expressed to all who  donated items for the  sale and to the many who  came and bought.  A flag for the fire hall  donated by Jim Kippen  was greatly appreciated.  The members of the fire  nent would also  ! to express a yote 'at  thanks to Joe'ttiigfe!,  George Simms and Piter  Overgheif for their joint  efforts in donating, butchering and barbecuing  of pigs for the fabulous  meal enjoyed by the  members and friends.  Sufficient  cash  was  raised to assure another  great  Halloween  party  for the kids this year.  VISITING BOAT  People in the area  were thrilled on Monday  at the sight of the cruise  ship Royal Viking C as  she sailed past Merry  Island. It is most unusual  for such a ship to come  through the inside  passage.  LOCAL PIONEER  PASSES:  Friends of the Ladner  family of Redrooffs will  be saddened to learn of  the   death   of   Judge  Graham B. Ladner after  a lengthy illness. The  judge was very well  known in this area as he  had property here since  as far back as 1948.  He was a very active  member of the community and had donated  much of his legal expertise to the Welcome  Beach Community  Association in the early  days of the formation of  this organization which  is of course still going  strong. Mrs. Mary  Ladner had also spent  many summers in this  area prior to her marriage when she was Mary  Lamb. Judge Ladner is  survived by his wife,  three daughters, one son  and seven grandchildren.  .Funeral,,, ,se,ryices were  held at St.' John the  Divine Anglican Church  in Burnaby where he had  been a church warden  since 1950.  HALFMOON BAY  FAIR WINNERS:  Biggest Smile Winner:  Adult - Norm Black with  a smile of 8.3 cm; Under  12 - Billy Dall with a  smile of 7.3 cm.  Cat Contest: Andrea  Dalton with her  Himalaya cat.  Various Draw Winners  were: Ruth Walker, Val  Ladner, Susan Perry,  Edward Ladner, Adam  Brown, Tiny Clark, B.  Ackerman, J. Ashton,  Lief Nelson, Carol Tan-  sha, Jim Brown, Bart  James and Pat Chamber-  ton. Prizes had been  donated by local merchants.  International trade  as a weapon  Continued from Page 2  farmers maintain that  E.E.C. governments are  subsidizing their industry  and agriculture. The problem at the moment is  steel, next could be the  European Airbus A310  and Boeing's 767, and on  the horizon a foodstuff's  storm is brewing.  Trans Atlantic harmony is' an essential precondition for the present  economic and political  system. European and  American interests are  bound to have natural  areas of disagreement.  However high-handed  and insensitive,  diplomacy is more likely  to lead to fortress  Europe and fortress  America than to the  resolution of inevitable  differences between  friends.  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing & crating  SPECIALISTS IN MOVING:  * Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Member of  ^^ALLIED...  ���mn*Anr\*W The Cartful Movers  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.IOI.aiRSONS 886-2664  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUDLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider the following by-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment By-  Law No. 96.64,1981."  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-law No. 103.33,1981."  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.89,1982."  d) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.85, 1982."  e) "Sunehlne Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-law No. 103.47,1982."  a) It is the intent ol By-law 96.64 to amend the map designation of part of  District Lots 687, 693, 694, 695, 911, 1401 and 1402, more particularly  shown on the following map, by changing the current Residential Two (R2)  Land Use Zone to Residential One (R1) Land Use Zone to provide a zone consistent with abutting residential lands.  b) It Is the intent ol By-law No. 103.33 to amend the map designation ot  parts of District Lots 693,694 and 695 more particularly shown on the following map, by changing the current 'L' subdivision regulation zone (1000  square metres average lot size) to 7' subdivision regulation zone (100 hectares minimum lot size) more in keeping with By-law No. 96.89.  c) It Is the Intent ol By-law No. 96.89 to amend the map designation of part  of District Lots 693,694 and 695, more particularly shown on the following  map by changing the current Residential Two (R2) and Residential One (R1)  Land Use Zones to the Public and Institutional One (P1) Land Use Zone to  provide for a change in permitted land use more In keeping with public park  lands.  SOAMES POINT  "BY-LAW 96.64  PROPOSED CHANGE  FROM R2 TO RI  CR/wrilAMS  LANDING  d) It is the Intent of By-law No. 96.85 to amend the map designation of  parts of District Lots 1399 and 1400, more particularly shown on the following map, by changing the current Agricultural and Rural Three (A3) and  Residential Two (R2) Land Use Zones to Residential One (R1) Land Use Zone  to provide consistent residential zoning in an area proposed for residential  development.  e) It is the Intent of By-law No. 103.47 to amend the map designation of  parts of District Lots 1399 and 1400, more particularly shown on the following map by changing the current 'D' subdivision regulation zone (minimum  lot size 2 hectares) to 1' subdivision regulation zone (average lot size 1000  square metres) in keeping with the proposed residential use of the area.  .     .      .'/J..1 I.Ll 111 |       '<������� /aS/nni     /  The public hearing will be held In the gymnasium of the Langdale Elementary  School at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, August 9,1982. All persons who deem their  interest in property to be affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-laws No. 96.64 and 103.33,96.89,96.85 and  103.47 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-laws. These bylaws may be inspected at the Regional District Office, 1248 Wharf Street,  Sechelt, B.C. during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m.  to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-2261  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  ���'-���-+-  Mfc^MMi  eaaaat*****  MMMMMM Egmont News  Egmont has visitors  here's no way that Willy Buckmaster was going to sneak Into her 40's without  anyone noticing. Greeting her as she got off the 5:45 p.m. ferry on July 19 was a  truck carrying the sign shown above, made by Iris and Ray Harrison, which led  the way for her into Gibsons. Later several fire trucks arrived at her home with  sirens blaring, and she was serenaded with "Happy Birthday" over their  loudspeakers. She was subsequently presented with a "Golden Age Care  Package". Needless to say, there was no problem obtaining a fire permit to light  the 40 candles on her birthday cake from Gibsons Fire Chief Mel Buckmaster.  ��� Feu Icrger Pernio  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL  DISTRICT BY-LAW NO. 126(6)  Being a by-law to amend Sunshine Coast  Regional Building and Plumbing By-Law No. 126,  1976.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District hereby  amends as follows:  A) The references to changes made in the  Municipal Act, 1980 National Building  Code of Canada, part of the Canadian Farm  Building Code and the 1980 B.C. Plumbing  Code.  B) The references to the enforcement of the  by-law.  C) To add the provision for a restrictive covenant against property with questionable  soil conditions.  D) To amend references to climatic data.  E) To amend the schedule ol fees and service  charges.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of By-law  126(6), and take notice that the full by-law may  be inspected at the Regional District office Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  by Jon Van Arsdell  Wednesday evening  saw the arrival of two 73  ton navy vessels at our  wharf. The YAG 319  Badger and the YHG 312  Otter were skippered by  Lt/Sylvain Martel and  Sit. Guy Arsenault and  sported crews of 20 persons each. They are on  training exercises as part  of SYEP, Summer  Youth Employment Program.  Lt. Martel and Sit.  Arsenault hosted and  entertained us with complete tours of both  vessels. They left the  next morning to go  through the Skookum-  chuck but said they  would be back in a few  days and would happily  entertain anyone, especially children, with a  tour and possibly a short  cruise. I must say their  manners were impeccable while in town.  SCRD action  CLASSIFIED ADS  It appears that the  board of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  is faced with yet another  unpleasant decision  regarding a bylaw infraction that had been  brought to their attention by a member of the  public.  In a report to the  board considered at last  Thursday's regular  board meeting, chief  building inspector H.  Morris-Reade explained  that a visit to the  Malcolm property in  Madeira Park confirmed  a verbal complaint  received that John  Malcolm had undertaken  to convert a building into  a dwelling unit without  obtaining a building permit.  Morris-Reade indicated in the report that  he had talked with John  Malcolm informing him  of the bylaw violation  and Malcolm explained  that he was aware that a  building permit was re-  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES OF  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  CAPITAL EXPENSE  PROPOSAL NO. 8-82B  The Board of School Trustees of School District No. 46 (Sunshine  Coast) proposes borrowing money at any time or from time to time,  within two (2) years from December 31,1981, by the issue and sale of  debentures bearing interest at a rate or rates annually as may be  specified by the British Columbia School Districts Capital Financing  Authority at the time of the borrowing and payable over a period or  periods not exceeding 25 years from the date or respective dates of  them, in the principal amounts the board deems necessary to raise net  sums not exceeding in the aggregate $2,122,601.00, after payment of  discount, commission, brokerage, exchange and other expenses with  respect to the issue or sale, for acquiring and developing school sites  and purchasing, constructing, reconstructing, furnishing and equipping  buildings for school purposes or use in connection with them and other  capital expenditures for school purposes. The following in brief and  general terms sets out substantially the proposed projects and the  amount allocated for each, the amount specified as eligible for Provincial grants and the amount specified as not eligible for provincial grants  and for which the school district pays the full cost:  To be borrowed  under this proposal  and eligible for  Provincial Grants Total  A. Sites  Davis Bay Elementary  West Sechelt Elementary  Elphinstone Secondary  Cedar Grove Elementary  B. Buildings and Additions  40,433  102,472  11,760  36,236  190,901  Gibsons Elementary 170,000  Elphinstone Secondary 428,000  Cedar Grove Elementary 905,904  C. Equipment  Chatelech Secondary 114,513  Elphinstone Secondary 37,660  Cedar Grove Elementary 32,475  Administrative Computer 28,658  D. Fees and Contingencies  E. Conveyance Equipment  F. Minor Renovations  TOTAL ESTIMATES  Not eligible for Provincial grants - NIL  1,503,904  177,590  NIL  36,900  213,306  177,590  NIL  36,900  2,122,601  quired, but due to zoning  problems, he knew a permit could not be obtained. Morris-Reade posted  a Notice of Suspension  on the building, and suggested to Malcolm that  he seek advice in regard  to subdivision of the property and that no further  action would be taken if  he stopped work until  the problem could be  resolved.  On June 1, Morris-  Reade again visited the  property and noted that  the renovation work had  been completed and the  building appeared to be  occupied.  After discussing the  problem with senior  regional board staff,  Morris-Reade proceeded  to request regional board  solicitors to obtain an injunction on the Malcolm  property.  "The ' solicitors *erit  one step further and suggested that a demolition  bylaw be enacted to  strengthen the position  of the regional district. It  appears they even went  so far as to write a letter  to Malcolm making him  aware of the possibility  of demolition.  Morris Reade's report  ends with a comment  noting that he believes  Malcolm's action of  building and continuing  to work and to occupy  the building prior to the  applicable approvals has  given him no other  recourse than to seek  legal intervention to ensure that existing bylaws  are upheld.  In discussions of the  report at last week's  regular board meeting,  Area D representative  Harry Almond indicated  that he supported the  building inspector's action.  Area A representative  Ian Vaughan suggested  that if they speak with  Malcolm and a planner,  it may be possible to find,  a way to legitimize what  Malcolm has done. At  the previous week's  public utilities meeting,  Vaughan brought the  matter to the board's attention and had requested that the board  write Malcolm indicating  that they had no intention of demolishing his  home.  The board agreed that  it was responsible for  upholding the bylaws  and confirmed that legal  action was proceeding to  obtain an injunction.  Practically doodly-  squat has happened in  Egmont since the pot  plantation set fire to the  forest. That was a tough  act to follow though Egmont does its best to stay  afloat.  Argus and Gordon-  dale are at about three-  quarter swing and there  are no flies on the  fishermen as is proven by  a few trailers working  our area and some rock  cod boats heading it up  to Stuart Island.  Billy Griffith and crew  have left in the Tzyonie  River for parts known  and unknown in search  of the evermore elusive  pacific salmon. Maybe  Milbank sound will be  hot this season. Geoff  and Deb have navigated  the Varholm to the  Queen Charlottes but no  word since departure.  I would suggest that  the influx of tourists tying at the government  float is down by half  from this time last year. I  hope Joe and Bob and  Jack are beating that  percentage.  Seals abound out in  the channel. They frolic  and feed and goodness  knows what else they do  in our waters. Some of  the locals are saying this  is one of the bigger  seasons for seals and sea  lions.  Egmont waters are  also the proud owners of  more deadheads and  snarly logs than any  community on the Sunshine Coast. We've had  trash wood here for three  weeks that doesn't seem  to want to float away.  Big tides! The Skookum-  chuck honks!  Grants for  Gibsons9  seniors  VANCOUVER, July  21, 1982 -The Harmony  Hall O.A.P.O. #38 has  been given a grant of  $4,787 by the federal  New Horizons program  The grant will be used  to organize a program  activities which will in  elude ceramics and pain  ting classes, carpet bowling and tournaments.  Harmony Hall is a  Senior Citizens Centre  built entirely by  members of the local  O.A.P.O.  Coast News, July 26,1982  SECHELT  AUTO CLINIC  Located on Wharf Rd.  One block North of Hwy. 101  SECHELT PHONE 885-5311    8-5:30  Phone Lionel eves. 885-2459  R.R.fM, West Sechelt  Open 9 am - 7 pm  7 Days a Week  I885-2760  All Shrubs  and Trees  ON SALEu  Buy one at regular price...  fiet one of equal value at  !-:-W-WM'.'.'.r.r.'.'.'.i.'.'  ral  n. r  Safe  50%   DISCOUNT  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  883-2616  Hwy 101, Madeira Park  on Chandeliers  & Table Lamps  Sale Starts Aug. 1 -  / Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  Hwy. 101, Gibson.   886-0232  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  mmm m\Wmm\\mmmmwmm  Coast News, July 26,1982  Bl* JLV IbVI  **\\ 1 /mBl^l  THK SOUTH WING  Another curious  character is a gawky,  walking skeleton of a kid  by ihe name of Silas  Henry. An authentic  B.C. hillbilly, he hails  Irom a remote  backwoods community,  i he oldest son of a large  and terminally impoverished family of  squatters. Malnourished,  virtually illiterate and  almost toothless from  lack of dental care,  scarecrow-like Henry  had wandered south and  embarked on a  haphazard crime spree.  In ihe course of a filling-  siaiion holdup, he had  shoi Ihe owner through  Ihe head. Because of his  pitiable physical condition, Henry is on a  special diel and receives  double portions of  everything, much to the  displeasure of some of  ihe other cons.  Then there is Corky  Wallers, a bald, chunky,  soft-spqken man pf fifty  or so. Wallers is a professional burglar and a  many-lime loser. He is  appealing a sentence  under the Habilual  Criminal Act. This unconstitutional statute  (since repealed) is known  informally as "The  Bitch", ll calls for in-'  definite   confinement  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  without parole for incorrigible repeaters. Walters  seems to be bearing up  well enough under the  circumstances but according to the grapevine, he  is taking the edict hard.  Sometimes his eyes look  glazed and far away.  There are many  prisoners in the naked  South Wing, each wilh  his own distinctive slory.  Bul these men, plus a  lew already described,  make ihe mosl indelible  impression on my mind.  The other cleaners arc-  not an auspicious bunch.  They are mostly destitute  drunks along the order  of little John. Jail is their  second home and il  treats them more kindly  than ihe street. They  come and go lor many of  them are only serving  ten-day sentences. They  are ihe dregs and sweepings of society with liltlc  lo distinguish ihem, bul  a couple stand out lor  one reason or anolher.  In Ihe case of a slovenly Cat man called Polk, it  is his highly offensive  body odour, ll hangs  about him like a foul  fog. Showers are readily  available bul the swinish  I'olk seems lo have an  Uelux iSt ciiiov the cusv listening music of  VINTAGE SOUNDS  lloiinlv Driimmoml lluilffv Kchuc'v  Vocal* (aiiiJur,  [4    q^ Kcnlt.ltfl.Kh     .a^  Hnnmeanammmnn  a m i-.��n���    ��rw  * v Saturday evenings  Neighbourhood  f V ' Pub    gr  Peninsula Hotel 8 pill - midnight  fluY. KM, (ill)sutis XIH'OVnt  886-9334 uiAHiit:  aversion to water. Day  by day, his musk grows  worse. Under these  crowded conditions,  such a relatively minor  annoyance can assume  major proportions. The  guy is literally stinking  up the whole tier. Finally, Jake, Scotty and I can  take it no longer. We  corner Polk (endeavouring lo stay downwind)  and threaten him wiih a  beating unless he starts  showering regularly. He  whines and complains-  aboul it bul (seeing we  mean business) he grudgingly complies. It is a  profound improvement.  The most melancholy  character in the seciion is  a dour faced, defeated  looking man in his late  forties, called Calvin  Burke. He hails from  Newfoundland and  seems lo have done  minor lime in half the  jails in between. "That  Don prison in Toronto is  a rough sonofabitch,  bye. Effin'' drums are  so narrow you can touch  both walls with your  arms outstretched. Bad  grub, rats and the  meanest bunch of screws  1 ever run into. Don't  ever gel busied down in  Toronto, bye."  Burke did liis first  hitch in Oakalla as a kid,  some twenty years  before. He recalls the experience grimly. "They  ran her lough in those  days, bye. No mollycod-  dlin' like now. They  marched you in lockstep  and they worked you  hard. You didn'i speak  unless you was spoken  to. I was prelly cocky  back then and I made Ihe  mistake of lipping off a  screw. Bastards tied me  down and give me the  paddle till my ass was  raw."  The gallows was still in  regular use then and  Burke remembers a man  being hanged while he  was serving the same  hitch. "Jesus, I'll never  forget that as long as 1  live. He was a young kid;  not much older than me.  They claimed he stabbed  a man in a hold-up but  he swore he was innocent  right down to the end.  We was all locked in our  drums when Ihey lopped  him. You could hear the  poor bastard sobbin' all  the way lo the shaft.  When thai effin' trap  went, it was like the clap  of bloody doom. The  prison was strange for a  few days afterwards.  You'd look at a guy and  he'd turn his face away.  Even the screws was affected. They was rough  limes back then, bye.  Rough times!"  Burke is not exactly a  barrel of laughs. He tells  his depressing yarns in a  flat twang like an untuned guitar. In all the  lime he shares our  quarters, I never once see  him smile.  Tn be continued  Rocky embraces Ms wile Adrian (Talla Shire) alter the bout  At the Twilight  Star Trek 11: The Wrath of Khan, finishes a one  week engagement tomorrow, Tuesday, July 27 at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  Beginning Wednesday will be Rocky III, starring  Sylvester Stallone as a Rocky who by now must be  getting a little punchy.  Rocky and opponent, Apollo Creed, played by  Carl Weather, beat each other up a third time in a sequel which, according to reviews, emphasizes the  psychological problems of a Philadelphia Club  fighter (Rocky) who has to cope with being World  Champion.'  Stallone acts, writes and directs in what hopefully  will be the last Rocky.  Musically speaking...  by Stephen Hubert  Marshall Crenshaw,  man. I mean, seriously  -if you wanna be with  What's Happenin', then  he's the thing. Best new  sound out of New York  City and he sings about  it. New Wave a la Buddy  Holly via the sixties.  Turn it up and feel relevant.  If you want lo have a  great record around to  impress people with your  knowledge of jazz, or to  cruise to in the rocket  imaging   you're   some  where on Mulholland  Drive then you must buy  Larry Carlton's Sleepwalk. Very Good. He used to be guitarist for the  Crusaders and has a  studio log that looks like  the L.A. phone book.  Perfect.  So what else is new?  I took my wife to see  Juice Newton and subsequently bought as many  of her records as I could  afford. She's had the  same band for about ten  years, and put on the  most professional club  show 1 remember* seeing.  hilarious and a fantastic  guitarist.  Don Williams was  pleasing and somewhat  satisfying but sounded  exactly like his records  only not as good.  J.D. Crowe and the  New South were  fabulous. Bluegrass at  it's best.  John Hartford is the  only entertainer I have  ever seen who was in  total control of his audience even before he  came on stage, and left  the packed house with a  feeling of magic in iheir  ��� I must..say I coul<fcbave>���pearls. Wo**.    %"'  0  WHO'S COMING  ELMrir  CABARET  g:-:Tuesday ��� Saturday  July 27th - 31st  fo  %  >.[ lived '6n fhe memory of  r-j the show, but the records  do have a certain quality  about them that makes  them enjoyable, and an  occasional great song  and/or arrangement.  John Denver nearly  sold out the Capitol Centre (where the  Washington Caps play  hockey) and tho' Ihe  sheer size of the place  and the magnitude of the  crowd made the first half  of the show thrilling, the  boredom set in as soon  as the performer got  alone with a guitar and  started talking aboul  war.  Bobby Bare was  hilarious. A real pro.  Johnny Cash was  predictable and boring.  Steve  Goodman  was  iTome ,'!. Veriaine  (formerly of Television)  was very interesting, and  good at what he was doing, but far too loud and  monotonous as such  music can be. I left the  club and went lo see Mel  Torme who proved to me  thai I was in the right  place to hear music.  There're more tales to  tell but enough for now.  Ricky Skaggs'  "Waiting for the Sun to  Shine" is still Number 3  on the country charts  and an album well worth  the money it costs to buy  one, at any price.  Welcome back,  Stephen! Stephen  Hubert will be playing at  Ihe Cedars Inn this week  accompanied by Steve  Todd.  ft.  THE HOSTAGES  NO COVER CHARGE TUESDAY  Coming next:   'Tight SqUCCl"  %  Wed., Fri. & Sat., July 28th, 30th & 31st  STEVE HYSLOP  HYPNOSIS SHOW!  Enter the wild and wacky, fun filled fantasy world of hypnosis, enjoyed by young and old alike! ���  Steve's versatile show has captivated audiences from cities es exotic as Las Vegas to as Intimate as . jl  Port Hardy. For a lull, (unfilled hour his hilarious and dramatically Intriguing show will keep you cap-  ilvaied and entranced!       Show .tart, at 9 p.m. .harp  Cover Charge: $4:00  %  Thursday, July 29th  8 -10 pm  LADIES' NIGHT  (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.)  (Sony fiav��. ��o adestttance until 10 pm)  Ms*  d  V*  d*  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS, Tuesday, July 27  SECHELT, Thursday, July 29  Coasl Ten Television celebrates the  1982 Sea  Cavalcade Days. Beginning at 8:00 p.m.  1, "Circa 1900" is Ihe theme of the 1982  Cavalcade Days. To celebrate the occasion, Coasl  Ten presents a "circa 1900" tribute lo ihe early days  on Ihe B.C. Coasl. Our host Leslie Campbell introduces excerpts from our programme collection of  Sunshine Coasl residents: Ada Dawe, Ida Higgs,  Richard Reeves, Wiljo Wiren, Fred Holland,  Clarence Joe, Ted Osborne, Florence Clayton. All  photographs are authentic historical reproductions  of the early days on the Sunshine Coast.  2. "Sea Cavalcade Memories". Coasl Ten has  covered ihe Sea Cavalcade events for the lasl two  years. This week, Leslie introduces you to flashbacks  of the 1980 and ihe 1981 Sea Cavalcades. You will see  excerpts from the parades, waler sporls, logger  sports, boat races, children's games, and many more  of the exciting events of Sea Cavalcade on Ihe Coast.  i&  ELPHIE'S Tura & Wed: 8 pm - 1 am      Friday & Sat: 8 pm - 2 am  HOURS      Thuraday: 8 pm ��� 1:30 am      CLOSED SUN  IV Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161    H  Cover Charge: Thurs, Frl & Sat. ;.|  ���SB        PROPER DRESS REQUIRED M  KJeHH (At the discretion o( the Management) ���e^R    . j_  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Come & enjoy  Sea Cavalcade  on  Fri & Sat with "Goldie"  Members & Guests  Welcome  by Rae Ellingham   Week Commencing July 26th. ,   ,, ��  General Notes: Venus enters Cancer for three weeks : r  favouring all forms of domestic or family activity.  It's also a better period for beautification projects,---  entertaining or reunions where you live. Mars spends-;  its last few days in Libra after an extended and <��\  frustrating stay in that sign. Lingering disputes now'h>  begin to fade fast. 'r">  ARIES (March 21 - April 19) -:m\  Atmosphere where you live improves next few '���>"���  weeks. Household members will be more co- "j;'l  operative and loving. Lengthy business or partner- Ll\  ship dispute is settled sooner than expected. Long- ,M'  distance message reinforces your religious or1'"'  philosophical beliefs Saturday. Persons born April ���''������  16 - 19 are provoked unfairly for the last time. ''''  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  Short-distance communications produce much '���>":  contentment next three weeks. Local letters, journeys' "���  and phone calls offer romantic opportunities. It's the  right lime to visit neglected neighbourhood friends���'���<���  and acquaintances. Health or employment set-back 'u'\  disappears. Partner's spending habits need restrain- *'��  ing Saturday afternoon. ';',;  GEMINI (May 21 -June 21)  Desire for luxury goods, quality items increases ���'''  next few weeks. Looks like you'll acquire tasteful ad- ''���'  ditions for the home. Social or child's activity soon ���''''  demands less time and energy. Sign no business or;'':;  partnership agreements Saturday afternoon. Those  bdrn May 21 must continue io expect the uncxpccied. Wj>  CANCER (June 22 - July 22) '���;">  Venus enters your sign for three week promising';"'  increased charm, popularity and romance. Make an J"  effort to improve how others see you with new'"'  clothes or hairstyle. Personal appearances, interviews '"'.',  prove rewarding. Simmering domestic tension cools '.'  off. Avoid drugs, booze, oilier stimulants this '  weekend.  LEO (July 23 - Augusi 22) ']''  Contentment is guaranteed In a quieter selling,'  away from all your friends and admirers. Grab any  chance io visit  peaceful,  secluded  spot  without '  phone-link or radio.  Realize secret or forbidden .,  association could begin or resume nexl lew weeks.  Meanwhile,   local   trips   become   less  dangerous, .',  Romantic proposal is all twaddle Saturday night.  VIRGO (Augusi 23 - September 22) . (  Prepare lo accept new batch of friends and ac-.  quaintances nexl three weeks. You'll become involv-  ed with new community veniurc more lo your slyle   ,  and talents. Casual companion slill longs lor a  deeper, long-lasting commitment, financial bicker-/  ing ends wiih little fuss. Check for oil and gas leaks  ,  where you live Ihis weekend.  LIBRA (September 23 - October 23) |5.  You'll be a favourite amongst bosses, superiors, ,')  others-in-chargc next few weeks. It's the right time to ',,  arrange  interviews  or   promote  your   latest   ac-'.  complishments. Don't be afraid to mix business wilh  pleasure into ihe late hours. Mars in your sign for a] A  few days says grab last-minute opportuniiy. Drinking ._  and driving proves regrell'ul ihis weekend,,,.. ,    ,  SCORPIO (October 24 ��� "November 22)  People, places, events far away bring happiness^  nexl three weeks. It's the right time lo begin lengthy,,,'  journey or holiday trip. Eligible Scorpios are now at-,' '  traded lo persons wiser lhan themselves. Resist urge  lo buy useless items during weekend shopping spree. .  Stay clear of junk-filled garage sales. .  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)       ',[,  Shrewd involvement with other people's money or(T,  possessions is source of satisfaction nexl few weeks. .),]  It's a favourable period to renew mortgage or.  negotiate shared expenses. There'll be good news',!  concerning inheritance or lax refund. Group activity  begins to flow more smoothly. Moon and Neptune in ,;  your sign Saturday find you dreamy and impractical, .j,  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 19) '.,  Relations with partner or loved one improve rapid- ,(  ly next three weeks. Contractual dispute will be sclll-',r,  ed in your favour. Sign new agreements without  delay. More Capricorns marry during this period,  lhan any other sign. Arguments with decision-makers]  become fewer. Try to overcome desire lo be alonei  Saturday nighl. |  \ 5  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18) j  Anticipate a plcasanter atmosphere where you perform daily lasks next few weeks. You'll tackle  tedious job wilh a smile. Co-operaiivc assistant  makes lime fly. Problems originating at a distance  are solved quickly. Trusted female friend won't be*  telling the trulh Saturday nighl. ,  PISCES (February 19 - March 20)  Social or romantic outings, children's affairs make  Ihe next three weeks ihe happiest of Ihe year. Try to  lorgel employincnl or financial worries and go mil  and have fun. More Pisces persons fall in love or  stari a family ihis month lhan any other sign. Stay  sober if discussing sensitive career isslie this vJeekcnd."*  aae^Meke^e^e^  taaaaai Through One I  Booze - a losing game  by Bob Hunter  Every one of us can  tell some horror story  relating to booze, but the  worst one I've heard in a  long, long time is about  the Social Credil government's decision to allow  advertising of the stuff  on radio, TV and on the  multimillion dollar  scoreboard at B.C.  Place.  That's bloody ridiculous, if not a criminal act  in itself.  On the one hand, the  attorney-general's department, under Allan  Williams, has been giving decent leadership in  the struggle to reduce the  death toll on B.C.'s  roadways by throwing  bums caught drinking  and driving into jail.  Right onl But then the  consumer affairs department, under Peter Hynd-  m��n, a known wine connoisseur, turns around  and opens the door on  advertising of the same  liquid that has killed  1,100 people and injured  aiother 35,000 in our  province in the last five  yejars.  Of course, the broadcasters and ad men are  severing at the thought  df all those bucks about  ti> be handed out by the  ijreweries and wineries.  The   suggestion   has  :en put forward that  ithout advertising  evenue from the  reweries, B.C. Place  ouldn't be able to come  p with enough of a cash  low to keep itself going.  Oh, great. So now,  tfter the jocks come  daggering out of the  tadium, they can lurch  into their cars and roar  Sown the freeways  toward home, taking  who knows what kind of  �� toll in terms of lives,  limbs and medical expenses, to say nothing of  Increased ICBC rates.  Our health care system  Is sagging like an old  (nattress, in good part  because of those 35,000  Idiots who took up bed  pace after getting  iehind the wheel while  cross-eyed from swilling  hootch.  I Doesn't it cross  anyone's brain over in  (he halls of power in Vic-  pria that booze ads are  Inevitably going to lead  to  more drinking and  therefore more booze-  related deaths and injuries - to say nothing of  broken marriages, mental breakdown, violence  and crime?  If advertising didn't  work, nobody would  bother to waste money  on it. The breweries have  lobbied ten years t0 8et  this change.  Now that they've got  il, they can proceed to  try to do everything  possible to con, hoodwink, bamboozle, trick,  hypnotize, mesmerize  and brainwash us into  chugalugging more  firewater than ever.  And don't worry,  they'll succeed.  As anybody who has  ever tried to lose weight  or stop smoking can  testify, nothing is  tougher to resist than an  ad for pizza or cigarettes  jumping out at you when  your guard is down.  Imagine how hard it  must be for an alcoholic  trying to cope with  abstinence to have images of jolly boozeheads  having fun around a  campfire suddenly come  beaming out from the  T.V.  If is, of course, liberal  chic to want to see B.C.'s  "old-fashioned" laws  pertaining to booze  modernized, - but, my  God, why?  France, which has the  most liberal liquor laws  in the world, also has the  highest rate of  alcoholism. Half of the  hospital beds in France  are taken up by victims  of alsohol-related  disorders.  I hate to come on like  an ayatollah, but if the  government was really  serious about cutting  down the carnage caused  by alcohol, it would  place higher taxes on  booze, totally ban all  advertising, raise the  penalties for drunken  driving, raise the legal  drinking age and impose  insurance penalties in accidents involving liquor.  Instead, the hidden persuaders are being  unleashed to stimulate  our subconscious minds  wilh images that will  make us water al the  mouth for more booze,  whether we like it or not.  The decision is  hypocritical, stupid, irresponsible, ignorant,  callous, asinine, cynical,  a sell-out to the booze  and advertising interests,  and an abdication of  public duty.  But what do you expect from a guy who  buys Pouilly-Fuisse on  an expense account paid  for by the taxpayers?  Hyndman, haven't  you resigned yatf  Marilyn at the height of her career.  At the Arts Centre  Marilyn Monroe  Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre Release  The subject of Marilyn  Monroe is one of the  great studies in the entertainment world, and her  story can be viewed on  many levels. There is her  progression. from foster  home to movie star, the  creation of a public image, a quest for improvement as an artist, her  photogenic brillance,  studio and media exploitation of her as sex  ual object rather than actress, and the mysterious  circumstances surrounding her death 20 years  ago. She was a legend in  her own time and remains so today.  ��� The upcoming exhibition at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt, Marilyn  Monroe: Subject/Object, July 30 - August 15  touches upon these areas  and more. Through an  eclectic mixture of  photographs, original  film posters, movie stills,  magazine images, artwork and words we explore her life and the  charismatic qualities that  single her out from the  rest of the Hollywood  constellation. Whether  or not one is an admirer  of Marilyn, this exhibition offers a feast of images, a story, and insight  into stardom, one of the  most common of 20th  Century fantasies,  i i In- .conjunction^ wiij  this aMffiif** -visit' by"  Davftl TOmover, author  of the recently published  Finding Marilyn, and the  photographer who  discovered Marilyn  working at an airplane  factory in 1945, remaining her friend until her  death in 1962. On July  30 at 8:00 p.m., Conover  will be speaking on how  Work continues on the landscaping of the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre. Unfortunately the Carter sculptures which grace the scene will soon be gone.  HBP Boohstorc  Fund-raising for  Care Facility  886-7744  Open 'til 9 Friday I  Opan 'til 5 Sunday!  EnJOV Sea Cavalcade  with a good bookl  MANY TO CHOOSE FROM  Gibson* Landing Story   by Les Peterson  Remembering Roberts Creek  The Dogfish Cookbook  From a Coastal Kitchen by Lee Reid  Island Cookery - by Quadra Island Child Care Society  B.C. Seafood Cookbook - by Patty-Anne Cumestone  Fish & Shellfish Cookbook  The Sunset Seafood Cookbook  The Good Fight   by David Lewis  Along the No. 20 Line by Rolf Knight  Hiking Trails of the Sunshine Coast  A Salmon for Simon by Betty Waterton & Ann Blades  Tlmmy the West Coast Tug - by Jeremy Moray  Raincoast Chronicles Number 9  Raincoast Chronicles First Five - Collectors Edition  O Time in your Flight - by Hubert Evans  Bush Poems - by Peter Trower  Ragged Horizons - by Peter Trower  Moving Through the Mystery - by Peter Trower  The Killer Whales of B.C. - Vancouver Public Aquarium  Adventures on the Sunshine Coast - MewCampone  Celestial Navigation for Beginners   by je�� Toghin  B.C. Small Craft Guide  by Frances Fleming  The Auxiliary to the  Intermediate Care Facility will hold its first fund  raising event on July 31  in Ihe Trail Bay Mall,  Sechelt. A sale of home  cooking of all kinds will  start at 10:00 a.m. and  will proceed until the  scrumptious pies, cakes  and bread products are  sold out.  Contributors are ask-  ed to have their donations at the tables at 9:30  a.m. for display and  pricing. It must be stressed lhat the sale will not  begin until 10:00 a.m. A  telephone committee is  busily contacting all  members of Ihe Sociely  Hunter Gallery  Kim Benson - Paintings  from J.R.R. Tolkien's  The Lord of the Rings,  and Keats Island landscapes. Continued until  July 31.  Sue Clarke - Water-  colors, to August 16.  Painting & Pottery Raffle - First Prize: a painting donated by Burrell  Swartz, president of the  Sunshine Coast Arts  Council. Second Prize: a  hand-thrown pottery  vase. Third Prize: a pottery casserole, both by  Gloria Fyles of Sunshine  Girl Pottery. Tickets on  sale at Hunter Gallery in  lower Gibsons and at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Only $1 each.  Adult Day Care - Paintings and crafts by local  senior citizens. This is  their second annual  show. To August 16.   written  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Cooler* ��� Typrwritrrm  ��� Caoh RegUter* ��� Catlcolotora  ��� Office Supplier 9 School SaappHaM  Furniture at Stationery  Sechell  885-3735  Coast News, July 26  Book Look *"  by Marie Redman  Gorky Park by Martin Cruz Smith, BallanUne.  Gorky Park proves that sometimes bestsellers  are bestreads. Worth every cent of its five  dollar price tag, it's an espionage novel with a  twist. Not even this clue to its tightly woven  plot can be divulged, as page by page you must  find out for yourself its intricacies.  Not just another spy thriller, Gorky Park exudes Soviet atmosphere. So much so, that soon  you are thinking like a Russian. Try a sample:  "The other investigators were leaving, putting on their home-bound expressions and pulling on their coats. Their earnest coats, Arkady  thought as he watched from the top of the  stairs. Their better-than-a-worker's Soviet  cloth. He wasn't hungry, but the activity of  eating appealed to him. He felt like a walk. He  got his coat and went out.  "He walked south all the way to the Pavelet-  sky train station before his legs took him into a  cafeteria where there was a buffet of whitefish  and potatoes awash in vinegar. Arkady moved  on to the bar and ordered a beer. The other  stools were occupied by railroad workers and  young soldiers quietly drunk on champagne:  sullen faces between malachite bottles.  "A slice of bread with butter and sticky gray  caviar came with Arkady's beer. "What's  this?"  "From heaven," the manager said.  "There is no heaven."  "But we're there now." The manager smiled  with a full set of steel teeth."  And while Arkady, the Columbo-like detective,  ponders the three bodies found, skates still  strapped to their feet in the frozen snow of  Gorky Park, he tries to puzzle out some clues.  His curiosity gets him into a lot of trouble  which eventually takes him, under close guard  to the U.S.  During his stay, locked in a cheap New York  hotel room, he watches television with an FBI  officer:  "Arkady didn't understand the show at first.  There was no game; all the contestants did was  guess how much money the prizes - toasters,  stoves, vacations, houses - were worth.  Everything - knowledge, physical ability, luck  -was eliminated, except avarice. The simplicity  of the concept was stunning.  "You're a real Party member, aren't you?"  Ad said,"  The best part of the book is this spirit of  Arkady's which strives only for what is good  and for freedom to make that choice. In his  own way, the character is at once strong, childlike, innocent and wise. He appeals, not only  because he fits our deep suspicions that Russians like being the way they are, as we do, but  because he is a smashing fine character in a  zinger of a tale.  1982  .why, .Msirilyn.. <Jif:  i.ether movie  starif.aiad wh^she continues to endure. Admission is $1,00. A selection  of Conover's photographs are represented in  the exhibition.  Also, a series of  Marilyn's most acclaimed films will be screened  at the Art? Centre tp in-  ftude MM***11963) on  Augusi 6,. Bus Stop  (1956) on August 7,  Some Like It Hot (1959)  on August 10, and The  Misfits (1961) on August  11. All films will begin at  9:00 p.m. and are $3.00  each, $1.50 for O.A.P.  and students.  nut anyone who has not  been approached and  who would like to contribute is urged to do so.  The Intermediate Care  Facility will be a reality  in 1983. A considerable  amount of money must  be raised for such basic  things as bedding, kitchen utensils and cutlery,  and all the amenities  which will make the  newest facility on the  Sunshine Coast a bright  and welcoming place for  our seniors to enjoy.  The community is invited to show its appreciation for this  beautiful new service by  supporting the bake sale,  Saturday, July 31, at ten  o'clock in the Trail Bay  Mall.  rro\  for  SUMMER  luNCHES)  musical bistro eveningsl  dinners! |wine licensed!  MONDAYToSATUIlbAY  BESEBVATTOWSMS-**!  Resident Claseiecal Guitarist  CLARKE STEABNEB       _,  TEMPO SQUAM. SECHELT  ���HBBePV  Wr  ibrsry  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  \Vcdnesda\   I tp.m.  Thursday 2 1& 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  WHEELS  AND  DEALS  1982  CHEV S 10 P.U.  V-6.11,000 Iran  Originally Sold  (or $9850  NOW $8495  New Vehicle Warranty  SAVE $1355  1979 PLYMOUTH TC 3  WAS 15.095  NOW 14,595  SAVE $500  Low M!l..i|. Kir. Cond.  19*0  BRONCO 4X4  $7,995  1979 F250  3 4 Tun  WAS ��5.4U5  NOW $4,295  SAVE $1,200  197* DODGE OMNI  WAS 14.995  NOW $3,995  SAVE $1,000  1911 FORD LTD  WAS 110.995  NOW 17,995  SAVE $3,000  19S0F250SUPERCAB  XLT4.4  WAS II 1.995  NOW S9.495  SAVE $2,500  19S1  JIMMY 4X4  18,300 KM'S  IMMACULATE  LOW LOW PRICE  $8,795  ($25 Under  Canadian Black Book)  24/40,000 km  COST FREE  DRIVING  Continues on Most  Model Cars  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  i!?b eVharl Road  SECHELT  M 0   No   5936  885-3281  Let us pave your  driveway or play area!  B.A. Blacktop have been paving  driveways and home recreational areas  for twenty-three years. It is quite likely  that some of the better paving around  homes that you have seen was done by  us. If you have a paving job in mind, let us  quote on it. You'll discover, as many have  before that B.A. Quality costs no more.  Sometimes it even costs a little less.  B.A. can "JET SEAL" your new or  existing blacktop driveway to protect it  from oil or gas spills.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  1  ��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Hood Office P.O. Box 86340. North Vancouver. B.C. 985 0611  *UCKTOP  "Quality service since J 956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     J%T**a.  ^iMMMMMi Coast News, July 26,1982  KEN  LLcry  DOLLAR  fCCDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  QIBSONS  HARBOUR  PRODUCE-  5/79  lb $1.39  ft .59*  3.  1.29  California  GREEN GRAPES  Local  RROCCOLI  Local or Imported ft m  BULK CARROTS ���  ** .64  Local ��� Greea Leaf & Romaine       J} g% ft  LETTUCL JM tat.sOm  Oar Own Freshly Baked  BUTTERHORNS  Honey Whole Wheat  .454 gm  1.59  Oopsl  I must have been suffering from "one of those days" when I wrote  last week's column. I omitted to tell you how many eggs to use and  then I didn't tell you at what temperature to cook the thing. It's |ust  such a splendid recipe that I'm now giving you the correct version.  Thanks for being so observant, Emmal  Banana Cake  Vt cup margarine  vi cup white sugar  Vt cup brown sugar  2 eggs  I cup mashed bananas  I teaspoon molasses  Vt cup sour milk or buttermilk  (Vi cup fresh milk plus I tablespoon vinegar)  I scant cup white flour  I scant cup whole wheat flour  1 Vt teaspoons baking soeta  2 teaspoons baking powder  I teaspoon salt  1. Cream sugar and margarln e until soft.  2. Beat In eggs, mashed bananas and molasses.  3. Add flour and milk alternately.  4. Place In a greased and floured 9 " �� 12 " x 2" pan and bake for  40 minutes at 375* F.  Crunchy Topping:  1/8 cup margarine  I cup brown sugar  Vt cup chopped walnuts  3 tablespoons cream  tt cup sweet fine coconut  1. " Cream margarine and sugar.  2. Add cream, coconut and walnuts.  3. Spread over cake and place under broiler until topping bubbles and bcomes golden.  ror those recipe Mars who haven't lost faith completely, here b a  i summer fesMvMesi-  Crab Delish  I lb. fresh crab meat  (or the equivalent In canned crab)  I cup sliced fresh mushrooms  Vt cup unsalted butter  Vi cup flour  % teaspoon salt  14 teaspoon pepper  1/8 teaspoon 5 spice powder  1 teaspoon grated fresh ginger  2 cups milk  3 tablespoons lemon |ulce or white wine  I cup breadcrumbs  I tablespoon butter  Vi cup grated cheese  Saute mushrooms In melted butter for 5 minutes.  Blend In flour and all seasonings.  Add milk gradually, stirring constantly until mixture thickens. Remove from heat.  Add crab meat and lemon juice or wine. Stir.  Place In a greased casserole.  Sprinkle with crumbs and grated cheese and dot  with butter. Bake at 400�� F for 20 minutes.  Serves 6.  See you at the Sea Cavalcade.  Nest Lewis  (Former Home Economics Teacher)  Neilsen ��� Auti Flntenrs  drink crystals,��,. 1.19  Conation  cones mats     ***> 2.19   SSOm   li  CM Boy-Ar-Doe  dinners .  BNfRi-i��U,lliiiBi-isli&lMimii  Mott's  olamato lulcs u.w.,1.79  Monet's  sliced mushrooms Mm .79  Sea Hud <  crabmeatmml*  Kraft ��� Uncle Whip  salad dressing Ma,1.i  Snicker*  pancake mix     .��1-1  IhiilV&Bittenpilk  Snnspni ��� Maple Flmroued  syrup 75.-11.1  DAIRY  Imperial ��� Tun Pack  soft margarine   ��,  Snnspnn ��� Unsweetened  orange juice     M  ���l ���  fCCZEN TCCD I  \     !  cool whip Mi .99  Hinnte Maid ��� Conceitrite  orange lulce    ��.i1.19  The  PoP  12 - 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavoar  Shoppe  241300 ml $5.49  Any Flavoar  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd.. Qibsons 099-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Our Plumbing Co.  Is As Close  A* Your Phono.  Serving tha  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ��aots3BBt��ooggooopoB  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  We*  EetffflrilrJ  6*4 Sel  TretMei  886-9303  onsois  nSIMUUBT  1  Fresh  SHRIMP  MEAT I  LB. $6.20 I  (kg $13.65) I  K, 886-7888 I  ��� ���- - - i   ��� - ��� HOLIDAY  AHEAD  Prices Effective:  Wed - Sun  July 28th - Aug 1st  We will be OPEN on B.C. Day August 2nd  Colin bail ��� Ant'i Varieties  rlce-e-ronl  .176-227 gm ���  s|ex  .600 m ���  Ondal ��� 9��r***M**ad  laundry detergent��.9.49  ^Lmmw4***ma*****t t  ^mmmT*am********Mt H  ifirell User  elf* -Wall  liquid detergent ...1.99  GM  garbage bags    ,��, 1.75  Irish Spriif  bar soap      ?. m.. 1.  .7.6 ���   I ���  lotioU'i  aluminum toll  loyal Oak  etiarcQal  yw%"wwBS��� t/*\*tt*\*  t,t- >,������;���.ee i.  briquets ,��*, 2.  NowFroodm Doedomt E Befnlor  maul pads        m 3.  ���HCLSEWAEES  ITIM*  GUI  GABBAGE CANS  SyCieW.  Sturdy 75 lltra garbaga cans. Rag. $17.95  SPECIAL N1CUSE PUCE  ���10.99  SUGAR DISPENSERS  ���y Attack  Quality sanrlng wan for tabla or buHal |  Rm. S4.19  SPECIAL PSRCRASE PRICE  1 1  2.85  \m   '  II     nil    B  t*******[********mn   i  Wm\. 3i ^  KETTLES  ly leprae  Rag. $13.49  SPECIAL PIRCIASE PRICE  ���6.75  i  r  M  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  DEHMA-SOF*  (Vitamin E  Antl-Wrlnkle)  LOTION  Introductory Offer!  i���. 99'  886-8191  Neat lo a^drcel fflrnic. &wona   ,,,��!<, anna raiam r  Fri., Sat., Sun.  RED  SNAPPER  SPECIAL!  Coasl News, July 26,1982  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays   (��2^^  10 a.m. - 5 p.m. ^Illlllll  -HEAT-  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Bone-In il   "V4  CHUCK BLADE STEAK  as,, k9 2.71  Chuck ��� Bone-In m   ftaoy  CROSS RIB ROAST      .���  ��� 4.37  Boneless afk   <oajoa|  RIB STEAKS .���  u 0.77  Cat into chops  Fletcher's  DINNER HAM 1/2'S  lb $2.49  lb $2.49      kg  5.49  5.49  SMI TAI l\  by Bill Edney  Visiting Dignitaries  *M &����� ��^|e- referring to'llic|A;  j>epRle,.:|rd|ij.,,ij*ar and afar who haj-J^pl  visiting us these1 past weeks on the'Sunshlne  Coast and who will, I hope, continue to have  enjoyable holiday weather in the week?  ahead.  To us in business, and to the employees  whose livelihood is from business enterprise,  these visitors are desperately needed to si*:v  tain our economy. They come, they see, they  have a good time and they spend.  The influx of summer visitors helps to offset the loss of commerce when our own  residents are away on holidays. Some days  we seem to be serving mainly strangers!  I am dead serious about the need for us to  be more helpful, and more courteous in our  contacts with tourists. It is a major, clean industry. One needs to take an extensive trip into' the U.S.A. to see how well they are  organized to cater to the tourists every need  with friendly service.  tt j ;..;i;a i ,'. -���'-.    ���  ~ _ J Jp^ys^^gppd old   fashioned Cana-  ^^aft-'hpsplt��1ity will make for a feeling of  welcome that will encourage visitors to come  back again.  Let's treat our tourists as VISITING  DIGNITARIES, and roll out the red carpet.  Hopefully, this week we will have good  weather for SEA CAVALCADE and we can expect heavy traffic and thousands of people  milling around.  Here's to more sunshine and a continuation  of good ferry service.  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's  Lucky Dollar Store is now equipped with  chairs and tables for regular rental. |ust right  for groups of 50 to 100. Phone our office  for booking. 886-2257  ( VarictP  Pall and Haalth  Jfoobsi  886-2936  Siberian  Ginseng <um)  Super Special  6BOmgj|7.��0  II bV Boo Ki tor  ���16-7744  C.orrteX Ol St HOC 1  GorMI POafll flMOt  Opon'tHI  on Friday  Good Books  for  COUNTRY  LIVING  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. 10  Coast News, July 26,1982  Sechelt Pedlars  fees reduced  Despite a strongly  worded protest Irom Ihe  Trail Bay Centre Merchants Association,  Sechelt council voted  Wednesday to reduce  business licence fees lor  pedlars in Ihe village of  Sechell.  The fee, which has  been $400 a yew, will be  reduced to $250. The in-  itiatlve for the change  came from Mr.  Wickwire, a local fruit  and vegetable merchant  who petitioned council  earlier this year lo have  the fee reduced. Mr.  Wickwire sells his merchandise door lo door  and from a iruck which  he lias located on private  property within the  village.  The Trail Bay merchants accused council  of "operating a double  taxation system for resident merchants and you  are now reducing the  levy for non-resident  merchants", The Trail  Bay merchants letter  went on to say, "We  must strongly protest  any reduction in business  licence fees lo pedlars".  Council further voted  to seek an amendment lo  the business licence bylaw which would prohibit pedlars from selling  goods ai any stationery  site.  Business licence fees in  ihe village of Gibsons are  $75 and the regional  dislrict $22.50.  Last Rockwood  lottery needed  Reflex wing aircraft buill by Mike Whitehead and  John Gileo was test flown on Elphinstone field In  Gibsons last week.  A wing,  an engine  a man  Business  course offered  Persons interested in  getting lull time training  in basic office skills  should allend a meeting  Wednesday, August 4,  12:30 p.m. at ihe Sechelt  Learning Cenlre on Inlet  Avenue.  Capilano College is offering an eight month  programme covering  typing, bookkeeping,  business math and  general office procedures. Enrollment is  limited and depends on  interviews at the August  4 meeting. Instructors  will be present then to  answer questions and  provide details concerning the programme.  If you are thinking  aboul beginning an office career, or returning  lo the business world  after some time, consider  ihis course. Get the information on August 4  at the College Centre in  Sechelt.  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  885-3716  CONTRACTING  (\\ PEARSON  SERVING VUlJ SfeVC  ROADS  vc:  leiuitl And MAI0ON HMOLO UND CLIAMNQ tech,  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886-9489   anytime       .  t* ".���rr>  Cadre Construction ltd.  FRAMING or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886-2311  lin I'll Meinuticluftd  Gwinffltnl Appiottd  ��� concrete septic TanRs  ���Distribution Botes CfllW StMCI  ���Pump tanks. Curbs, Palio Blocks  ���Ulher pie casl pioducls  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  ��� 8 ton ��� high lilt  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Industrial Way,  Seamount  Industrial Park  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O,Box74gQ��>��on����B.C. 8H6-73I8^  ^ffo^  Free  Estimates  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  m*n SSf-7S7f  Free  ithnatte  Guaranteed Work  Retaining Wall*      Form & Foundation Work ,  HIS COHTRACTIM  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MVEHMTOH   and  is? Would you like to  to  Vancouver  and  by George Matthews  Tired   of   ferry   line  tips'  get  back in an hour? If you  travel light, local  aviators John Gileo and  Mike Whitehead may  have the answer.  John and Mike have  just finished assembly of  a reflex-wing aircraft  which they purchased in  kit form from Tir-fly, a  Vancouver firm. The  Kasperwing aircraft  designed by Withold  Kasper of Washington  State, is only 12 feet  long, with a wing span of  35 feet and can fly at  speeds from 16 miles per  hour to over 45 depending on pilot weight and  wind conditions.  The Iwo aircraft  builders, who hope to  sell their first plane and  start their own company,  Dragonfly Industries,  test flew the motorized  hang glider last Thursday on the Elphinstone  Secondary school field.  John, an experienced  pilot took off in aoss lhan  half the length :l the  field and circled Gibsons  several times, testing the  plane's maneuverability  above the field.  Other features of the  160 pound aircraft include a 23 horsepower  engine which can power  the Kasperwing as far as  85 miles and as high as  15,000 feet. Fuel consumption is rated at one  gallon an hour. The  plane has no tail like  conventional aircraft.  All controls are in the  wing tips. This design  feature allows for high  maneuverability including an almost zero  forward speed vertical  descent. Once in the air,  the engine can be turned  off for gliding and  restarted for controlled  landing.  John and Mike suggest  that their plane may be  the first of its kind built  on the Coast, but if they  have their way, it won't  be the last.  by Peter Band!, Pres.  Sechelt Chamber  of Commerce  As president of the  Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce,  I would ask for a few  minutes of your time to  tell you that we the  members of the  Chamber embarked on  what we hope to be our  last car raffle to pay off  the money owing on  Rockwood Lodge.  As you may know, our  Chamber during the  presidency of Bud Koch  undertook to purchase  Rockwood Lodge to be;  primarily: a permanent  home for the Chamber  of Commerce and a  Tourist Information  Centre. Secondly, as a  Civic Centre for the  Sechelt area.  Our members worked  hard to maintain, and  restore the building to its  original sound structural  slate, and some instances  greatly improved on the  original, as our new  tourist facility testifies to  1st vice president Vic  Walters perserverence  and unstinting help.  We are nearing Ihe  time when according to  our original intent, we  will turn over the whole  of the Rockwood Lodge  property to the Village of  Sechelt, to be administered in Ihe best interests of the people of  our area. We still have a  small mortgage outstanding, and it was the decision of our Chamber to  attempt to pay it off, so  we would not be presenting our assets with en-  cumberances to the community, but an asset that  will not mean a heavy  financial burden for the  recipients, the people of  our area. To make this  final push a success, we  do need your help and  assistance.  We are asking you to  help us with our project  on the basis of successes  achieved. We said we  wanted cultural  organizations to be in  our lodge, and we have  the Suncoast Players, the  Arts and Crafts people  and several artists exhibiting in Rockwood  Lodge now.  We have suggested to  the village council the  building of a civic centre  on the Rockwood Lodge  property. The Suncoast  Players, the senior  citizens and another  cultural group are currently conducting a  feasibility study to, make  this plan a reality.  Lastly, I must mention  our beautiful Rockwood  Lodge Tea Room, the  pride and joy of Mrs.  Fraser and her ladies.  Every bit of the contents  of the Tea Room was  donated by members of  the community, and even  the services of the interior decorator were  donated'. The ladies serving your tea also  volunteer their services,  all in the interest of earn-  ing funds for the  operating expenses of  Rockwood Lodge.  We want to thank you,  the residents of the Sunshine Coast, again for  your past support and  are asking you once  more to support us in  this endeavour.  For those of a sporting  inclination, the odds and  prizes are well worth the  price of the lottery  ticket.  Please help 41s build  our community together.  (���Sk    FEDERAL BUSINESS  \P"    DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver:  980-6571  On Wednesday, July 88th,  one of our representatives  will be at the of floes of  McKibbin ft Beecham, CA's  Sechelt  Tel: 885-2254  If you wish to discuss the financial  and management services  of the Bank, please give us a call.  il  Gibsons rezoning discussed  Several re-zoning applications, one on  Wyngaert Road and one  for the proposed Miller  subdivision near Cedar  Grove School, were  discussed and a new  bylaw was passed to zone  several lots on Mahan  Road as commercial. A  proposed   new   parking  area for Hyak Marine on  Gower Point Road was  discussed and concern  was expressed that it was  a hazardous area for  traffic conjestion and  that the addition of  eight to ten lots would  increase these problems.  Council is also aware,  however, that there is  still a need for more  parking spaces in the  lower village area. Parking problems also  figured in a discussion of  the driveways for the  proposed Park Plaza  Development to be constructed next to the  Winter Club in upper  Gibsons.  Sunshine Coast  CONTRACT NG  efft  Va>KnUlf��n  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AOJ  can... swanson's  fur: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  885-9686 ������,     689-8383  Dump Truck Rental  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  FLOOR    COVERING     CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  ^m\   \     TAAI        Residential ft  ^L^m    I      A mjmjm*    Commercial  ^LA;ib,���ns   DENT AI #2  Behind Windsor Plywood al��eVil^ W C\m\*&  Opan Thurs. ��� Sat. to a.m. ��� % p.m,  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765 J  I Years Experience       Commercial And Residential^  kramak  design and construction  sechell be.  (604) S��5-M�� (604) 885-9577  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Cirpttt - Tilts- Llnoleumi - Draper.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  cowrie St., Sechelt  186-7112  885-3424  3  rapt*   . j  WINDOWS * OLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial  885-3538    GUalng Contractor*  Vane. -  682-2449  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  ;;;;";,:;:;:'��� , call now  '.n.'-i..n,; ,,,; m,i 886-7111  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum softits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885*3562  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101 Sechelt belween SI. Mary s l~     ������"  Hoipalil end Forest Ranger s Hut. I CANADIAN  t        II  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m, - 5 p.m.        885-2360  CLASSIFIED MDS  ELECTRICAL  THOMAS ELECTRIC  ��� Renovations  ��� Residential OOtt   ����� 4 4 tt  ��� Commercial OOO* fill  18 Years Experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SPECIALIZING IN MEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM MCBRIDE  ���ox 11, ledriMtt. M.  ran MtiaMna  88B-SS61     ���������������������������������"�����  *"' wa>e���� 1.0. Memoy  EXCAVATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Qravei  883-9222       885-5260  VERSATILE TRACTOR c.  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH mmJ^m  .   ROTOTILLER - RAKE  886-2934  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eve*. 885-5617  J.F.W. EXCAUATINB LTD.  ��� Septic FMds ��� Euauioont ��� enuring ���  lti-i-d Rd. 888-8071 (Gibsons  ���   aiBSONS BULLDOZING���  tt EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  I*  r���'-'��������� -r- *���  ��� ..     -���    ,-..-^:.A   444  ieA -*-���-* -*--*-  M^^^ata T11*1 *p* m �����  Roadside markets  a blessing  Coast News, July 26,1982  11  Despite the layoffs, some pulp was still being loaded at Port Mellon last week.  Revitalization  programme in jeopardy  by Judith Wilson  Concern for the ideal  and the real caused  lengthy discussion about  the Revitalization Program for lower Gibsons  at Monday's Gibsons'  Council Planning  Meeting. While council  fully endorses the concept of a redesigned and  upgraded lower village,  which would undoubtedly attract even more  tourists to the area, the  problem of how to pay  for Ihe improvements  caused concern. Mr.  Gary Puckett, representing the Gibsons Harbour Business Association requested the help  of council in working out  a cost sharing program  between the village and  the merchants concerned. The estimated cost  would not exceed  $300,000, of which up to  50 per cent could be  borne by the village for  upgrading which will  have to be done anyway.  Puckett reported that the  majority of tenants and  landlords are very keen  on Jhe upgrading concept  and! .feeT^it   will  f?  enhance the quality of  the whole retail area and  obviously result in increased revenues. However, some landlords at  present do not wish to  add to their tax base  because of the additional  burden this would place  on tenants already struggling in this time of  recession. A completed  signed petition by property owners in support  of the project is not  available because of this  concern about taxes,  taxes.  Council agreed that a  suggestion by Mr.  Puckett that a village-  wide referendum be held  on the question of costs  payments seemed  reasonable. However, it  was pointed out that  while businesses in ail  areas of the village will  benefit from a more attractive lower Gibsons,  merchants in other areas  won't want to pay for  parking and street  upgrading in the lower  village. Council is in the  difficult position of encouraging the Revitalization Program bcpause of  the obvious benefits to  Colleen's  Bookkeeping and Accounting  Services  Account* Receivable       Account! Payable  Monthly Bookkeeping      Payroll  Year End Financial Statement!  MY OFFICE OR YOURS  COLLEEN JENSEN 886-7853  the community, but being reluctant to put any  additional tax burden on  citizens already coping  with difficult economic  realities. Mr. Puckett  pointed out that the  whole program may be  in jeopardy if it is not  started by the fall. Council agreed to call a special  meeting in the near  future as there are so  many problems still to be  resolved.  Further discussion concerning the Revitalization Program was caused  by consideration of a list  of amendments to the  sign bylaw which had  been submitted by Mr.  Puckett on behalf of the  G.H.B.A. There is considerable disagreement  amongst merchants as to  what constitutes a tasteful and acceptable sign  and council feels it is  caught in the awkward  position of trying to arbitrate a question of  aesthetics.  Mr. Buchan, the town  planner, said most of the  suggested  amendments  -had rtvisfflffie" bylaw to  include these, but he felt  several were not in the  best interests of the  bylaw. Mr. Puckett  argued that if Ihe program is to work then all  signs have to conform to  the design controls of the  whole project. Major  problems seem to be.  facia signs, fluorescent  plastic signs and size and  height of signs, particularly those seen from  the water.  AUTOMOTIVE  by Fran Berger  One of the consolations of a spell of rainy  summer weather is that it  does wonderful things to  vegetable gardens. If you  have neither a green  thumb nor a plot of  land, but are yearning,  for some fresh, home  grown garden crunch in  your life, help is at hand!  There are several local  market gardens presently  harvesting vine-ripened  vegetables and fruits,  and it's worth a bit of a  drive just to taste the difference between imports  and "the real thing".  Roosendal Farms, that  miracle of Dutch ingenuity reclaimed from  the sea by dykes, daily  harvests just about  everything���long  English cucumbers and'  tomatoes, both regular  and hydroponic, beets,  red and green cabbage,  zucchini, potatoes,  cauliflower, broccoli and  carrots. Corn will be  available in about three  weeks. Orders will be  taken for vegetables in  bulk���and for dill  cucumbers, which  should be ready in about  a month. Gourmet chefs  will have to wait a while  for asparagus, however,  as the crop planted two  years ago will not be  ready for another two  years!  Roosendal Farms is  located on Garden Bay  Road, about half a mile  from the highway. Look  for its sign on the left  side of the road. They  are open daily from 11  a.m. to 6 p.m. To check  and make sure they have  what you want, call  883-9910.  Tony Archer loves  gardening so much he  has extended his garden  and deliberately grows  more than he needs. He  presently  has available  beets, zucchini���and  black currants, which  you can buy ready picked or pick yourself.  Beans will be available in  two to three weeks.  Tony's selection varies  daily and weekly, and he  suggests you call him  first at 886-7046 to see  what he has. His farm is  on the right side of Hwy.  101 just as you leave  Gibsons for Sechelt, and  he is there every day ex  cept Monday from 11  a.m. until about 5 p.m.  To bring out the  natural good flavours of  your fresh vegies, treat  yourself to fresh herbs  from the herb farm on  Crowe Road, Roberts  Creek. Look for the  brightly coloured sign on  the highway.  If for some reason,  what you need is not  available here on the  coast, and you feel like  tracking it down, don't  set off blindly with no  clear idea of where to  find it.  Hot off the press is the  1982 Roadside Market  Guide, a handy little  booklet which tells you  where in the lower  mainland you can buy  direct from the farmer.  Published by former  Sunshine Coast resident  Kim Calloway and Maggie Chew under the name  Dundarave Communications Ltd., the guide has  a chart indicating when  various types of fresh  produce are available. It  lists the addresses of  roadside stands, farm  stands, you-pick places,  and phone numbers to  check and make sure  what you want is  available���or to help you  should you get lost.  According to the  foreward, "Armed with  the 1982 Roadside  Market Guide, a set of  wheels, and a good road  map, you can confidently venture from Burnaby  to East Chilliwack.  You'll connect with  friendly growers who are  selling direct to the  public, and you will save  money on your fruit and  vegetable purchases."  Farmers' listings are  free in the booklet, and  anyone wishing to be included in next year's  guide is welcome to contact the publishers. Their  plan is to expand to include beef, poultry, fish,  eggs, baked goods and  other operations where  products can be purchased direct from the producer.  For your copy of the  1982 Roadside Market  Guide, send $2 to Dundarave Communications  Ltd., P.O. Box 91797,  West Vancouver, B.C.  V7V4S1.  Community plan  blocked  Another project affecting the nature of the  village of Gibsons is the  proposed official community plan and council  received a report from  Mr. Buchan concerning  its progress. By fall, the  province will require all  municipalities to have a  community plan and Mr.  Buchan reported that,  after a meeting with Mr.  Jawanda, the planner for  Municipal Affairs for  the Sunshine Coast, the  Gibsons' plan is close to  an approval format.  The stumbling block is  the land designated- by  tnf Land ^oitiihb$)bM #s^.  within the A.t.R. in the  village, which the council  wishes to see re-zoned as  commercial or industrial. All property  owners of A.L.R. land  within the village want  their land re-zoned and  have appealed to the  Land Commission. The  appeal is yet to be  presented to the cabinet  but the commission has  recommended that the  reply be negative, A further appeal to the com  mission will be launched  by the council and landowners have also been  advised to write as individuals to the commission.  The council is a  Catch-22 situation as the  Municipal Authority  won't accept an official  plan which runs counter  to the A.L.R. regulations yet the council  wishes to show these  areas in question,  designated for the use  they feel is the most appropriate. Mr. Buchan  pointed out that under  the law, preservation and  $se oil i Jand for  agriculture,has to be included in the plan. When  the recommendations  concerning the plan are  received from Mr.  Jawanda a series of  public meetings will be  called to discuss the official community  plan.  It was decided that the  official plan, copies of  which will be available to  the public, should include the use designated  by council of the controversial A.L.R. areas.  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  Tide*SUSPENSION CENTRE  eee-2700   886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West ot Qibsons  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  ENROLL NOW FOR FAU  The Business Office Training Program  begins September*, 1982  This eight month ctafc-typitVbook-  keeper program trains students  to work In today's office*.  Visit us at the Sechelt - Inlet Avenue  Centre ��� Wednesday, August 4,  12:30 p.m. to meet the Instructors and  discuss tha program.  Seats are limited.  Early enrollment is advised  Soma financial assistance Is available.  For further Information call 8864310 or  88M814...Monday to Friday  from 12:30 to 7 p.m.  HOURS:  Tues. Wed, &. Thurs. 9:30 am to 5 pm  Frl. 9:30 am - 6 pm  i       Sat. 9:30 am to 2 pm  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8121  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-32S5  MISC.    SERVICES  ^o&iropean  Motors    885-9468  ^British, Jepanett * Domestic Service > Parti j  Design Drafting  886-7442  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOBQREEN   A  B8S-3B62  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  WNYL UNE0 StWMMJNC POOLS  ALUMINUMS .STEEL WM I.H  SPAS& HOT TUBS  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   . Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  (VinyldeckF^  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks      Sund.irom  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452;  QOMUiftBK AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent lo building  888-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  ECOnOfflttRUTO PARTS bid.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-8181.  swmwss  Conversion  Windows,  Glass, 7~~  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, . Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBCRecalrs "Flbreglass Repairs'  ���       ���P?in,irE.ir���GlaS9      %83.2606  ,    etHleeeton, e��ie<ir Hirpoiir   H.H.ral, dream 1��>, t.C. VON ISO  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Slone I ,h in��,s  House Fronls, Fireplaces   and Feature W.ilk  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTI 1.1)  884-8456  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  886-7)11 o  For Information call    886-7568  Mm,  business  Quality Parm & Garden Supply Ltd.  y        * Feed * Fencing  . * Pet Tood    * Fertilizer  -886-7527   PraiiRd   O*  CLEANING    SERVICES  Home Hardware  A OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  10 am - 5 pm  Seanrevcrej.t Shopping Centre,       ___ ���.._  886-Z442  SUNSHINE KITCHENS'  ��� CABINETS ���  888-9411  Showroom: Frett Rd. S Hwy 101  Open Sat. 1Q-B ar anytime by appt.    j  FREE ESTIMATES  Look J* y.s  ut In Hi* Yellow Paget  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� TfV   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L" **��� and Truck Rental*   2 locations  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons loterve you  ^ 885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Q  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^  "feOASf*  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  *>  APPLIANCES  twit  mmok  TTUji, -f i, Until Ut** C**J>  Bm  Cwptcsn  >. Bob Pall    tmr-tmmsmritwmt   WHOM  Nicola Valley  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by Ihe week or by the day  ���mm v�� amain  y   ama-wa  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949 wow  Coast News, July 26,1982  Local bikers race  in Langley  by Gordon Clayton  We packed our gear  and bicycles and headed  to Langley for a three  day BMX racing  weekend. For those who  don't know what BMX  is, it is the art of putting  your body and your sturdy bicycle through a  series of bumps and  bruises while peddling as  fast as humanly possible.  The track looks like a  miniature motocross  track with jumps, burms  and whoop-de-doos  while a hundred or two  kids inflict self-damage  gracefully.  Danny Hemslalk and  Paul Darby are the first  two sponsored BMXers  on the coast who travel  to Vancouver on a  regular basis. We missed  ^the first race on Friday,  but caught two races on  Saturday and one on  Sunday.  .' Both riders are in the  15  beginners category,  'and both received three  ���.places each; Danny had  the better weekend with  three second place  finishes, while Paul was  right behind him with  three third place finishes.  Danny's performance  was enough to raise him  to novice class where expert is his next and Final  goal in amateur racing.  It wasn't a small event  either with 44 motos on  Saturday and 47 on Sunday. Each moto consisted of four to seven  riders ranging in age  from three (three years)  to about 19. So with the  competition being stiff,  both riders fared exceptionally well.  So far, Trail Bay  Sports has sponsored  both these boys and are  looking for more boys  and girls of ages IS and  under to get involved  and race. We are also  looking to get a track in  the Sechelt-Gibsons area  which would certainly attract local and outside  attention. Keep your ears  open BMXersi  Sailboard  RENTALS  Sechelt Beach,  in front of Pebbles Restaurant  Young riders race over the whoop-de-doos during the BMX racing at Langley  Fishing  regulations outlined  ��� Gmttom ChftM Pfcotft  Local riders Paul Darby and Danny Hemslalk had  t some rough moments during BMX racing. That's  *. Paul on the ground and Danny wearing *W    ���;,,-  B . - Goefes Caartoe, Pfa��to  Fishery officer G.J.  Klimes of the Field Services Branch of Fisheries  and Oceans Canada,  described last week the  changes in fishing  regulations in local  waters.  Klimes told the Coast  News that these regulations reorganize and consolidate existing regulations pertaining to sport  fishing in Canadian  Fisheries waters of the  West Coast.  The following regulations now apply:  ��� The local area now  closed to all salmon  sport Ashing from July  IS to September IS is the  Howe Sound area  "north of a line from  Langdale to the  southwestern point of  Gambier   Island,   and  north of a line from  Halkett Point to Alberta  Bay on the mainland".  ��� An unlimited number  of Fishing lines may be  used from a boat when  fishing in tidal waters for  all "fin" Fish providing  everyone on board is  eligible to fish.  - Persons 16 years of age  or over are eligible to  fish with a valid Tidal  Waters Sport Fishing  Licence.  - Person IS years or  under are eligible to fish  without a licence. But,  when fishing in the company of adults, at least  one adult must hold a  licence.  ��� One fishing line only,  per eligible angler, if any  addult on board is  unlicenced.  ��� Fishermen are reminded that all Chinook catches must be recorded on  sport fish licences Immediately after catching  the fish.  ��� No person engaged In  sport fishing for crab  shall use: a) any net  other than a ring net or a  dip net; b) more than  two ring nets, dip nets or  crab traps or; c) more  than two of such gear in  an combination.  ��� No person shall engage  in sport fishing for crab,  shrimp or smelt unless  the name of the person  operating the fishing  gear is legibly marked on  each floating buoy.  ��� No person engaged in  sports fishing for shrimp  shall use more than four  traps,- ,    ^  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  Last week an error was  made regarding the annual garage sale date.  Please be advised that  the proper time and date  is 10:00 a.m. on August  22. Articles for the sale  may be delivered to the  Robert's Creek Hall on  the day before or left at  the club house. Phone  Helen Milburn at  886-7768 for pick up.  Don't forget the  switch to tee off times on  August 6. Don't be  disappointed. Members  can phone in three days  up to two hours for a tee  off time. Green fee  players can register for  tee times two hours  ahead of when they wish  to play. Please phone to  the Pro Shop and confirm starting time to  avoid long delays.  July 31 and August 1  the club will once again  host the Annual Sea  Cavalcade two day tournament.   Many  golfers  Fish Pender Harbour  eJlOWCl  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservations 883*2488  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  from the lower mainland  will be on hand along  with our members to enjoy the golfing and  slamon barbeque.  The Marg Langford  Memorial Dogwood  Trophy was won by Jay  Townsend with a score  of 59. Second low net  was Mary Horn shooting  a low net 61. This is a  two day eclectic competition. The C.L.G.A. first  flight winner last week  was Connie Grant with a  low gross 85. Low net  winner was Mary Horn  shooting a low 67. In the  second flight low gross  was Jay Townsend who  used   100  stroke,   not  quite breaking a 100,  which is Jay's personal  goal. Marg Bevan's 70  was good for first low  net. The nine hole golfing ladies competed for  the Marg Langdale  Dogwood Award which  was won by Marg  Humm. This is also a  two day, nine hole eclectic event. Marg scored a  low 33, Jean Todd placed second with a low 34.  Last week our junior  girl champion Patti Ann  Park, played in the Provincial Junior Girls  Championship Tournament at Seymour Golf  Course. Patti captured  the low net spot for girls  IS and under and placed  third for low gross. Congratulations Patti. Once  again our golfers do well  from the youngest to the  oldest in lower mainland  competition.  Don McClymont succeeded in overcoming all  competition in winning  the Annual Summer  Medal Play Tournament  that finished up last  week. Don's final game  was played against Wolf  Reiche, one of our better  golfers who has the ability to extend anyone..  Congratulations to you  Don.  Our greens have once  again attained perfection. To keep them in  top condition it only  takes a moment to repair  any ball marks you may  notice on the playing surface. This also applies, to  the fairways. Please  replace your divots,  Recreation board dissolved  i  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference: Point Atkinson  Paolfio Standard Time  Sal. July 31  2300 11.3  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  The Annual General  Meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Recreation Association was called by the  President for Thursday,  May 20, 1982. Notices  were sent to all debenture holders by mail and  a notice was placed in the  two local newspapers.  Seven debenture holders  turned up at the meeting  and two proxy votes by  members attending.  There were not enough  members to complete the  1982-83 Board for the  Association, therefore  the Board Association  was dissolved.  After considerable  personal effort by  Association Members to  get Debenture Holders to  attend the Annual  General Meeting, former  board members willing  to assist in the running of  the Area facility decided  to meet with member of  the Village of Sechelt  Council.  The Village of Sechelt  Council appointed to a  Management Committee, for the Arena, the  following   members:  Alderman Robert Allen,  John Clayton, John  Bodnarek, Les English,  Verne Maedel, Ken Cor-  bin, and Joe Fisher. This  Committee will be  meeting regularly to formulate plans for the upcoming season.  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  LIGHT CLEARING  EXCAVATIONS  SEPTIC SYSTEMS  LANDSCAPING  DRIVEWAYS  SAND  GRAVEL  ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  RR. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  MAKING  SUPPLIES  MikiytiTwn  ii%  4mmM\ al  iM win  y��� MB-2H6 *w  f''m*m^  Lower Tillage "N  CLASSIFIED ADS  ���������Mllkieai  HMMM Coast News, July 26,1982  13  Roberts Creek Arts Festival  INQUIRY Aa  (R.S.B.C. 1979, Chap. 198)  ROYAL COMMISSION  ON ELECTORAL REPRESENTATION  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  TAKE NOTICE that, pursuant to the British Columbia Inquiry Act, His  Honour the Lieutenant Governor in Council has been pleased to appoint as Commissioner the following person, namely:  Derril T. Warren  Sitting as a single Commissioner.  The Commissioner shall inquire into and concerning the need, if any,  for amendment of the Constitution Act, in order to secure equitable and  effective representation of the people of all parts of the province in the  Legislative Assembly:  AND THAT in formulating the recommendations to be contained in the  report, the Commissioner shall  consider all matters which may provide equitable and effective  representation in the Legislative Assembly, based upon, but not  limited to, Population Counts 1981 Census of Canada, the  geography of the province, and the distribution of population into  communities which include urban, suburban, rural and remote;  2.^  ; make his recommendations on the basis that the Legislative  .. ji Assembly comprise no fewer than 57 nor more than 71 members;  AND FURTHER THAT in formulating the recommendations to be  contained in the report, the Commissioner may  consider additional representation for existing electoral districts,  based upon, but not limited to, population, geographic and  historical factors;  consider the subdivision of any multiple member electoral district  that warrants representation by more than two members;  make such further recommendations as he may deem appropriate, based upon, but not limited to, population, geographic  and historical factors;  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that public hearings by the Royal  Commission on Electoral Representation will be held at selected  locations throughout the province. The public hearings to receive  briefs will be held during the months of July and August, 1982.  Public meetings will be held in and around the city of Vancouver  on the following dates:  August 3 - Greater Vancouver  August 4 - Richmond  August 5 - Burnaby  August 6 - North and West Vancouver  Please contact the Commission office to obtain exact locations and  times.  The purpose of these meetings will be to receive any and all written or oral briefs dealing with the terms of reference of the Commissioner as outlined above.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that those persons or organizations intending to appear before the Commissioner at any of the  public hearings are requested to:  (a) write immediately to inform the Commission Administrator at the  address below and inform her of such intention, and thereafter  (b) prepare a written brief to be delivered to the Commission Administrator prior to their apprearance before the Commissioner.  The briefs need not be limited to the electoral district in which the  hearing is held or covering and in the event the author of the brief  cannot attend the hearing, the brief may be read by an authorized  agent or delivered only to the Commission Administrator.  There will be an opportunity for informal presentations to be made  before the Commissioner during the public hearings without prior  notice being given.  Further public notices with respect to the public hearings will be  issued in due course. .  On behalf of the Commissioner:  Helen). McNiven  Commission Administrator  Royal Commission on Electoral Representation  P.O. Box 46136, Postal Station "G"  Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4G5  Telephone: 224-3204 (Vancouver) P^WP  ���^^���M  ������I  14  Coast News, July 26,1982  Halfmoon Bay Fair  >*��������� ���  HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  WELCOME  TO OUR WORLD OF FRIENDLY SERVICE  k&i  Corner of  Wharf Rd & Huiu 101  885-2812  SECHELT  SECHELT  TIRES & SHOCKS  SALES ft SERVICE  Whart Rd. 8. Dolphin St  ess-aiBs  PROVISIONS  & GROCERIES  Penn Yann  Chartered  Service  FUhlng in the  blg-flih waters  Include* bait ft rods  Charters leave Irom  Gibsons Wharl  Phone lor Information  885-9502  ftnttttp  Deli & Health Food*  Sandwiches  Made to Order  On Marine Drive  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  J Open 'til 7 pm ��� Fridays  886-2936  3E  3E  Sunnycrest  Mall  Hwy 101, Gibsons  "Everything  you could ,  possibly   V . %  need."  ��� Super Valu  * Liquor Store  PLUS  33 Shops lo Serve You  w  PENINSULA  MARKET  DAVIS BAY  ��� Groceries  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Licenses  885-9721  7 DAYS A WEEK Vara . 10 pea  Fishing  Charters  based  at  Secret Cove  885-9055  SERVICES  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  Marine  B0R6  WARNER  Full Slock Parti  Paul Drake Ltd.  Gibsons  886-2929  ���SALES  P��ft^M89t59  We deliver to  Qibsons Wharf  ��� Welding & Repairs  a Pic-a-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Mon - Sat, Sam -6 pm  Sundays, Warn ��� 2pm  Hwy tot, Gibsons  TAXI  Covering the Entire  Sunshine Coasl��,  885-3666  885-9509  'I*****  Shuttle  Service  From Gibsons Wharf  to Keats, Gambier  Scenic Tours ��� Pick-ups  ���Deliveries  GREAT RATESI  DOUG ERICHSON  886-8758  ���   886-997S  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  ^Johnson  AulltoriHd Strvlci  ruda ind  Johnion QuIbwnJ  Molars OMC Stern  DtH��, OMC Sill  Dnvtsind  Act-U Of��S  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  RECREATION  \   ALL  SPORTS  MARINE  886-9303    Fishing.  Equipment'  Camping  ,'/Equipment  >1arine Supplies]  ����JA  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  \ 1  & SERVICE  ��� -  Saltwater Sport Fishing  '(���  Licenses  Houeekeepiag Unite  Flahlng Tackle  Party I"  CaaapeHee  ill  Madeira Park 883-2266  .11  00mm  -*S?  CAMPING  by the Sea  40 Sites ��� Some on Beach  FULL FACILITIES  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Gower Point Road,  Gibsons  886-2887  GIFTS & NOVELTIES  IQoctut  Fashion Sportswear  T-Shirt Press  Over 100  Dillerant Tranalara  TWO LOCATIONS  The Dock Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT        QIBSONS  885-5323    886-7615  Tfi-Photo  2 DAY  Film Service  Available  Sechelt's Photo  Specialist  Teredo Square  885-2882  I J��"  Optn  rRDp5:::::r  Boohstore  TOURIST  INFORMATION  ��� Post Cards   ��� Road Maps  ��� Souvenirs    ��� Stationery  COMPLETE  SELECTION OF  .Gibsons Landing  886-7744  SALONS  rv!. -. ;  PREPARE  FOR  WINTER  3>  mma  faun  t!fe!(5i  Hwy. 1*1 * Pratt M., <3*nmm��  durodek  Permanent, waterproof,  vinyl outdoor floor  covering   ��  Attractive, textured, low-  maintenance, skid-resistant surface also resists checking, cracking, fading, mildew & flame.  ��� Choice of 6 deslgnor  colours  f      A FULL LINE OF     \  FULL COURSE I  MEALS II  Br.aKI.ele. Lunches and Dinners II  Open 7 Dayi ��� Week       II  \^ 6��m*Spm  VI  Cowrie St., Sechelt I  |      885 9811      J  Restaurant  in the  Driftwood  Inn  Trail Bay, Sechelt  885-5811  ��^^  o^Vlannc Inn  Gibsons. B.C  Shower**       Laundromat  Moorage  Gibsons Harbour Front  Meals Served  9 am ��� 11pm  SUKRSHAK  UNISEX  Hair Design  Cowrie Slreal, Saehalt  Open Mm, tn S.I  III 9:00 nnl'rld.ve    tis.tna  ��� Professionally  Installed  /HW  Km I),  ^'mW^Br  ���MIlM  l��l oeto Plaeu, eikMeu  >' PIZZAS      '-,  SALAD BAR  SANDWICHES  FRIED CHICKEN  Opam 7 Days ��� Week  army's    |  frestatmant  Licensed Dining Room  * New Dinner Menu  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  7 am ��� 11 pm  (Sundays until 10 pm)  * Take-Out available  Hwy 101, Qibsons  186-7628  V  *(Mwkt  OPEN FOR  BREAKFAST AND  LIGHT LUNCHES  Breakfast Served All Day  On Weekends  Marine Drive,  Lower Glbaona  886-2831  HA/RUNES  /nut' design  Seaview Piece  Hwy. 101, Qlbeone  886-2318  POUT   ,  MELLON;  &l  Aw  fAk   W       \     SECHELT        !'---^  ^D'^MiW PENINSULA.     *CTt  J   ff^Mi^  S IS . jeL^lllttRl    \.  '"v/        mi** >������'<>�����       MX*      ���  STRAIT a'v^VOFo"        GEORGIA  WILSON,  CR.^_-  DAVIS  BAY  ROBERTS  CREEK  16  KM I Crossword  byJoNetnyk  ACROSS  I. Speed  5. Man's Sen  9. "���Dime"  14. Swan Genus  15. Metody  11. Mountain Nymph  IT. Buddhist Monk  18. Sending ol Money  20. Bee. Units  21. Expert  22. A Lessee  23. Actor Parts  25. Carried  27. Danube Tributary  29. Cook  30. Direction  34. Tiny���  36. ���Firma  38. Beautiful (Fr.)  39. State ol the Economy  42. Russian Ruin  43. Perfume  44. T.V. Term  45. Tardy  46. British Thermal Energy  47. Eight (Gorman)  DOWN  1. N. or S. Regions  2. Battle Place  3. Praise  4. Rubs Out  5. Fern. Name  6. Upright  7. State of the Economy  8. Fencer's Cry  9. Recorded  10. Seaport  II. Canvas Shelter  12. People  13. River  19. Three  24. Devil  26. Barter  28. Elec. Unit  30. Conger  31. Cheers!  49.  51.  54.  58.  60.  61.  63.  64.  65.  66.  67.  68.  69.  Rendezvous  Feet Parts  Parody  Cry  Aid  Song Title  Cauterize  One Celled Animal  t-jynniinnii .'inn  [���mm\ unnnfei miibh  i;i>iRnii ,mm\-i uwm  USE   LJHB!*1   yaHHkJU  32. Thick Slice  33. Buddhist Monastery  34. High  35. Thought  37. Corroded  38. Moss Up  40. Contend  41. Typo of Acid  46. Gun  48. Taunts  49. Stop  50. Tinted  52. Rent  53. To Scatter  54. Examine  55. ��� Mater  56. Abound  57. Cordage Fibre  59. Cots  62. Article  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chek-Chek  It is Sea Cavalcade  time again! This year the  theme is "Gibson's Landing circa 1900". It remains to be seen how the  present economic conditions will affect the  celebrations this year.  The history of this  area deals with the struggle to put food on the  table when cash money  was in very short supply.  Frank Wyngaert in his  book The West Howe  Sound Story relates how.  George Glassford, Mr.  Gibson's son-in-law, and  his family with their  friends and co-pre-  emptors the Jim Fletcher  family, coped with hous-  ing and feeding  themselves during those  early years after they arrived in 1887. In later  years when I visited the  Wyngaert home, Mrs.  James Fletcher said  'quote', "My main concern each month was to  try to put away $10. If I  could manage that, then  I knew I could feed the  ^T Church^S  Y Services ^  'the united church  CALVARY       1  ���         OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH JM  mm Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     H  ���           ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews I  r     Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         *M  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd -11:1! am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Ale*. C. Reid  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS  GIBSONS  ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Sl. Bartholomew  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Olbsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  St. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Study  -  Da...... qsh rue? ����  SEVENtH-DAV  Mnone ostKMtM or  886-7268  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  Sabbath School Sat.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sal .11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For information phone:  Gower Point Road  883-9730 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  REFORMED  Worship Service 11:00 am  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechelt               885-5633  Pastor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE       Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES           In United Church  Sunday Service A             Building Davis Bay  Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882  family   for   another  month".  It is interesting to  speculate on the value of  the dollar in those days  as compared with the  "Trudeau bucks" of today. My first visit to  Gibson's Landing was in  1927 via one of the  Union Steamship vessels  and as a boy of 10 years  could use five cents spending money to make a  purchase and receive a  couple of cents back in  change.  Seafood was an important item on the  tables of the early settlers  and the cooking methods  were simple and practical.  "Pioneer   and   Native  Recipes"  Fish Pepe Soup (Indian)  Use the bones, skin,  head and fins. Boil these  parts in water for over an  hour. Strain and  measure the liquid and  add an equal quantity of  milk. Thicken with cornflour, flavour with curry  powder and salt and pepper to taste. Bring to boil  and just before dishing,  fling in a handful of  chopped parsley.  Prospector Salmon  Clean out the insides  and cut off the head.  Rub with fat and salt and  pepper, inside and out.  Cut open a brown paper  bag and roll the fish up  in it lightly. Place between two gold pans and  bake in a pit of coals (or  mud oven) for one hour.  Boiled Salmon  Clean and wash a  fresh salmon. Wrap it up  and sew it into a soft  cloth (flour sack). Place  it in a pot of boiling  water and simmer at the  side of the fire until  done. Take from cloth  and lay on dish. Serve  with lemon. (When boiling trout this way, add  vinegar, salt and a slice  of onion to the water.)  Broiled Salmon Indian  Cut fish inside  alongside backbone to  make it lie flat. Lay six  little sticks across meat.  Split one end of small  pole and slide fish and  sticks down the split,  head end first. Lie split  pole above and below  fish (use green roots or  wire). Shove other end of  pole in beach sand so  fish leans over hot coals  of campfire. Cook one  side Vi hour then turn  pole so other side can  cook.  Have a. happy Sea  Cavalcade and sea you.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Family Shoes Sechelt, or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  NEW  Dl SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE JULY 17,1982  SECHELTTO  VANCOUVER  VANCOUVER  TO SECHELT  7:25 A.M. MON. TO FN.  *0t)A.M.8AT.ONLY  M8A.M.MON.TOFN.  11:45 A.M. DAILY  2:45 Ml. DAILY  5:90 F.M. DAILY  EXCEPT ��AT.  K00A.M.MON.TOFN.  M0 AM. SAT. ONLY  10:30 A.M. MON. TO FN.  12:30 F.M. DAILY  3:30 P.M. DAILY  5:00 F.M. DAILY  EXCEPT SAT.  SECHELT TO  NANAIMO  NANAIMO  TO SECHELT  7:30 A.M. MON. TO FN.  11:45 AJU. DAILY  2X5 F.M. DAILY  5:�� F.M. OAILY  EXCEPT SAT.  tOO A.M. MON TO FN.   .  12:20 P.M. DAILY  ��:�� P.M. DAILY  6:00 P.M. DAILY  EXCEPT SAT.  No glory in tho mumps  Coast News, July 26.1982  by DeeCee  SECHELT      NANAIMO VANCOUVER  885-2214        753-2041 689-8651  June 6th, 1944.  D-Day. At long last the  great day had arrived but  unfortunately, or it  could have been the opposite (who knows), I  was not there as a participant. Fate, or call it  what you will, had  decreed otherwise and,  little short of being in a  deep air-raid shelter, actually I couldn't have  been in a safer place. I  was nicely tucked in bed  in a quarantine hospital  in Islington, north London, and there I stayed  for several weeks while  all the action and adventure unfolded across the  Channel as our forces  drove up on to the  beaches of Normandy.  With the ending of the  indoctrination course I  had been ordered to  report back to the station  at Middleton St. George  as apparently certain formalities hadn't been  completed. Anyway 1  was only there a short  time when I was told to  proceed to an RCAF  Holding Unit that was  situated somewhere  along the Thames near  Tilbury. I remember that  I was not feeling too well  when I boarded the train  at Darlington and as the  journey south continued  I grew worse. By the time  I reached my destination, late at night, I had  a high fever and was only  too grateful to tumble into bed and there I stayed  part of the following  morning until I was  found by one of the  G.D.'s, who had been  assigned to clean up the  barracks prior to inspection.  It is a peculiar fact of  Service life that no matter how sick one is - one  can be almost at death's  door - the proper procedure has to be followed Ind one has to attend  sick parade. However, in  this particular case, I  couldn't even talk, so the  Medical Officer was called. I can assure you that  things certainly moved  fast from there on! I  had, of all things, contracted the mumps so I  was hurriedly whisked  out of there into an ambulance and rushed to  this isolation hospital.  Just for the record,  although at the time it  held no interest for me, it  was an all female institution ��� patients, nurses  and doctors included. I  recall the morning visits  of the lady doctor when  she used to ask me, in  rather an embarrassed  way, "It hasn't gone  down on you yet has  it?", and my bewilderment at the time as I  didn't know what the  hell she was talking  about. It wasn't until  later that one of the  nurses explained to me  the condition to which  she was referring!  I also remember an incident during my convalescence when, after  several days of walking  around the hospital  grounds in a dressing-  gown, I managed to persuade them to return my  uniform. Although I had  been informed I was not  to leave the grounds, I  had no sooner donned it  than I was out the gates  and down the road to a  small pub called the Rose  and Thistle. There I was  found about two hours  later, three sheets to the  wind, playing darts with  some of the locals.  Escorted back to the  hospital by a friendly old  "bobby", I learned that  it was at this time that  the mumps was at its  most contagious stage  and the doctors were  furious. Needless to say I  didn't get my uniform  back again until the day  of my discharge!  I have to admit that I  am not too clear as to all  that transpired after  leaving hospital. I recall  being a week or two on  leave back in F. Kent  with my parents and  then spending quite some  time at a station near  Lowestoft in Suffolk,  assisting another  sergeant with the running of the airmen's mess  there.  After the lapse of  several months, it was  back to the same  Holding Station at  Tilbury and eventually  came the crossing of the  Channel to Ostend,  Belgium, where we drove  up on to the beach in an  L.S.T. To this day I have  no idea what we were  supposed to be doing or  why we were there. I had  for company a stout,  florid faced Sqdn./Ldr.  who seemed to be obsessed with collecting cognac  and hand guns. The  former he promptly  drank, while the latter  were stowed away in our  jeep along with a small  Used Furniture  and What Have You  US USED  pup-tent and the rations.  Our sergeant driver was  a tall, gangling, morose-  looking individual who  spoke fluent German. 1  was never able to determine just which religious  sect he belonged to. He  could have been a  member of the Plymouth  Brethren or any  Pentecostal group, but 1  do remember that he was  definitely puritanical in  his outlook. He neither  smoked nor drank and  obviously viewed with  distaste the activities that  the Sqdn./Ldr. and the  sergeant cook were  engaged in. He missed  no opportunity of bringing out his Bible and  making it clear that, in  his view, we were now  already well advanced on  the prophesied Armageddon and the end  of the world was al  hand.  With three screwballs  in a jeep, chasing a will-  o' the wisp through  Belgium and Holland  and later into Germany  itself, it is to be expected  there were some weird  and wonderful adventures ahead. However,  their telling will have to  be postponed. I am off  on holiday from this date  on.  Boulton report  In accordance with  Section 120 of the School  Act, the Minister of  Education last month  appointed a committee  of three persons to  review the decision of the  Board of School  Trustees to transfer Mr.  B. Boulton from the  principalship of  Elphinstone Secondary  school.  The committee was  comprised of three persons with no affiliation  to this school district:  Mr. David Brousson  (chairman), a dean of  Continuing Education;  Mr.   Ken   Rogers,   a  New cemetery law  Bylaw No. 100.3  amending the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  Cemetery Bylaw No.  100, was given first, second and third reading at  last Thursday's regular  board meeting.  When finally adopted,  the bylaw will authorize  the following new  cemetery tariff schedule.  Grave Space: Adult size  - $200; Infant size - $60;  THOMAS ELECTRIC  & HEATING CONTRACTORS  ��� Residential     * Renovations  ��� Commercial    * Repairs  CALL NOW  886-7111  for Free Estimates  18 YEARS EXPERIENCE  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  SINCE 1967  Cremated Remains - $30,  (includes care fund contributions of $50, $15  and $8 respectively).  Services: (Opening and  Closing grave for burial)  Adult - $175; Child  -$130; Infant - $90;  Cremated Remains - $55.  (Opening and Closing  grave for exhumation)  Adult - $350; Child  -$265; Infant - $180;  Cremated Remains - $60.  DAY Film  SERVICE  AVAILABLE  PASSPORT |  PHOTO'S  While) You Holt I  school principal; and  Mr. Brendan Holden, a  school trustee.  The committee met in  the Gibsons council  chamber and received  evidence, over the week  of July 12 to 16.  The chairman, Mr.  David Brousson, will  forward the committre  report to the minister  who will make a final  and binding decision and  so notify Mr. Boulton  and the Board of School  Trustees.  To date, there has  been no word from the  minister.  M  Sobers  0��&|Plt��k  Specialist  Wc buy Brer Hollies  886-2812 16  Coast News, July 26,1982  I       ~M              ^"i^                    |HV-'                          . ������% . |nBH  ^J                   H*"'    i> .J*<m'    -   t   4 w*  HpS.'. i^joM  1 ' 1 ,-.'M  '''"''nKllhiK^H  'tW^  ���vfflH  *^bI  Guess Where  Ihe usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first person whose name it  chosen correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, before Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is  Teresa Caldwell, Box 851, Sechelt, who correctly identified the location of the  water tower at the end of Nickerson Road in West Sechelt.  Different stories told  Tillicum  regional  A delegation of  Tillicum Bay Road  residents represented by  W. Davis, presented a  brief and verbal report to  the board of the Sunshine Coast Regional  Districl at last  Thursday's regular  board meeting concerning regional water service  io Tillicum Bay Road  and Naylor Road  residents.  In the brief, Davis indicates that approximately 95 per cent of the  land owners in the area  returned petitions reel nesting domestic water  service approximately  two years ago. He noted  as well that works  superintendent Gordon  Dixon told them at the  time that if over 60 per  cent of the land owners  signed these papers, they  would have water supplied when the line was  run out to the Sandy  Hook and Tuwanek  areas.  "We watched the construction of the water  line along East Porpoise  Bay Road daily for two  years. We did not receive  any further notice or  word of our area being  or not being serviced until the unofficial notice  appeared in the Coast  News this week," wrote  Davis. He objected that  his committee was not  properly informed by the  regional district and also  to statements quoted in  the Coast News article.  The brief proposed  that (1) both Tillicum  Bay Road and Naylor  Road residents be serviced with regional water  this year according to the  proposed plan by the  works superintendent, or  (2) if this is not possible  due to money constraints, as a temporary  measure regional water  be supplied to their main  water lines.  Also received at the  meeting   was   a   report  residents seek  water service  from works superintendent Gordon Dixon on  the subject. In this report  Dixon notes that the properties along Naylor  Road and Tillicum Bay  Road were not petitioned  in 1979 as stated in the  brief presented by Davis.  "The original petition  for the Sandy Hook extension was received and  approved by the Board  in the summer of 1979.  Construction was started  in November 1979, and  has continued to the present. There were no petitioners from the Naylor  Road and Tillicum Bay  Road area at the time so  they were left out of the  scheme," noted Dixon.  Attached to the report  is a copy of the petition  returned by Mr. and  Mrs. Davis. The only  date indicated on the  petition was a hand written date of October 27,  1981 added to the copy  received by the Coast  News. Dixon noted that  the present petitions  have not been presented  to the board yet because  (1) they lack sufficient  names (15 of 37) and (2)  because he has not been  able to estimate the project because he does not  know when the monies  would  be available to  No sewer for  Binnacle Street  A recommendation  made by the Public  Utilities Committee on  June IS concerning  Sechelt's Binnacle Street  sewer problem was not  adopted by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  Board at last Thursday's  meeting.  The recommendation  was that the board  discuss the Binnacle  Street problem with the  Inspector of Municipalities on July 20 and that a  joint letter from the  regional district and the  village of Sechelt be sent  to Municipal Affairs  along with a copy of the  engineer's report, requesting action on the request for increased borrowing power of the  Sewer Specified Area,  and action on the loan  authorization bylaw in  this regard.  Area C representative  Jon McRae pointed out  to the board that the  regional district is'not expected to solve other  people's septic problems  and doesn't believe they  should solve Binnacle  Street resident's septic  field problem. Area A  representative Ian  Vaughan concurred and  pointed out that the cost  of eliminating the problem by means of the  regional sewer system  did not justify the cost  for approximately four  people with septic field  problems.  Area D representative  Harry Almond noted  that when this project  was conceived, there  were proposed new  developments in the area  to service, and this  would solve the Binnacle  Street problem as well.  These developments  have not proceeded.  You'll find a  CAVALCADE  OF  BARGAINS  =NO GIMMICKS=  Davis Bay dock  to be rebuilt  construct the system.  Dixon also notes that  if Tillicum Road is taken  on its own there are sufficient names (9 of 11)  but the line is very costly,  roughly estimated at  $101,500. If Naylor  Road is included the  rough estimate is  $145,000.  Contrary to the report  in last week's Coast  News, the Public  Utilities Committee did  recommend that the  board approve the installation of a standpipe  for the use of Tillicum  Bay Road and Naylor  Bay Road residents. At  last week's board  meeting, this recommendation was approved,  noting that if there is any  abuse of the service, the  standpipe will be remov-  ed- ��   .nw'vH  The board noted to the  delegation that  regardless of preceding  events, the board is  unable at this time to  provide the residents  with anything other than  the standpipe, due to  financial restraints. M.  Campbell of Tillucum  Bay Road acknowledged  with thanks the efforts  of Area C representative  Jon McRae.  Area C representative  Jon McRae reported to  the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board at last  week's regular meeting  that Chevron of Canada  will be putting in a six  foot wide dock at its  Davis Bay site rather  than a five foot wide  dock, and that they have  'agreed to an eight year  extension of the present  lease. He also noted that  they will be forwarding a  letter of intent indicating  that they will participate  in a tank farm if and  when one is available on  the Sunshine Coast.  The new "T" shaped  dock will have one exten  sion eight feet wide and  the other 14 feet wide.  "They estimate its  longevity to be in the  neighbourhood of 30 to  40 years, which will give  us 15 to 25 years of  useful dock," said  McRae.  In June of this year,  Chevron made application to the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing to dismantle the old  Davis Bay wharf, a  favourite year-round  fishing spot for local  residents, and replace it  with a smaller structure.  They also requested that  the lease be extended for  a further 35 years.  599.  OVER FACTORY INVOICE  ON ALL NEW 1981 CARS,  TRUCKS & 1981 DEMO'S AT  19.25%  MAXIMUM $10,000 OVER 36 MONTHS O.A.C.  Dealer 5936  'Where Customer Service Is Priority #1"  VLASSIFIEDADS  1326 Wharf Rd.. Sechelt   885-3281  Sechelt in  wharf business  The village of Sechelt is now in the wharf management business with the granting of a three year lease  from Small Boats and Crafts Canada to the village.  The lease, signed by Mayor Koch last week makes  the village the operator of the Porpoise Bay wharf  and the adjacent boat launching ramp. The cost to  the village will be $25 per year, plus the cost of policing the use of the facility. Prepaid moorage fees will  be collected by the village to help cover these costs.  Small Boats and Crafts will maintain the facilities  and will pay for major repairs.  Mayor Koch told council that he sought the lease  in order to prevent the facilities from falling into  private hands, thereby raising the possibility that a  private lease holder could charge fees for use of the  wharf or boat ramp.  DAY  PHOTOFmiSHINO   SERVIC  L��av�� your film** at  Fong't Market, Low��r 0  (OPEN: Mon - Sat, 8 am     11 pm Sunday 0:3Oam    88AB515  .ind pit V up your < n'ou' !'- m . the next evening!  us .ire m l/v 'i -0 .im  prmis wi.i   ; .��� ,!,,, i ,: ��� ��� the same evening!  ^tBring this ad with your film to Fong's Market and receive  ep 1 Q.s.8. PHOTO ALBUM  with each roll ol Colour Film developed & printed.  Offer good until August 30th, 1982.  ���xtMrtpbotoflntohfiKby  japan      Gariwm  Starting July 28  Sttwwefc Cfeiwwcce  ��Hty0l    CORD JEANS  and some denim  ��yjud  from sizes 26-34  $10.00  or 2 for  $19.00  T-SHIRTS  10% - 50%  Off  DRESS PANTS  25% Off  DRESS SHIRTS  25% Off  SWIM WEAR  25% Off  McGregor sox  Reg. $4.00  NOW $3.00  or 2 lor    $5.49  JEANS  and  MATCHING SHIRT  Reg, $45,00  Safe  $35.00/set  SUMMER CAPS  1/2 Price  SUMMER JACKETS  25% Off  Boot Cut  JEANS  1/2 Price  Reg. $28.95  NOW $14.48  6.W.G.  Gentlemen Fit  Poly-Cord  JEANS  Reg. $36.00  Safe  $28.00  25  VEL0UR SHIRTS  Short Sleeve  25% Off  SPORTS SHIRTS  Long & Short Sleeve  % - 50% Off  13wjo Wm Speuafe  SWIMWEAR  & SHORTS  1/2 Price  Short Sleeve  SHIRTS  1/2 Price  Long Sleeve  SHIRTS  25% Off  JACKETS  25% Off  Boot Cut  JEANS  1/2 Price  Reg. $24.00  Sate  $12.00  vm  II  Morgan's Ken's Wear  Cowrie St. Sechelt  All Sales Final on Sale Merchandise      No Exchange or Refund Coast News, July 26,1982  The Sunshine  Sea Cavalcade Section  Sea Cavalcade -1982  Lisa Bjornson wis adjudged Sea Cavalcade Queen for 1982 at the  Queen's Pageant held on Saturday, July 24. First runner-up was  K.SMriey Ten. Ruth Duff in was second runner-up. Queen Lisa, sponsored by Gibsons Building Supplies, was also named Miss Congeniality at the Pageant.  by John Burnside  For virtually as long as there  have been people on the Coast  there have been summer celebrations. In the early years of European settlement the celebration  took the form of regattas between  semi-isolated pockets of community.  The present form of Sea  Cavalcade probably had its beginnings around 1959. The Royal  Canadian Legion were foremost  organizers during the early years  and one of their most active contributors was Johnny Wilson of  Fletcher Road.  "I remember sitting in Ike  Mason's house when we dreamed  up the idea of having a Mermaid  Queen, as we called it then,"  Wilson told the Coast News.  Wilson's daughter Sylvia, now  Sylvia Bingley, was the first Mermaid Queen crowned.  Prior to 1959 Gibsons and  Sechelt vied for May 24 holiday  but starting about then it was  agreed that Sechelt's holiday  would be in May with Gibsons in  July and Port Mellon celebrating  Labour Day.  Through the years from the  beginnings of vSea Cavalcade  many well-known Gibsonites have  worked to make the Cavalcade a  continuing success. It hasn't ever  been easy. There have been deficit  years when organizers such as  Diane Strom and Joanne Rottluff  worked themselves to exhaustion  not only to stage the Cavalcade  but to raise funds to support it,  sometimes on a virtually year-  round basis.  Djahe Strom remembers put-  -rtng-eSn a'Christmas Fashion She  .at tKe Trail BayjGmtre in Sechelt  in the earlrf'TiTs with clothing  donated by Stedman's. There was  another Fashion Show with local  Gibsons merchants donating the  fashions at the Gibsons Elementary School the following Spring.  As one gallant group of  organizers wore out another stepped forward. In the mid-70's Sue  Rhodes and Don Pearsell  shouldered much of the burden.  Other names active throughout  the years are many and no attempt  can be made to make the list exhaustive. Names such as Shirley  Janowski, Carmen Dixon, Dennis  Suveges, Dick Blakeman, Moira  Clements, Bill Scott, Verna Sim,  Marion Alsager, and many, many  others. ' _  mere have been problems. On  several occasions deficits reared  their nasty heads and much effort,  year-round sometimes as has been  noted, were expended on their liquidation. Last year a group of  five representatives of the  Chamber of Commerce initiated a  very successful Sea Cavalcade  Lottery and that approach is being utilized again this year. A list  of prizes for the lottery appear on  Page 23 of this newspaper.  It wasn't all heartaches and  grief by any means. Alderman  Diane Strom remembers getting  quite carried away in the preparation of a papier mache float of the  Old Lady That Lived in the Shoe.  By the time it was built it took the  whole Fire Department to lift it  out of its construction shed. But it  won first prize.  Through the years the Children's Events, The Kinsmen's  Parade and the Firemen's Water  Sports have, become; integral parts  of the festivals and for the last few  %ljlaTs-ttfev.B!pgfl!h Dferby spon-  stirfil by Super-Valu has taken its  place among traditional events  and activities.  This year, the second under the  co-ordination of Gwen Robertson, the Sea Cavalcade has a  1900's theme in honour of the  pioneer folk who settled here at  the turn of the century. There  have been, as there always will be  the usual gamut of headaches  along the way, but the Gibsons  Sea Cavalacade 1982 is alive and  well and may prove to be the best  ever.  Sea Cavalcade -  how you can help  Sea Cavalcade needs about six stalwart men to aid us in  moving a stage and setting it up on the wharf on Thursday,  July 29. We also need assistance with putting up booths in  Dougal Park. This can be done in the evening, Thursday or  Friday or even Saturday morning. Those willing to help,  please call Gwen Robertson, Committe Co-ordinator at  886-3780. Thank you.  Special events  If you would like to take part in some of the Special Events  at Sea Cavalcade, here's how to go about it.  The Great Sunshine Coast Talent Contest  - Telephone: 886-3780  Arbutus Yacht Club  - Contact: David Smethurst  - Telephone: 886-2864  - Contact: Bob Hagar  - Telephone: 886-9261  - Contact: Roy Bentley  - Telephone: 886-9050  *U    . Contact: Lori Girard  ____     ��� Telephone: 886-7760 or 886-7017  Please direct any other enquires lo: Gwen Robertson  - Telephone: 886-3780  Horseshoe Tournament  Parade Entries  Craft Fair & Food Booths  wW^f-inn  OMEGA  RESTAURANT  Gibsons Beautiful Harbour  OPEN 7 DAYS a week  MON - SAT 11:30 AM -11:00 PM  SUN 3-.00 PM - 10:00 PM  For Reservations & Pick-Up  Sea Cfltfflfofljfi Sbeeiah  mAwmfwm    ^fk-w w9mpmpwmmantm    vkw*v*w  Wed July 28 - Mon Aug 2  fob & Ctu|�� ��mtA  ���1.75  ONLY 18  Coast News, July 26,1982  Allan Black, Marketing Representative of Labatt's  presents Sea Cavalcade Co-ordinator Gwen Robertson with a cheque  for $3800 for the Labatt's Blue Grass Jamboree, which takes place  Sunday, August 1, from 2 to 6 p.m. on the Gibsons Wharf.  ���at tee etftj/st Pesete  Restructuring  in doubt  Cavalcade needs chairs - tables  by Gwen Robertson  The Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade Committee  will be hosting the early  settlers of Gibsons Landing on Saturday, July  31st. The Minibus will  pick up those "settler"  requiring assistance and  bring them to the reviewing stand for the  Kinsmen Parade and  then to Dougal Park  where tea will be served  to them and to other  dignitaries.  We are requesting the  assistance of citizens of  Gibsons who would be  willing to loan their umbrella tables and chairs  for this important occasion. We, of the Committee, would very much  appreciate your  assistance so, if you have  a table to lend, please  call Gwen Robertson  886-3780 or just bring it  to the park on Saturday  morning.  Thank you very much  for your co-operation in  this worthy endeavour.  Inspector of  Municipalities Chris  Woodward painted a  bleak picture of  municipal financing for  regional board directors  during his visit to the  Sunshine Coast last  Tuesday.  Sechelt mayor Bud  Koch, who attended the  meeting with Woodward, reported to Sechelt  council Wednesday that  Woodward had three  messages for the regional  board.  First, there is absolutely "no funding for  anything ���w a t e r,  sewer���anything". The  word from the ministry  is "restraint, restraint,  restraint". Woodward  told board members that  things will stay that way  for a minimum of two  years and except for any  emergency health problems created by lack of  sewage or water  facilities, no money will  be available for such  projects.  Woodward's second  message concerned the  Sechelt sewage treatment  plant, which is under the  jurisdiction   of   the  regional district. Woodward told the board that  a letter requested from  the board giving reasons  for retaining control  rather than turning the  facility over to the village  of Sechelt, had not been  received.  He suggested that the  sewage treatment facility  jurisdiction is dependent  on the case made by the  regional board. The  village position has been  outlined in a letter from  Mayor Koch to  Municipal Affairs.  The third message  concerned the proposed  regional board building  and Woodward told the  board that this is not the  time to be considering  buildings and no consideration should be  given until at least 1984.  As far as restructuring  is concerned, Woodward  said that cost figures  promised by the ministry  would not be available  until at least next spring.  The ministry has no  funds for such an  analysis and in any case,  is so wrapped up with the  restraint programme that  no one has the time.  Sea Cavalcade  Specials!  All summer shoes  and sandals  (men's, women's and children's)  "t*  \&  until July 31st  JUSTARRIVKD!  Tender Tootsies  White Duty Shoes  RUBBER  CAULK BOOTS  $49.95  Don's Shoes  SUNNYCREST MALL  GIBSONS ^J* 886-2624  Notice Board]  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2621 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wll be run' OncS,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Meeting for all interested In .1 theatre lor the Sunshine Coast, Thursday, July 29 at 7:30 p.m. Coast News Office.  Regular Events  Monday  1st Gibsons Scouts meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons. More Info, phone 886-2311 or 886-7359,  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary ��� Second Monday ol each month. 7  p.m. al St. Aidan's Hall.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting ��� first Monday pf each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 p.m.  Roberts Creek New Horlions meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 p.m, All welcome.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets eveiy third Tuesday of Ihe month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunshine Coast Aria Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arls Centre In Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For Informalion  qall 666-9059 or 868-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 lo 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July & August. ,  Klwanls Cart Centra Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th, 7.30. For Information phone 885 9728.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. K38 Carpel Bowling   every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening at 6:45 p.m. Change  Irom Alhlotic Club to Resource Centro al ihe Alternate School. Phone  865 2391  Sunshine Lapidary 1 Cralt Club moels Isl Wednesday every monlh at  7:30 p in For information 866 2873 or 886 9204  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 700  8:30 p.m. 685 2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, starting Nov. 5th 8:00  sharp Roberls Creek Legion Hall. Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creak Legion Bingo every Thursday     Bonanza, Early Bird,  also Meat Oraws. Doors open at 6 p.m, Everyone Welcome.  The Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons Irom 1.00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at B p.m. For Information  call 886 9569 or 866-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday starling Nov. Sth at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers every Thursday at 1 p.m. in the United  Church Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechell Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 685-3695 {Sechelt only).  Friday  Ladles Basketball - Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nile every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper last  Friday of every month at 6 p.m al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot ��� mothers & children meet in Dougal Park every Friday at 10 am.  Sechell Tolem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communi-  ty Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 700. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrill Shop. Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilton Creak Community Reading Centre noon lo 4 p.m. 665-2709.  Saturday  Madeira Park Swtpmeet is on the first Saturday ol eveiy monlh in Community Hall   Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Businessman's Fellowship: Breaklast meetings every first  Saturday of the month, 8 a.m. Ladies also welcome. Phone 686-9774,  866 8028. Praise the Lord.  Wilton Croak Community Reading Centra 2 to 4 p.m. 865-2709.  Tht Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday alternoons Irom 1 - 3:30 pm.  why not nail down  next winter's energy costs?  Fixing up the place this summer?  There'll never be a better time to t  plug those costly energy leaks.  Some of these suggestions take  little effort���others a bit more. But  they'll all pay big dividends (in  energy and money) next whiter.  Insulation for conservation  What, you still haven't insulated? Here's  something that may change your mind. At  today's energy costs, in an average home,  proper insulation to recommended  standards can pay for itself in less than  five years. Start where the work is  easiest and shows the best return for  your time and money - in the attic. Then  move on to areas like unfinished walls.  Ifyou live in a colder area of the province,  investigate the installation of double-or  triple-glazed windows.  To make it easy for you to act now, the  Canadian Home Insulation Program (CHIP)  will provide a grant of up to $500 and has  been extended to cover homes built before  1971. And, for qualifying Hydro customers,  our Energy Savings and Finance Plan  may provide short-term funding up to $500  at 10% interest.  Sealing the energy leaks  Even ifyou can't go for total insulation  right now, by sealing all the gaps and cracks  in your home against air leaks you can cut  your heating energy bill by 20 to 30%.  Be sure you seal oltholes in walls from  the inside to prevent damage from  trapped moisture.  Inexpensive gaskets, available from  building supply, hardware or department  stores, will seal drafts through electric  outlets.  To seal all openings-doors, windows, letter  slots (and don't forget the pet doors) -  you'll find an appropriate grade of  weatherstripping.  Energy efficient lighting  While you're renovating, cast a cost-critical  eye on your lighting. Today's fluorescent  lamps come in a range of "warmer" colours  and use just '/s the energy of comparable  wattage incandescents- which they  outlast by 25 to 1! They're ideal for utility  areas like kitchen counters, laundry,  workshop, basement and garage.  Decorating with a light touch  Decorating? Paint yourself a lower light bill.  Light-reflectant colours, such as off-whitp  or ivory, not only "open up" small rooms  or rooms without windows - they also  require far less wattage for correct,  comfortable illumination.  The ceiling is the most important reflective  area and should take the lightest shade.  Then the walls: if you're using a dark  or panelled feature wall, offset it with light  colours on the other walls-or on cabinets  and counter tops.  Finally the floors. The lighter your tiles or  carpets in the kitchen, bathroom, utility and  play areas-the lighter your lighting bill.  Tips for stopping drips  These days, hot water costs you about a  cent a gallon. So get set for a sobering  statistic. If a hot water tap is dripping at the  rate of one plurp a second, in a year that's  $20.00 down the drain. Find those  drips and fix them. Fast.  For a complete kit of energy-saving ideas,  mail the coupon below and we'll send  the free literature you check off.  j    Hydro's Home Energy Fix-up Tips  I  I  Please send me the following:  ��� Insulale-Save Energy  D IVpical Insulation Practices and Recommendations  NAME   I  I  I  |      CITY-  B.C.Hydro Conservation Services,  6th Floor, 625 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C; V6C2T6  ��� Energy Conservation In The Home  D Lighting and Wiring (for remodelling)  i  l  I  ADDRESS.  -POSTAL CODE  ��RCHydro  ���____________���  , Coaat News, July 26,1982  19  rC  PROGRAMME  ^GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE '&.  THEME - GIBSONS LANDING  CIRCA 1900  SEA CAVALCADE  LOTTERY  PRIZES PRIZES PRIZES  See our Kiosk at Sunnycrest Mall  Friday nights and Saturdays  Tickets $2.00 available at  all participating merchants  Lottery Draw  Sunday Afternoon  on the Wharf  FRIDAY9 JULY 30atthegibsonswharf  1900 hours  1915 hours  1930 hours  2200 hours  1100 to  1700 hours  2100 hours  SATURDAY, JULY 31  1000 hours  1100 hours  1200 hours  1400 hours  1100  1700 hours  2000 hours  2100 hours  2100 hours  Annual Kinsmen's Parade - theme   Cibsons  Landing Circa 1900  FAMILY DAY IN DOUGAL PARK  Miniature  Horses  and  Buggy  (bring  your  camera)  Bike and Costume Contest  Gibsons Shito Ryu Karate Club Demonstration  1900 Costume Contest - Men, Women and  Children  Poster Contest - Gibsons Landing Circa 1900  Dog Obedience Show  Pet Contest  Children's Variety Show  Games and Races  War of the Hoses - GVFD  Horseshoe Tournament - Men's, Women's,  Mixed categories. Registration - 1100 hours  Tea ��� early settlers of Gibsons Landing  Elimination trials for Annual Water Sports,  Beachcomber Races, Boat Rodeo  Indian Dancing  Open House at Molly's Reach  Talent Contest - Semi-finalists  Annual  Queen's  Ball  at  Elphinstone  High  School, featuring " Getaway"  Legion dance, featuring Goldie (rock ��� roll)  J  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Queen, Queen candidates, escorts and retinue are piped on  board the Showboat, "S.S. Beachcomber".  Opening ceremonies include: welcome by  Mayor Lorraine Goddard; introduction of  dignitaries from outside Gibsons and Queen  candidates.  Sea Cavalcade Queen greets her subjects and  officially opens 1982 Gibsons Sea Cavalcade.  Traditional Boat Blow-up; CBC SpeciaJ Effects. ^,.  Showboat begins with The Great Sunshine   |  Coast Talent Contest.  Annual Fireworks Display.  All ships light up. Sail past.  Open House Molly's Reach  Legion dance, featuring Goldie (rock _ roll)  SuperValu presents...  4_>  rAtADEKOUTEHBI  NO FITS ON WHAM  SUNDAY, AUGUST 1  On the wharf  0600 hours Gibsons Lions Club Pancake Breakfast  0800 hours Gibsons Wildlife Society Kids' Fishing Derby  090a hours Keats to Gibsons Swim (GVFD)  1100 to ���ends at Armours Beach  1400 hours       Super Valu's World Championship Dogfish Derby (weigh in) at the Wharf  1100 hours       Skydiving The Wharf  1030 hours       Annual Water Sports Registration  At Armours Beach  1100 hours       Log Burling  1145 hours       Boomstick Races  1230 hours       Boat Races  1400 to Labatt's Blue Grass Jamboree -    Border Ride,  1800 hours      Frosty Mountain String Band, Reckless Driver,  Duo - Don Fraser 8, Diane Campbell At The Wharf  1300 to  1700 hours       Open House at Molly's Reach  1400 hours       Sallboardlng  1415 hours       Freestyle Demonstration  1430 hours       Registration for  1500 hours       Olympic Triangle Sallboardlng  1030 hours       Canadian Motocross Assocatlon  (all classes)  End of Stewart Rd., off North Rd. (signs)  0900 hours       Sea Cavalcade Horse Show (Judge B. Blake)  Pratt Road near Highway 101  1800 hours     Prize Presentations  MONDAY, AUGUST 2  1000 hours       Sea Cavalcade Fish Market  tO ? (until the flih are gone)  1130 hours Arbutus Yacht Club - Sailing Regatta  1200 hours Registration for Rowing Challenge Contest  1215 hours Rowboat Race  1300 hours Canoe Races  Indian War Canoe Races  1400 hours Professional Logging Exhibition  1100 to  1700 hours Open House, Molly's'Reach  BEST DRESSED BUSINESS  Many businesses are dressing up for Sea Cavalcade. In  appreciation, the Sea Cavalcade Committee will provide a prize for the "Best Dressed" in the theme "Gibsons Landing Circa 1900". The winner will be announced on Sunday afternoon, on the "S.S. Beachcomber"  (Government Wharf) and in the Coast News.  1  i I  Coast News, July 26,1982  /-Index.  f t. Births  I 2. Obituaries  I 3. tn Memoriam HP  I 4. Thanks  5. Personal |  ��� 6. Announcements  7. Lost  8. Found  9. free  10. Pets* livestock  It. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  U HeipWanM*  15. Business  *  Opportunity*  16. Work WanM4  17. Child (Ml '������  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22 Campers el  R.Vs  23. Mobile Horn**  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. & Yukon  Classified*  27. Legal  28 Realtor ,  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coist Name  Clasillltdt  effective  ���read by  readers -  BUT...  Each we<  chances  9 out of. 10  k you get 3  to WIN our  draw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners arc phoned  Saturday & their names  will appear In the "Announcements" section 6  ol the Classified Ads.  <C JORGENSEN: Passed away  " July 21, 1982, Elner  Jorgensen, late of Qibsons,  in his 80th year. Survived by  relatives in Denmark and  remembered by many  friends In Gibsons. Mr.  Jorgensen was a World War  II veteran, and a member of  the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109. By his own request no service will be  held. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home in charge of  arrangements.  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  ^'B.C.l.T. Alumni ��� We are  looking for you. Call collect  434-5734, local 847.        #30  Will repair any small engine,  In spare time, low rate.  886 2020 or 886-7934.      #30  II someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  TUWANEK RATEPAYERS-  ASSOCIATION  ANNUAL MEETING  will be held on Sunday,  August 1 at 11:00 a.m. at the  Bannerman home. Please  bring your own chairs.  Please contact Mary Bannerman, 885-9562. #30  Mr. r\ Mrs. D.F. David wish  to announce the marriage  of their daughter Pamela  Hope to Mr. Dennis  Scherger of Vancouver, July  22,1962. #30  Would the lady who sold me  the Kenmore sewing  machine at the Lions Flea  Market please drop off the  accessories at my shop In  Lower Gibsons. Unable to  use because It has on it the  button hole plate with gear  on top. Perhaps she has  lorgotten. Contact May's  Florist & Gilts 866-2715.  #30  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mim.. Wed.. Fri.  Gibsons, Roberts Creek  885-3718   886-7880  If you have a discerning  palate, a delicate frame, or  **i tt am,  or a .lender  pocketbook  TRY THE  NEW MENU  AT  Tony's Place  Licensed Premises  8864780  Seaview Place, Gibsons  S.P.C.A. THRIFT  STORE  We have expanded  & moved ���  beside Fong's  Grocery Store  OPEN DAILY  10 AM ��� 4 PM  ALSO OPEN SUNDAYS  Donations may be dropped off  at the store or call  8864285 or IH-7713  for pick-up.  BACK IN BUSINESS  PETER CHRISTMAS  I BRICKLAYER  STONEMASON  SPECIALIZING IN  I OQvatlty Stonework  I ���Safe 1 Attractive  Veneers lor  AertefM Steves  I ���Itrepiaces  | ���Garden Walla 1 Steps  885-3429  25 Years  on (he  Sunshine Coast  Calico semi-long hair  female cat found near Harmony Hall. 2 weeks ago.  Phone SPCA. 886-7713. #30  Found - female cat with  dark stripes & sliver grey  fur, also a little orange colour on her face. Franklin Rd.  area. Ph: 886-7642. #31  German Shepherd neutered  male. Found corner of  Payne Rd. and Hwy. 101.  Phone 886-7313,9 to 5.  #30  Found on lane between  Seaview and Marine Dr.  small key #23911. Coast  Newe office. #32  Soft cuddly baby guinea  pigs. No charge. 885-2468.  #31  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7: JO.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end ol each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  S.P.C.A. has for adoption  Husky-St. Bernard X,  spayed female Black Lab,  male unneutered Spaniel X,  male neutered Terrier X,  female spayed Shepherd  Lab X pups, 8-12 weeks old,  assorted cats & kittens. #30  Brushwood Farms Sea  Cavalcade Horse Show,  August 1. #30  Pekln ducks & ducklings  $3.50/11.75.   Female  goat  Toggenburg, $50. 886-2659.  #30  Need company for a  gelding? Free accommodation and use of large ring  and paddock. Redrooffs Rd.  885-2323. #32  Laman chan-Tog gen berg  doe kids from good milk  stock $40.886-8084.       #31  f_!  ELUNCHAM  ���TABUS  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  SPCA  SPAY Clinic  and information  886-7938 After 5  Box 405   Gibsons, B.C.  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding       ��� bathing  Drop of 14 Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a weak  886*7713   Ht-7IM.ll.r5im,  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� PUPpieS      ev  occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Qoll Courts  I  1  RS Winners  of  thia  week's  >>: Coaat  News  Classltied  >. Draw are:  ,rv  Mike Mostovlch and  Joan Seymour  ol Qlbaona  and Joe Chippendale  ol Sechelt.  '..'Brushwood Farms Sea  -," Cavalcade Horee Show.  >,V August 1, 9:00 a.m. till it  ^ ends. Free admisaion. For  information call 886-2160.  #30  ft-  Female Shepherd-Golden  Lab, called Lavlna. Lost In  Roberta Creek, Hanbury Rd.  Call 886-9145. #31  By Smltly's Marina,-lady's  blue framed glasses. Phone  8864045. #31  Water akl with blue binding.  Vicinity Langdale-Glbsons.  Phone 886-2971. #32  Losl - Langdale area small  female tabby & white cat  wearing brown flea collar.  Any Information about her,  sought. Much missed by 2  children. 686-7736. #30  Outboard motor propeller,  vicinity of Sunnycrest Mall.  Phone 886-2424 or 886-9816  ask for Blaine. #31  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  ROBERTS CREEK  Mobile home set In lovely  garden, steps to ocean.  $335/mon. Includes heat,  hydro & cable. Suits single,  employed adult. 885-5251.  #32  One 3 bedroom suite, one 2  bedroom suite, Gibsons.  886-7374. #30  2 bdrm. & 3 bdrm. apta. at  Hopkins Landing. Beautiful.  886-7516. #32  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl., $450  month. Avail. Sept. 1,  886-7823 after 7. #30  3 bdrm. condo, central Gibsons. Fireplace, w/w, 5 appliances. $550/mon.  886-2736. #30  1 bdrm. duplex, furnished,  all electric. No children or  pets. Available Immediately. References required.  $210/mon. plus hydro. Contact Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9826. tfn  Secluded 2 bdrm. trlr., excellent cond., Garden Bay  Lake area, (10'x50'), yr.  round tenants preferred.  526-5166 or 521-2401 after 9  p.m. or 883-9181. #32  Lakefront home, nice view,  Garden Bay Lake. Well kept  900 sq. tt. Mobile home.  Large patio. Prel. yr. round  tenants. Dep. & refs req.  526-5186 or 521-5140 after 9  p.m. or 883-9181. #32,  ,r'"> ��� _j ������"���������   '������"      ��  Two bedroom cabin for rent, it  Furnished.    $250/mon.  Located on Armours Beach.  Call John at 886-7892.    #32  3 bdrm trailer for married  couple, Incl. atove, fridge &  dryer, $300/mon. plus pad  rental, ($95). Avail. Sept. 1.  886-7320 or 886-7097.     #32  1 bdrm. apt, upper Gibsons.  Furn. or unfurn. utl. Incl.  $300'mon. 886-9233.       #30  Cozy cottage near beach for  single working woman.  Partly furnished, easy walking dist. ot Lower Gibsons.  $250/mon. includes hydro.  Phone 6864373. #32  Langdale. 4 bedroom, 2  bath, w/w, F/P, view  overlooking Howe Sound,  rent negotiable, available  Immediately. 886-2381 after  5 p.m. #32  2 bedroom bungalow, lower  Gibsons. Fridge, stove &  Ireezer. W/W. 686-9696. #32  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  New townhouses in central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, fenced  back yard $490 per month.  For more information call  888-9205. TFN  3 bdrm. h. $575 per mo.  Washer & dryer, heat, gar,  close to Cedar Grove Sc.  and Glbaona area. Call after  5:885-9458. #31  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone Steve  883-9551. TFN  2,000 sq. It. of space for  rent, could be Ideal lor a  2-chair hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located in the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 886-2269 or  Van: 669-1147. TFN  Room & Board lor responsible working person. Phone  eves. 886-2137. TFN  ��� ��� #_  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 884-5278.    #30  Commercial space, lor rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq.ft.  888-7307,886-9439.       TFN  2 bdrm. cottage. Davis Bsy.  Waterfront, wood, heat, no  appl,  $350/mon. To view  call 885-5317. References.     #30  Chaater Rd. area, 2 bdrm. A  frame. Fully furnished.  $485/mon. Phone Pebbles  Realty, 8864107. #30  Several choice houses, 2  and 3 bdrms. Gibsons and  Sechelt. Rentals urgently  needed In all areaa. Call Syd  Heal, 885-5693 or Mitten  Realty, 885-3295. #30  Hopkins 4 bedroom, view,  $550 per mo. 866-9439 after  6 p.m. 8864305. TFN  3 bedroom house, 4 appliances, tireplace,  broadloom throughout, carport. $550 per month. Call  Les 885-5406. Dave  885-3825. TFN  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880 sq.  ft. to 4500 aq. fl.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  IPIANO * ORGANS  LESSONS  Btglnnlnr, Age 3 a Oltaer  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  Beautiful ocean view from  aunroom, 2 bedroom, F/P,  partially furnished house on  Seaview Rd., Gibsons.  $400/mon. Phone collect,  461-1689. #32  MUNC  REMOVERI  irowii WMMISI  Prep your house,  boat, or heavy  equipment for  painting.  More Pressure  Washers available.  ��� Airless Paint Spray  Equipment Available  BRUSHCUTTERS  CHAINSAWS  If   Seablrd  A\   Rentals  \^JEJ 886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood. Glbsona  3 bedroom rancher, quiet  street, available Sept. 1.  $550 per mo. 886-9672.   #31  1 bedroom trailer for rent,  approx. 1 mile from Gibsons. 886-9625 avail. 1st.  August. #30  3 bdrm. Vt acre $600 per  mo. on Pine Road, Gibsons.  3 bdrm. large lot Granvlew  Rd. area $600 per mo. For  further Info, call 8864107  between 9:30 & 4:30.     TFN  Maul ��� one bedroom condo  close to beach, pool,  $125/wk, $500/mo. U.S.  885-5729. m  3 bdrm, flrepl, appliances,  Garden Bay. Reasonable.  Mr. Williams. 687-5700 or  224-6549. #30  2 bdrm. view apt. for rent,  central Gibsons 886-7307 or  886-9439. TFN  Large 2 bdrm. house on  acreage avail. Aug. 1 $650.  No dogs. 885-3842.        #30  Gibsons, 3 bdrm. comfortable home on 1 acre. Orchard, garden, large lawn,  close to school. Wood & oil  heat. $500.886-7069.      #30  3 bedroom apartment In  Sechelt village, with large  activity room, 1Vi  bathrooms, stove and  fridge, lots of storage  space, 1500 sq. ft. No Pets.  Parking available. Rent $450  per .month, not including  utilities or heat. Refs. required. Phone 865-3224. TFN  Gibsons. Sept - June.  Suitable for teacher. 2Vi  BR, fully furnished & equipped. Washer, dryer,  fireplace, garden, magnificent view $475 plus utilities.  Ph: 886-8301. #31  Sechelt waterfront 4  bdrms, ref. required, no  pets, available Imm. $600  p/m. Call 885-2232.     - #30  Granthams, 3 BR. view  home $500/mo. & util. Avail.  Sept. 1.886-7360. #30  For Rent prime commercial  space, former bus depot,  approx. 500 ft. Reas. rent.  886-9147,886-8313.        #30  West Sechelt 3 bdrm.  house, beaut, view near  beach, no pets, ref. req,  avail. Sept. 1. $500 mo.  885-7467. #31  Lower Gibsons duplex,  close to beach & landing  ramp, 3 bdrms, 2 bathrms,  W/W, dishwasher, sundeck.  $495 per month plus  utilities. 886-9816. #30  Babysitter in the Gibsons  area. Dependable person  needed to care lor my 17  mon. old child In my home  etartlng Sept. 6 days/mon.  or so. Schedule supplied.  Straight days. Only caring  persons need apply. Refs.  Please call 8864245 after 6  p.m. #32  INSTRUCTORS  Instructors and facilitators  wanted for programs aimed  at helping the people on the  Sunshine Coast deal  postlvely with the effects of  the recession. Any information that can be distributed  in information meetings,  courses or workshops is appreciated.  Call 885-3512, Continuing  Education 9 a.m.-4 p.m.  after August 2.  INSTRUCTORS  Cooking on a Shoestring  Consumer Issues  Nutrition  Psychology of Early Childhood  Call  885-3512,  Continuing  Education after August 2.  Swim Coach, exp. children  in competitive swimming  pref. Resume to Chinook  Swim Team, Box 1784,aGib-  sons. 886-7452, 886-7982.  #31  16  WorkWam*-  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing - Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates - 845-2109.      tfn  Qualified painter.  Reasonable rates. 866-9749.  tfn  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work.  Phone Norm, 886-9503.   #32  Need a hand? Gardening,  mowing, hauling, cleanup,  etc. Reasonable, reliable.  886-8029. #32  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459  #51 TFN  DRESSMAKING & expert In  alterations. Call Florence  885-3759. #31  Commercial   '   Creative  SIGNWRITING  John Bolton 8864711  Next to Bank of Montreal  TFN  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite; electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Glbsona. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound'  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  b�� Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovationa,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355 TFN  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior, exterior. Call.  Samuel Dill 886-7619.     #33  Finishing carpentry  -cabinets - boat interiors.  Phone Jell 686-2833;  885-5588 eves. #30  Power saw - will travel  ���clearing - bucking and  some falling. Refs. avail.  886-9450. #30  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free eat. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Professional window  washers. Do you need to  clear up your view? Free  estimates - call after 4:00.  885-9224. #30  Journeyman Bricklayer with  5 yre. exp. in carpentry & a  degree in civil engineering  wants to help you with your  building needs, In exchange  for reas. rates or goods.  Phone 885-7286. #31  Interior - Exterior ��� Commercial - Industrial, spray-brush  6 roller & low-low recession  rates. Free est. Exp. painter.  Pat 886-5792. #31  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864781.    TFN  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. ��� Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-2137, ask  for Astrid. TFN  Bonniebrook Area  Child Care  Would you like your child to  go to the beach everyday  while you shop or work. Will  do house cleaning as well.  Experienced 17 year old girl.  886-8781. TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Person 20-35 wanted to  share house, Gibsons, $180  per month Incl. utilities. Ph:  886-9498. #30  CEDAR SHAKE BLOCKS  WANTED  Bus: 462-7116 eve: 826-7677  #30  Mature, professional person to share new 3 bdrm.  home. Phone 886-8337.  Refs. req. #32  Start Cavalcade with a good  deal. Yard Sale, Sat.-Sun,  9-3. Lote of good stuff!  Freezer, furniture, plants,  books. Brown duplex between North Rd. & Hwy. 101,  |ust before Esso t,->nks!  Cash only. #30  Slightly used carpet in  quantity. Various colours &  styles. Phone 885-5315. #31  New Waren elec. winch &  bumper, 8,000-16,000 pull,  $800 Obo. 8864315.        #30  Flash unit w/adaptora, $10.  8 ft. Sporlyak aklff, $100. 20  lbs. propane tank.  $25.Green vinyl chain link  gate, 58"H x 32"W, $30.  Chllda bike & tricycle. Both  work OK, $9 ea. Boat  bumpers, $2 & up. 886-2513.  #32  Piano upright, Iron, harp,  good practice piano, $425.  Offers. 888-9147. #32  New & used office furniture  & equipment at Protech,  Sechelt, 886-3735. tfn  Antique dining table, 4  chairs, $650. Yellow cedar  table, oak dresser, black  cane easy chair, good condition. Phone 8864370. #32  Large float (28'x70'), fully  decked with 450 sq. It.  workshop, steel A frame,  double drum winch, some  equipment, $6,500. Caraon  886-2861 evenings or leave  message. #32  Knitting machine, Ars  Amaretto super 6, used,  $175,886-2680. #32  Childs swing set, $25.  886-8506 alter 6 p.m.      #30  Cement mixer on wheels,  elec.   motor,   $175.   H.D.  wheelbarrow, $50. 885-2416.  #30  FARM FRESH  VEGETABLES  t BLACK CURRANTS  For jam, jellies, wine, liqueurs, etc. Ready picked &  you pick.  LIMITED SEASON  Tony Archer, 886-7046  #30  BERRON  FOOD DEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin in  Gibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin  Rd. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 685-2171.        TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  I  TV & Stereo, Sales & Ser- %  vice. Satellite Dishes. Green y  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  True Trimmer cordless electric lawn trimmer, like new,  lightweight with Instructions. Water skis. 886-9345.  #30  2x4 and 2x6 K.D. T&G cedar,  12' - 20' lengths. 885-5466.  #31  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  #31  SHAKLEE PRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleaners  Natural Food Supplements  Organic Personal Care  Products. Ph: 886-7039   #31  Compact 9 pee. teak dining  suite, $900. 8 track car  stereo w/speakers, $35.  Elec. element (new) for Ig.  oven, $18.866-7070.        #30  Couch and chair, $300;  fridge, $250; stove, $175;  washer, $200; 114 cords  wood, $55; misc. baby articles. Call after 6:30 p.m.  885-5317. Yard aale for remainder Aug. 1. #30  If you fiaue a discerning  palate, a dellcafe .frame, or  trieri �� im,  or a slender  pocketbook  THY THE  NEW MENU  AT  Tony'e Place  tiCMMd PrtmlHt  SS6-9780  Seaview Place, Gibsons  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  PATIO D00R8  DRAPES A ROOS  ALL VERY SUITABLE  FOR HOUSES OR  SUMMER COTTAGES  SLIDING DOORS  2 - 8 fl by 6 fl 8"  WINDOWS  2 - 6 ft by IVt ft  2 - 3 ft by 2 ft  1 ��� 3 fl by 3 ft  1 - 5 ft by 4 ft  1 ��� 4 ft by 4 ft  1 - 2 ft 8" by 5 fl 6"  thermo, double glass  DRAPES  1 pair - 6 ft by 6 ft 8"  orange  1 pair ��� 10 ft by 8 ft 8"  orange  1 pair ��� 8 ft by 6 ft 8"  blue  1 pair ��� 7 ft by 5 ft - blue  1 pair Twin Spring Filled  Mattreaeea with  Box Springe  H.A. GILLESPIE  or  BOB ROLSTON  GUNBOAT BAY  TEL. 883-9947 Coast News, July 26,1982  21  Scuba Pro Jet fins; boots &  gloves; mask & snorkel; 1  elec. Brother typewriter; 1  elec. Canon adding  machine; 1 aqua blue  bathtub, alnk & toilet; 2  bathroom sinks. Ph:  8864316 after 6 pm.       #31  FIR FIREWOOD  All you can pack In a Va ton  pick-up, Glbaona area. More  Info. 883-2733. #30  Garage Sale Aug. 1, 1st  drive west Penn Htl. 16'  mtrtjoat $300. 16' sailboat  $400. 20' boat trailer $200.  35 Johnson $100. Much  more. 886-9468. #31  Two like-new electric  stoves, 1 gold, 1  sandlewood, new. $600  each. Used for only 6 months. Giving away lor $296.  886-2605. #30  New carpeting (N/U) 28'6" x  12'. 100% nylon "Baccarat"  brn.dtn. $230 obo. Moffat 2  pgm. washer w/new timer.  $175,886-2108. #31  Roll blind 8x6. Uph. 2 seat  coat rack, sm. appl. etc.  Moving, must sell. 886-7849.  ���31  SAILBOARD ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 8864020 Bus. Hrs.  TFN  Going Camping? Compan'  Coming? Need foam? W.W.  Upholstery & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310. TFN  Portable generator 5,000  watt, nearly new, offer.  885-2581 or trade septic  tank & drain tiles. #31  25   ft.  Teck 90 3-0 awg  underground cable  $240.  885-2581   or trade  septic  drain tiles. #31  Dinette table with leaf, in  excellent condition,  woodgraln look. $75 obo.  886-7736. #30  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed &  delivered. 883-2648.      TFN  Canopy lor Import Ing. bx.  $450. 16' F/G canoe $350.  Exercise bike CCM $50.  Elec. ceramic kiln 11.5x13  chamber $125. Patio tbl. &  umbrella $20. Coleman  campstove & oven $10.  886-7757. #31  KITCHEN CABINETS &  VANITIES buy direct from  distributor & save. Comfy  Kitchens, 1119 W. 14th St.,  N. Van 980-4848. #30  SStSAVEHt  freight damaged appliances, excellent values,  fully guaranteed. Many  makes 8. models to choose  from Stoves, fridges,  washers, dryers, microwaves, etc. 1119W. 13th St.,  N. Van. 980-4848.  #30  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Can     new price  Collect  Anyllmel  Powerlul horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. ' TFN  ,Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized,   for  sale.  1  886-2604. TFN_  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  584-6240. TFN^  MACLEOD'S SECHELT tor  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  Going Camping?  Company Coming?  NEED FOAM?  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Topi Ltd.  8867310  Willys Jeep, 1956, $1,600.  Phone 6864404. #32  1974 Toyota pickup, 56,000  milea. In good running  order. Good tires. Badly  rusted. $400 firm. 8864354.  #30  1973 Astra S/W, $350. Call  886-7081. #32  1977 GMC customized van,  furnace, Pioneer stereo, etc.  Auto. PS/PB, 350 engine,  $5,000 obo. 683-2700 after  6:30 p.m. #32  76 TR6 Fac. H.T, 10 miles,  new paint, no rust. Phone  8864030. #30  1969 Ford Ranger PU with  canopy. Real nice, $1,500 or  will trade. Phone 885-9387.  #32  Muet sell, 1975 Dodge Van.  P/S, P/B, 55,000 miles. Partially camperized. $2,500  obo. 886-9145. #32  1971 VW good shape $1,500.  1967 Ford Mustang mint  condition $3,000. 886-7955.  #30  '74 Dodge pick-up, no  motor, body/tires etc. very  good. B.O. '67 Ford pick-up,  best offer. 886-9468 after  3:00. #30  1977 Ford F250 Va ton 351  automatic, deluxe canopy,  new brakes, muffler and  electric brake system and  hitch lor trailer. Has power  steering and brakes. Complete motor tune-up, heavy  duty under-coating, dual  fuel tanks, radio;' four extra  tires and two wheels and  only 43,000 ml. Ask. $5,400.  885-3603. f #30  1972 Ford station wagon  with trailer towing package,  ,, In good, worKlriB, 9,'d.or.  Trade for boat of equal  value or ? 866-2738 after 5  pm. #31  1970 VW West'alla motor  not In working cond. $600.  886-7348. Collect 487-9757.  #31  5   new   Firestone   H78-15  mounted on |eep rims $300  takes all. 885-2581. Trade?  #31  1965 Int'l. dump, w/1976  Hlab all good working order.  $7,500 obo. Trade?  885-2581. #31  1965 Valiant three door  sedan, six cyl. auto. $350  obo or why? 886-9472.    #31  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250.883-9342. TFN  '65 Ford Galaxie coupe in  good condition.  886-2895.  TFN  77 Ford F350 steel flat deck  PS, PB, brand new tires  43,000 ml, exc. work truck.  886-7566. #31  MUST SELL  1968 MGB RUNS GREAT  $1,300 obo, 6839342.      tin  MUST SELL  1973 Fargo P/U, short box,  stepside, slant six, $650  obo. 8834342. tfn  For sale 1968 Dodge Dart  auto, PS, PB, 340 GTS.  Phone 886-8066 after 4:30  pm. *31  Cascade camper for Datsun  or Import. Roomy & loaded.  161' Vanguard trailer.  886-7335. #30  1976 10 It. Security camper  S.C. $3,800.2-4 ft. CB. truck  antennae with cable $25.  886-7854. #31  Hard top tent trailer $500.  8867377. TFN  25 It. Travel Trailer, self contained, ahower, furnace,  etc. Sleeps 6. Phone  885-9387. #32  1975 Aquarlua motor home.  24', good cond. No  reasonable offer refused or  will take boat that may need  repairs on partial trade.  Phone 885-5384. #30  10x50, new carpet & lino,  paint, stove & fridge Included. Electric heat. $11,000.  886-8393. #30  10'x30' Teton trailer on pad  with app, exc. cond,  $3,000. Gov't grant may apply toward $5,250 asking  price. 886-8061 or 886-9425.  #31  For sale 14x70 3 bdrm, 2  yrs. old. Cheap! For quick  sale. 886-7235. #31  24 ft. Skylark trailer, double  Insulated, on pad, fridge,  stove, furnace. Must sell.  Best offer. 883-9060.      #31  12'x68' Gendall. Ex. cond,  very clean, 3 bdrm, utility  room, stove, fridge. To be  moved: 886-8029. #32  12' x 60' Mobile, on pad.  New carpets, utility, veranda, carport, $30,000. Apt.  886-9504,7-8 p.m. #32  10' x 58' Mobile tor sale.  886-7419 after 5 p.m.      #32  ROCKLAND  WYND  - At Wilson Creek -  A RETIREMENT |  MOBILE HOME  PARK  CHAPMAN CREEK  HOMES LTD.  885-5965  TOP SOIL  From Surrey ��� screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and till.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496. TFN  T-SHIRTS  lor all ages. Over 100 dif-  'erent transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  _  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Clinker Boat 22 ft. Many extras. $450 obo. 885-5226. #30  12' Boston Whaler tri hull  double floor completely  rebuilt 50 hp. Great for skiing (will sell motor alone  $1,000) or complete for  $2,500,686-7260. #30  14 foot Double Eagle 50 hp  Mercury c/w trailer. Offers.  Frank. 685-9623. #30  37 ft. Canoe Cove Yacht  with dinghy on davits 7.5 kw  del. gen, twin Perkins dsl.  eng. H/C water, air heater,  Jenn-Air hitch., ahower,  sleeps 6. 8-man lllereft,  power chn. anchor, teak int.,  all flbreglass hull & large  bridge, lrg. cbn, VHF/CB  radio, sitting Jolly Roger  Mrna, Secret Cove. Ideal  live aboard opp. or charter  boat. Call Ed King 984-0377  wkdys. 926-4055 wkdy. eves.  885-7364 wkends. #31  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  73 1SVt' Sangster  runabout, rebuilt motor  (also spare motor and leg),  full camper top, new steering, elec, w/w, auto, bilge  pump, sleeper seats, dual  tanks, lockable bulkhead  storage, anchor, paddles,  etc. $2,700 obo. 886-2694.  #32  16 It. flbreglass boat, vinyl  top, 40 hp Merc OB with  spare one for parts, complete with trailer, $2,500.  Cash or will trade. Phone  885-9387. #32  W sailboat, sleeps 2 with  motor & trailer, $3,100.  886-7853. #30  Snipe sailboat, 16'. Excellent shape, sails one  year old, complete with  spinnaker, $1,600 obo.  8864493 or 886-3753.     #30  37' canoe cove cruiser with  dinghy on davits, 7.5 kw  diesel generator, twin  Perkins engines, hot & cold  water, air heater, Jenn Air  kitchen, shower i. sleeps 6,  8 man llferaft, power chain  anchor, teak Interior,  fiberglass hull a bridge,  large main cabin, VHG/CB  radios. Sitting Jolly Roger  Marina, Secret Cove. Ideal  llveaboard opportunity or  charter boat. Call Ed King,  984-0377 weekdays,  926-4055 evenings or  8857364 weekends.      #32  ONE OF THE MOST  ATTRACTIVE  MOBILE HOMES  ON THE  SUNSHINE COAST!  A 19B1 GLEN MER  14'x 70' DELUXE  ��� 2 Bedrooms  ��� Appliances  ��� China Cabinet  ��� Feature Cedar Entrance  ��� 400 sq. ft. Ducan Deck  ��� Solarium  ��� Insulated Workshop  BY APPOINTMENT  886-9519  #14 COMEAU  MOBILE HOME PARK  NORTH ROAD  77 750 Yamaha. Exc. cond,  low miles. For sale or trade  tor boat and motor.  885-9464. #30  80 Honda XL805. 420 km.  Like new. $595. 886-7488.  #30  1977 Yamaha XT500, needs  assembling, missing  cylinder head. $395 obo.  885-5301. #30  1980 Yamaha 650 special.  Exc. cond. $1,650,886-3931.  #30  Honda XL350, 1977, very  good condition. Great on-  off road bike. $1,000. Phone  886-8404. #32  '81 Honda CR125 watercool-  ed,   excellent  cond,   new  rubber. $900 firm. 886-2281.  #31  HIQGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance claims, condition  and  valuation   surveys.  Phone 885-9425 or 885-3643.  TFN  35' ex-troller, rebuilt Ford  diesel, $8,000 obo. No  reasonable offer refused.  885-5588. #30  1974 Donzi V-6150 hp Volvo  leg on RR trailer, 89 hrs. on  engine & leg since rebuilt.  $4,400 obo. 886-8435 or  733-6507. #30  16' K & C boat with full canvas top and Mercury controls, good cond. Also 85  Merc motor for parts. Ph.  8867382.        7 #31  PADDLE FANS - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  $$$   MONEY   $$$  FOOD AGENCY  JOIN US  Your potential earnings to  $100,000/year and more.  Refundable $4,860 required.  For more information phone  294-9668 or write: Briscoe  Foods, Franchise Director  Depsrtment, 385 Boundary  Road South, Vancouver,  B.C. V5K 4S1. All replies  confidential. #30  We will train you, help place  you, certify you, In four different beauty fields.  Sculptured fingernails,  body wraps, body waxing,  and many different exciting  ways for you to own and  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios, phone  463-5025/463-5757 or evenings 462-7774. #30  Looking lor penpalaftriende  Irom America, Europe, worldwide? Write us todayl Get  50 photos/details airmailed  free of charge! Universal  Club, Box 7688, 2 Hamburg  19, Germany. (30  If you en|oy gardening do it  year round, uelng an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mall orders  now available. #30  Donovan Log Homes by  McDermid and Johnson Ltd.  For brochure or further Information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 395-3811      #30  Carbide Tipped Tools lor  Home and Small Production  Shops. Carbide tipped cutters for small shapera at  reasonable prices. We  manufacture over 40 different shapes. Carbide tipped saws and router bits  available. Send for  literature and prices. Nor-  thstar, Box 46526, Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4G8.  Phone 270-1933 #30  Stone Ground Flour in your  home. Complete line of  hand and electric grain  mills. Free brochures, Berry-  Hill Limited, 75 Burwell  Road, St. Thomas, Ontario  N5P3R5 #30  Lakeshore - Six lots on The  Arrow Lakes. Average size 1  2/3 acres; well treed and serviced. For sale by owner.  Phone 269-7274. #30  Grow your own - 40 acres, 3  miles from town, fantastic  view $17,900 total price,  $3,580 down, $205 monthly  10 years 12% Interest.  Phone (509) 486-2875 or  (509)486-4777. #30  3 Exciting Ways to Make  Big Money and a chance for  you to get in on the ground  floor plus other money making ideas. Send $3.00 to  cover postage and handling  and name and address  (please print) to:- P.O. Box  91784, West Vancouver,  B.C.V7v4S1 #30  Best Western's Poco Motor  Inn offers the best home  away from home accommodation. Weekly rates  available. 1545 Lougheed  ^Highway, Port Coquitlam, '  B.C. Toll Free Reservations  600-268-8993 #33  One Hundred and Six Acres  ol Land, new large modern  home, older remodelled  home, new barn 184 feet x  64 feet. Concrete feed  bunks; locking headgates,  new equipment shed 30 feet  x 120 feet. Full line of equipment mostly, new. 30  registered polled herefords.  Contact P. McDonnell  886-3648 or S. Zaklan  888-3648, 23898 Rawlinson  Crescent, Langley, B.C. V3A  4P9 #30  Sell or Trade - Now is the  time to buy this new houss  at Shuswap Lake. Anchor  your boat out Iront, live  creek, many extras. You  make the offer. Phone  955-6164 evenings.        #30  Wsterfronl Lac La Hache,  Fishing at the front, hunting  at the back, unique home,  1.06 acres. Beautifully  finished, view unsurpasssd,  garden, greenhouse,  woodheat, terms, trade?  Phone 396-4517. #30  6 Acres close lo Nakusp,  B.C. at the Upper Arrow  Lakes. Mostly cleared, half  finished A Frame. Year  round creek. Asking  $27,500. Phone 265-3210 ��30  Experienced Hairdresser  needed  Immediately  lor  management ot Port Hardy  Salon. Salary and commission. Clientele guaranteed.  Phone 9497312 Bonnie and  Clydes, Port Hardy, B.C.  (Vancouver Island) #30  Local Sales Representative  Wanted for unique family 14  foot 'Sail-Fin' versatile boat.  Excellent commission.  Write: Mr. Kraatz, Gausefin  Canada Ltd. 1865-2 McLean  Avenue, Port Coquitlam,  B.C.V3C1N1. #30  Small Saskatchewan Transport Firm would like to obtain a small B.C. Firm with  Authorities. Mail Inquiries  with copies to Box 1300,  Melfort, Saskatchewan, S0E  1A0 #30  New Hesston 1014 ��� 12 foot  cut, Hydro-Swing Mower  -Conditioner $10,650. New  Hesston 5200 Round Bale  Mower, carries 4 bales  $6,000. Grassland Equipment Ltd. Phone 392-4024.  #30  7800 Ford Tractor 1600  hours 64 H.P. 540 and 1000  P.T.O, 16 speed transmission, 16-9-38 rubber with  duels, auxiliary hydraulic  easy-on 80 loader. Phone  846-9227. #30  600 Ton Hay For Sale small  square or big round bales,  phone 846-9227. #30  C___D  Wood Windows and doors.  Lowest prices. Walker Door  Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829,  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 374-3566, Powell  River 485-9744, Llllooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 667-7332.   TFN  I*  Government  ot Canada  Regional Economic  Expansion  | Ministry of  Forests  This Is A:  FEDERAL PROVIN  CIAL PROJECT, TO  BE FINANCED BY  THE DEPARTMENT  OF REGIONAL  ECONOMIC EXPAN  SION AND THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF  FORESTS  underths  Subsidiary Agreement on  INTENSIVE FOREST  MANAGEMENT  SEALED TENDERS lor the following Juvenile Spacing contract'  will be received by the Regional  Manager. Ministry of Forests,  355 Burrard St, Vancouver.  B.C. on the date(s) shown  below:  Contract: ST 82V04-1 US  Located: Doriston.  Forest District Sechelt. on 32.7  hectares.  Viewing Date: August 4th,  1982, leaving Sechelt District  Office at 9:00 a.m. hrs.  Please Note: This Contract is accessible by Foot or Helicopter  Only.  Deadline for Receipt uf Tenders  Is 3:30 p.m. August 12tti, 1982.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and In the envelopes  supplied which, with particulars, may be obtained from  the District Manager indicated,  or from the Regional Manager,  Ministry of Forests, 355 Burrard  St, Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2H1.  The lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted.  The work will be carried out  under the supervision of the  British Columbia Ministry ol  Forests.  Note: Viewing ol theie Contract  litis prior Is submitting s  Tender ll MANDATORY.  Public employees9  wages threatened  The Provincial government is attempting  to control the salaries of  public employees and  employers in its bid to initiate spending restraints  in B.C.  The new Compensation Act, or Bill 28,  which will go for third  reading soon, will limit  and in some cases prohibit salary increases for  municipal and regional  district employees for a  period of two years  retroactive to February  18, 1982.  "The Bill offers  voluntary restraint, with  compulsion only if  necessary", according to  Finance Minister Hugh  Curtis. Chief executive  officers and senior  managers such as  hospital administrator  Wt*tif*i  Nick Vucurevich will  have their salaries frozen  for two years.  Curtis said the limits  will have three components for other public  employees: a basic income protection factor  of 10 per cent, an experience adjustment factor of two per cent which  could be added or subtracted from that figure  and a special circumstances factor of two  per cent which could  mean an additional two  per cent.  The decision for salary  increases will rest, with  the Compensation Stabilization Commissioner,  Mr. Ed Peck, according  'to guidlines set up by the  Act and regulations  defined by council.  DRAFTINGS  Remember Last Winter's Oil  Bills? Consider a Valley  Comfort add on wood furnace, government grant approved, economical, compact, automatic. Information and dealer name contact, Valley Comfort, Box  15, Crescent Valley, B.C.  VOG 1H0. Some dealerships  available. #30  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Sliirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Rebekah Lodge  July 18 Madeira Park  Community Hall was the  scene for an afternoon of  fun and games followed  by a smorgasbord dinner, outstanding in  presentation and selection of foods.  This event was  prepared and sponsored  by the past Noble  Grands of Rebekah  Lodge No. 82, (Sunshine  Lodge) of Sechelt.  Among the 60 people attending were Senior  Citizens of Pender Harbour, special guests of  W6-7<m  Fitness:  What it does  lor your body  it does  lor your mind.  Pdrmcipacnm*  the Lodge.  For all those  celebrating a birthday in  July, Bill Brown baked a  delicious birthday cake.  Winning numbers  were drawn for the summer raffle. First prize of  a large grocery hamper  went to Mr. Richards.  Second prize, handcrafted cushions won by  J. Donnelly. A very fancy tin of homemade  cookies was third prize  won by Irene Mercer.  Clara Lee won the door  prize.  Superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  "ITJ & Muffler ud.  Ef Major & minor Repairs  3" Cars, trucks, motorhomes  W All Exhaust work  [vf Licensed Mechanics  & Free Estimates  y Our work is Guaranteed  0". Brake parts, Shocks,  Exhaust Systems  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Rd.  886-8213  Will exchange professional  drywall application & taping  for what have you. No |ob  too big or small. Call Joe,  886-8583. #32  Painting, interior-exterior.  Janitorial and full  maintenance. Residential  and commercial. Quality  work. Reas. or swap for  boat & motor or!!! Bob,  886-3880.24 hrs. #32  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  Do you have gooda or  sorvlcos  you'd like to exchange ?  Let. people know by placing a classified ad  in our new  "�������rt��r A Trades*" section  3 lines for $4.00 ($4.00 minimum)  $1.00 for each additional line  Pay for 2 weeks,  get the 3rd week FREE  Drop off your classified ads at:  The Coast News, Gibsons  (behind Pebbles Realty),  Campbell's Shoes,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Madeira Park Pharmacy,  Madeira Park  Drywall, taping, texturing,  boarding, repairs. Free  estimates. Will consider  trade for what have you. #32  [COAIf IIW1J  *DROPOFFYOUtf  CLASSIFIED ADS  jPleatt try to have exact change available when placing dandled adil  in Sechelt At:  raaankrIIV      Family Shoe*  VsAMpUtll 5 and Leather Goods  885-8845  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PARK PHARIMCVj  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  ^DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY^  Classifieds must he pre paid at  N       -        time ol drop-off.       ^s^ Coast News. July 26,1982  Trouble In the depths  Salvaging in Arrow Lake  J RCMP investigate Mitten fence caper, mm. ********.  \ Police news  ; GIBSONS RCMP:  : On the 17th: A residence  "on   Shaw   Road   was  . broken into. A coin col-  .'.'lection   and   several  ;: miscellaneous items were  ; taken. Entry was gained  through a window.  On the 20th: Police at-  ; tended a disturbance call  ; in the Gibsons area. As a  ; result of the call, an  ; adult female in a state of  intoxication   was   apprehended   and   held  <overnight   in   a   cell.  ��� Charges  of  causing  a  ��� disturbance are pending.  : On the 21st: Damage  .'was done to a police car  : while it was parked in the  flower village during the  ^evening. The plastic lens  'jaf a light was broken.  Charges have been laid  ���.-���against the adult male  j who was later apprehended with the light  a- in his possession.  /On the 23rd: A  ;> residence in lower Gib-  ? sons was broken into  $ after the midnight hour.  �� It is believed that at least  | $7,000 worth of  ;* household goods were  i taken during the break  Cin.  ���' Late in the night, a  * Richmond man drove his  i; vehicle through the  1 fences surrounding the  '���' Mitten Realty building in  j lower Gibsons. Extensive  ; damage was done to the  {structures.  I SECHELT RCMP:  ,*On   the   16th: Charges  will be laid against an  adult female caught  shoplifting at the Shop-  Easy store in the Trail  Bay Mall.  On the 17th: The Nelson  residence in Egmont was  broken into and several  household items were  taken. Also taken were a  generator, some hand  tools and silverware. The  theft could have occured  any time between October 1981 and now.  Police are still investigating.  A residence in  Madeira Park was  broken into and $300  worth of household  items were stolen. Police  are Investigating  suspects.  A cassette player and  some tapes were stolen  from a vehicle parked  overnight in the Sechelt  area.  A boater caught a  B.C. Tel cable with his  anchor in Blind Bay near  Nelson Island. Police  were called to the scene  to resolve the disturbance between B.C. Tel  and the boat owner.  On the 21st: Thieves  broke into the Egmont  Marina overnight and  stole some money and  some store items. The  theft is valued at under  $200.  A chest type freezer  was stolen from a tug  boat docked in the Selma  Park area.  by DJ. Haaka  There is always the  chance of disaster when  working at depths of up  to 850 feet. The  pressures at that depth  are tremendous, the currents treacherous.  Anything can happen.  For years, my father  has sent his machine  down into the water with  no major problems, no  major disaster. The trial  run in Upper Arrow was  no different. The event  was almost boring, really. The visibility in the  water was very poor, so  we couldn't see  anything. The sub's  angle of descent was too  steep, and that had to be  corrected. So after much  Addling and fixing, the  machine lay on the deck,  ready to start the search  in earnest.  It was decided to wait  for the next day. We rose  early; a sense of excitement pervaded the narrow confines of the  barge. It was cold and  misty, and bundled in as  many summer clothes as  we could put on, we watched as the sub slowly  slipped into the water,  and disappeared from  sight.  Watching the monitor,  we checked the depth of  the machine with a  sounder. The water was  every bit as cloudy as it  had been before, and all  that it would show on the  screen was a sullen green  disk, lifeless and without  highlight.  Outside, David and  Vern put on buoyancy  tanks as the line slowly  ran out, Walter running  the cable drum. Three  hundred feet. Four hundred. We reached eight  hundred, put on the last  buoyancy tank, and were  prepared to drop down  the last fifty feet and onto the machinery.  My father heard a  hissing noise. The screen  looked normal.  "Stop!" he shouted.  The cable stopped. There  was a ping, like a rifle  bullet hitting a steel  door, then, nothing. On  the screen, static and  blur; no signal. Outside,  Vera and David shouted  to my father.  "It's gotten heavy all  of a sudden!"  Dad and I looked at  each other.  "It could be a buoyancy tank," I said,  "Couldn't take the  pressure. It could have  jerked the cables and cut  off the camera." My  father frowned.  "There's no voltage  on any of the meters,"  he said, "I think the  glass broke."  I don't know how my  father could have looked  at me and said that so  calmly. This machine  was almost a part of  him. If it was the window, everything would  be ruined. Everything.  Perhaps ten minutes  was the real time it took  to pull the sub up. For  me, it was much, much  longer. The cable lapped  wetly onto the drum.  Four, hundred feet.  Three hundred. Two  hundred. Then, with less'  than thirty feet to come  up, a cloud of bubbles  hissed to the surface,  preceding the machine  by a minute. Then, the  cloud effervesced away  and a single, large bubble popped the surface.  Too much air for a  buoyancy tank...  When the machine  broke surface and was  slung onto the barge, it  was facing away from  us, so we could not see  the  window.   But   we  could see all the buoyancy tanks. I grabbed a  hold of the frame as it  swung up to the deck.  "Vern, check the  camera," I said. He  looked around to the  front.  "There is no camera,"  he replied. "There's  nothing."  We all crowded the  front. There was  nothing. The window  had completely  disintegrated. The  camera and control units  had been shoved right into the camera at least  four feet by the force of  the implosion. The  pressure had blown the  hydraulic hoses off the  back.  "How?" I asked.  Father calmly explained  that at the depth we were  at, the window giving  out allowed a six-ton  sledge-hammer of water  to smash through the interior of the sub.  There it was. We stood  watching the red  hydraulic oil dribble out.  It reminded me of blood.  It was the most awful  feeling. My father knew  that.  "There's no sense getting upset over it. Let's  get to work."  Within five minutes oi  what seemed like ruin, he  had us all working on the  small shot camera;  basically a three-foot  steel tube that contained  a window, camera, and  had a light mounted on  it. By lunch, the shot-  camera was ready and by  dinner, we were down on  the bottom looking once  more.  The problem with the  shot camera is it cannot  be manoeuvred like the  sub. In order to see  anything, you have to  drop it right on top of  what you're looking for.  We found nothing.  The day ended, finally. I wondered what  would happen next.  Could we find the equipment with this tiny  camera? It would take  either incredible luck, or  incredible skill. We were  about due for some luck.  ATTENTION'  HUNGRY FISHERFOLKS  CATHY'S CAR  At Safety. Mariu  NOW SERVING  Fish &. Chips  Chicken & Chips  Coffee      Doughnuts and other goodies  SUN DUIY /IND CAVAICADE HOURS  SiOO AM TO 9t00 PM  A IiIRDRIi    .  CEDRR HOHIES  Announces  20% OFF  our House Paokage Prleoo  This Is a limited time offer.  Independently distributed by:  M.D. Mackenzie Ltd.  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay,  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  (112)921*8010  ;n7i.    (112)021*0268  Police find  no wrongdoing  RCMP Inspector D.N.  McDermid, Sechelt  Detachment, has confirmed in writing to the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District that the investigation into allegations of wrongdoing by  SCRD em-ployees failed  to   produce  sufficient  A  SCOUTS CANADA  INFORMATION  HOT LINE  879-5721  evidence to prefer  criminal charges against  any persons.  Regional Board Chairman Jim Gurney told the  Coast News that along  with the report of the investigation, McDermid  suggested that the  regional district tighten  up on procedures. "In  essense, he was saying we  needed a works yard.  They way we were  operating left room to  make criminals out of  opportunists," said  Gurney.  Gurney also noted that  there will be no mention  of the incident made on  any permanent employee  records.  REAL ESTATE  Approximately 1 acre ol  flat, nicely treed, Qibsons  location. Many excellent  building sites. Subdivision  potential-zoned R2L. Asking  $42,500 obo. 886-7307.  TFN  Rose covered home on over  Vt acre ol land. 2 bedroom  beauty. Country living close  to all the amenities of Gibsons. Asking $55,000 obo.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  ��; Wooded lot for sale. Parked; like setting, beach access,  (n all services. Manatee Rd.,  ��, Roberts Creek. 72Vi x 105.  fl $37,500. Some financing  J< available at 15%. 886-2637.  :��� TFN  ���; 3 bdrm. 1560 sq. It. log  '��� home on secluded 5 acres  *.' In Roberts Creek. Must be  ;! seen lo be appreciated. Pro-  ���I lessionally built, fully land-  t- scaped. $50,000 assumable  :' at 11'/,% 'til '84. Best offer  -.' will take, will consider trade  I; down. Ph: 885-3470.      TFN  E   I- 2 bedroom house with  ���! covered carport, large lot,  ��; vrs. fruit trees, assessed  J; $76,000. Like to trade for  ��� acreage with timber o'  ���J equal value between Gib-  El sons & Halfmoon Bay.  tB Phono 886-7498 or message  || 885-2550. #30  ���E House for sale by owner,  jj Selma Park, one bedroom  > retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view.   $65,000.    Phone  886-8453. TFN  FOR SALE BY PANORAMA  2 deluxe strata homes in the  ROYAL TERRACES  Call to discuss your special  price & terms 885-5520 or  885-5447. TFN  3 BR cedar home In  Redrooffs area with pool &  separate garage. Priced  well below assessed value.  885-2555 evgs. #31  Property  $84,500  Davis Bay, seml-waterfront,  view, by owner. Cute 2  bdrm., large kitchen,  fireplace, 2 thermopane bay  wlndowa, sliding glaas  doors, good size lot, fruit  treea, cloae enough to  ocean to hear waves at  night to boot. 10.25% asm.  plus large self contained  mortgage-helper down  stairs. 985-3057. #32  Roberts Creek, Park Ave. 1  prime treed acre, gentle  southern slope, one block  from easy beach access.  Perk test Apr. Realistically  priced at $45,000. 885-3498.   #31  5 acres Roberta Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach, open to all oilers.  885-3470. TFN  Maplewood Lane, Gibsons.  Good building lot on  developed cul-de-sac.  Should have view, within  walking distance of village.  $35,000,886-8404. #31  Gibsons, 2,000 sq. ft. home,  prlv. fenced yd. in quiet  area, 2 bdrms. upstairs, Ig.  Ilv/din. area with Ig.  heatllator F/P. Beautifully  finished in cedar  throughout. 1 (poss. 2)  bdrm. sell-contained suite  downstairs could be rented  ' for $300 to help with mort.  $79,500 firm. $38,000  assum. at 13%%. 886-2883.  #31  Creekslde lot for sale  $25,000. Ph: 886-2945 or  886-9478. #30  Secluded 2/3 acre lot in  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best offer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, large open living  room with a sundeck that  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house Is situated on a  gently sloping lot close to  the ferry. Asking $72,500  OBO. 886-7307; 886-9439.  TFN  LOT FOR SALE  Lot 92 Creekside. $19,900.  Phone 886-7802. #31  Lot 50 Creekslde 60 x 120  cleared, fully serviced.  $30,000. Vt down owner will  finance balance at 12%.  Phone 485-2117 collect. #32  .61 ACRE ROBERTS CREEK  $20,000 PRICE REDUCTION!  Location:  100' frontage on Highway 101 at Argent Rd.  265' deep to south of highway.  ��� Zoned R2J Duplex or Two Residences  - Hydro 150* from small clearing in south of property  - Regional water at property line  - Moderately treed  - Paved access from Spruce Rd. to S.W. of property  (Marlene Rd. from Highway to Spruce)  Price: $29,500  Will accept reasonable Down Payment and will finance at  good rate.  Phone M6-7405/886-8371  view - l6weH SRs7jR5 ��� v_W  Immaculate home, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 4 appliances on 2  levels, fully carpeted with drapes, on completely landscaped lot.  "Empty", ready for you to move into.  This family home is within easy level walking to all facilities, including  new marina.  Tremendous view of the harbour and mountains.  Beat cost of living ��� Inflation, with these added features.  Private, legal rented batchelor suite, pays all utilities and taxes.  Bonus! Well cultivated vegetable garden.  Estate Sale, By Executor. Offers to 1105,000     886-9200  Selling  Your Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  Better than Casters  Caaters dig in and  damage ��� The Onward Sliding Furniture  Shoe glides and  protects ��� Thousands used In Homes,  Offices, Hotels ���  Wherever you find  rugs and carpets.  THE  Onward  SLIDING FURNITURE SHOE  Your carpet's  best friend  W.W.  886-73101  Tlee WelnhaoaV T  caw      *  aJ2t ����j*f��n��8rfi. **\  ^T   to that lively, informative  ����*  *v Sunshine mL.  *_ ��|lff flfff -V  M����a��*ee_aiT��4jN  ��U'_eXe|a  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada! 030.00 par year, 010.09 for six months.  U.S.A: 031.00 par year, Overseas: 032.00 par yaar.  Mall tot  NAME The Coast News,  ADDRESS Circulation Dept.,  CITY  ^ox *"���           Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0\  PROVINCE  CODE   Minimum $4.00 per S line Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical a  weeks lor the price of t rate. Pre-pay your ad  lor 2 weeks & get the third week MUW        ^  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcement? Losl and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, ohoauoa aw money order*  must oeoompany all olowlflod advertising  The Sunshine Coasl 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 ol the Publisher is  In questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid lor  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Mease mall to Coast Now*, Claoslfled,   CLASSIFICATIONS  ���oi 400, Olbsons, B.C. VON IVO I \ |  m^'iC^.m..a^-.,     E9. For Sale, For Rent, etc, J  or Campbell'* Shoo* In SeMhoM or Madeira Park Pharmaey In Madeira Park. \\  ' xn!  i  i  u  mi,1  X  n  nm!  Mo. of laauee   -.-^ \\  3/ Coast News, July 26,1982  rt  Government aetion needed  Dlanne Campbell and Don Fraser will be part or the entertainment on Gibsons  Wharf on Sunday, August 1.  O.E.S. Summer Tea  by Margaret Hauka  The weather was not  the type lo encourage  visitors to leave their  warm summer homes to  venture far but come  ihey did to the Highland  Summer Tea at the  Masonic Hall in Roberts  Creek. Greeted by the  skirl of the pipes and  welcomed by Mrs.  Dorothy Parsons and  convenor Mrs. Flora Sim  Ihe guests were bade enjoy themselves by Mrs.  Mary Gordon who in her  pleasant manner opened  the tea for the Eastern  Star Chapter of Roberts  Creek.  There was a great  variety of goods for sale  from homebaked bread  to some fascinating items  at the white elephant  table and novelty stall.  Tartan-ribboned vases of  flowers were attractively  arranged on the tea  tables.  Lending fun and  mystery to our tea  drinkers was the very  famous tea cup reader  Mrs. Eva Lyons, who  sent her clients away  with smiles and expressions .of wonder on their  Sea Cavalcade  CHURCH  SERVICE  and Old-Fashioned  ICE CREAM SOCIAL  Sunday. July 31st, 6:00 pm  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  "Give ate that Old TIbm Kelltflun"  feataarlBg If or** "Pop" Stewart  EVERYONE WELCOME!  Dave Shinness, Pastor      886-2660  faces at her "expertise"  in reading their futures  from the lea leaves.  lt was a very enjoyable  afternoon for everyone  present and those well  known pipers Don Ken-  naugh and Ian Buchanan  added to the pleasure by  intermittently playing  highland tunes "that  warmed the. cockles of  the heart".  All the members of the  chapter worked very  hard to make this a pleasant and happy day and  along with the help of  the gentlemen who every  year wash the dishes for  their ladies, heartily  thank the public for once  again patronising this  annual event.  Winners of Eastern Slar  Draws: Ian MacKechnie,  Gibsons; S. Bracken, Sechell.  Money Tree - P. Parker,  Sechell; B. McCallum. Carafe  -P. Simpson, Sechelt. Petile  Poinl Box - E. Quigley,  Roberts Creek. Lucky No.  Draws: Mrs. L. Rawlings, Kay  Middleteadt, Sybil Seal, Kay  Bennett, Bonnie Wigard.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classified at Campbell s  rat..i!y Shoes. Sechell. l.  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  by Dor, Lockstead  MLA - Mackenzie  Recent consideration  by the Legislature of the  spending estimates of  Lands, Parks and Housing Minister JirnChabot  proved a major disappointment.  Under criticism for  most of the past three  years for the lack of a  B.C. housing policy,  Chabol and this present  government again failed  to produce.  The Bill Bennett  Socreds cannot claim a  lack of proposals or  other examples. They  certainly must be aware  of Ihe double barrel problem of an inadequately  housed population and  mass unemployment in  the housing construction  industry.  It was for ihis reason  thai the NDP prepared  and released a four-  pronged housing policy  prior to ihe commencement of the present session.  The New Democratic  Party proposals call for a  reduction in mortgage  rates to stimulate demand for private market  housing; a provincial  government commitment  to construct badly needed senior citizen housing;  a commitment to expand  the development of cooperative housing; and  an energy-saving programme to properly insulate older housing  stock owned by senior  citizens and low income  families.  Every western Canadian province has  already committed itself  to reduce mortgage rates  for its citizens. There is  no reason why British  Columbia cannot do the  same.  The B.C. government  could reduce mortgage  rates through the. BX.  - Si^grsmtf^fiisrt��-^��aff^*^^  porationv This-corpora-   ItiatWes has reduced the  tion was established by   potential for this money-  the NDP and can borrow  funds on the international markets al rales  far below those available  to private citizens.  these savings would  then be passed on to individual home buyers  and supplemented as a  job creation measure  aimed al new housing  construction. The addition of $200 million into  the housing market for  low-interest mortgage  loans-in the 12 to 13 per  cent range - could provide for the construction  of nearly 3,000 additional housing units, and  yield some 2,300 jobs.  Moreover, appropriate safeguards buill  into the programme  would stimulate our  depressed foresl industry, through the purchase of B.C. building  materials.  In terms of senior  citizen housing, an  emergency infusion of  $10 million in capital  grants has been proposed  by the NDP to facilitate  the construction of 1,000  additional units of accommodation for our  pioneers. This would  begin to reduce the  lengthy waiting lists for  senior citizen housing.  Such a programme  would provide at least  1,800 construction-  related jobs and provide  further work for our  forest and lumber industries.  Co-operative housing  wrings with it the advantages of individual home  ownership at substantially reduced costs. While  enthusiasm and support  for the co-operative  housing alternative is  higher in British Columbia than in any other  province west of Quebec,  the lack of provincial  government support for  federally-sponsored   co-  saving form of accommodation.  The NDP proposes to  provide more affordable  housing and reduced accommodation charges  through a $30 million  fund for co-operative  housing initiatives.  Such an investment  could add 3,000 units of  housing to existing supplies, and would create  -directly and indirectly  -some 4,300 full time  jobs.  Finally, the NDP  believes thai a responsible provincial government would immediately  act lo insulate and  retrofit older housing  slock owned by senior  citizen and lower income  homeowners.  Unfortunately low income and senior citizen  households cannot afford to take advantage  of present programmes  for home insulation. The  provincial government  could assist in the form  of grants to retrofit some  15,000 older homes. This  would create close to  1,000 full time jobs, and  would begin to reduce  our provincial  dependence on imported  oil and precious natural  gas.  Such a four-part programme would create approximately 9,000 full  time jobs, primarily in  the construction and  forest industries, both  hard hit by Ihe present  recession. Moreover, il  would imporve the home  and family life of  thousands of B.C.  families.  British Columbia  needs a government that  is willing to act. These  proposals are an important step in the right  direction.  After all, there is more  to government lhan  wail.i'ig for economic  recovery   across   the  TSracrwihtnT-nir  residents of British Columbia agree.  "It's th* Soaoon for  Pun * Travel"  886*2522  Cedar Plan Juat behind Cedare Inn  NJCW1  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  T-shirts  YOUTHS $6.96  MEIS (cm neck) 87.96  LADIES (scoop neck! S8.95  Come In E See Our Selections  lover Gibsons   Open 7 lays a week     |0:M - 5  ��Atl -Hl/eftA M*J* W��ltt%  1  jfe  PAINT THE TOWN RED  On Sm Cavalcade Weekend  QTMUHUtnp'  l_-  I  r  /  1982 SEA CAVALCADE LOTTERY  DRAW - SUNDAY, AUGUST 1 ST    On Gibsons Wharf  Tickets on Sale in Sunnycrest Mall and at  Most Gibsons Stores until Sunday     $2.00 Each  ���f��7l0     ~-&G\ Draw #60 Draw #30 .P&7>^    "^ft7>fc,  $&*     ^OXl^ Atari Game _ Cassette Microwave Oven ^2!B?Q/       ^8/  ���?�����>  Gibsons Radio Shack  (cassette for Atari Came)  R. Crum, Barrister i. Solicitor  Cedar's Inn  Eastwood ft. Co.  Gibsons Realty Ltd.  Royal Bank of Canada  McKibbin 8. Beecham    Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  You-del'sDell  Tldellne Enterprises Ltd.  Lambert Electric  Party Stop  Suncoast Truss Hanchar Enterprises   Paul Drake Ltd.  Howe Sound Distributors     Pebbles Realty Seaside Plumbing  Bank of Montreal Gordon Agencies      Fiedler Bros. Ltd.  DRAW NO.  I.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  II.  12.  13.  14.  IS.  16.  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  PRIZES  $25.00 Gift Certificate  2 Director's Chairs  Mirror  $40.00 Gift Certificate  Table Lamp  $30.00 Gift Certificate  $30.00 Gift Certificate  Oil aV Lube job  $20.00 Gift Certificate  Track Suit  <V Adidas Bag  $30.00 Gift Certificate  $25.00 Gift Certificate  $25.00 Gift Certificate  Gift Certificate  Merchandise Gift  Prlie  Gold Bracelet  Vase  $25.00 Gift Certificate  Dinner for 2  Thermos Picnic |ug  Prize  10-SpeedBlke  Dinner for 2  Oil & Lube job  Mexican Dinner for 2  $25.00 Gift Certificate  $50.00 Gift Certificate  $12.00 Gift Certificate  DONORS  W.W. Upholstery 8, Boat Tops Ltd.  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Elson Glass Ltd.  Wal-Ven Auto Body  Cough Electric  Seamount Car Wash  R. Harding &. Son  Gibsons Brake ft. Tune  Candy Shop  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  |'s Unisex  Super-Valu  Sears Ltd.  Toys ft. Hobbles For All Ages  Anonymous  Korean Home Hardware  Henry's Bakery & Coffee Bar  Yoshi's Restaurant  Douglas' Variety  Saan  Store  Gibsons Medical Clinic  Andy's Family Restaurant  Edgewater Auto Service Ltd.  Great Canadian Dough Factory  Sunshine Flowers & Gifts  Maxwell's Pharmacy Ltd.  Murray's Pet ft. Garden Supply  DRAW NO.  31.  32.  33.  34.  35.  36.  37.  38.  39.  40.  41.  42.  43.  44.  45.  46.  47.  48.  49.  50.  51.  52.  53.  54.  55.  56.  57.  58.  59.  PRIZES  $50.00 Gift Certificate  Dinner for 2  $40.00 Gift Cert, for Dinner  Rod ft. Reel  Dead-lock Bolt Installation Only From Port Mellon to Sechelt  Breakfast for 2  Wood Calendar  )ar of Candy  Painting by local artist  Dinner 45. Drinks for 2  Gift Certificate  $25.00 Gift Certificate  Strip Casting Rod  I Ship's Bell - Brass  $40.00 Gift Certificate  $25.00 Dinner at Omega  $10 Gift Cert, for Hair Cut  $20.00 Cash In Quarters  Rod and Reel  Vi Day Trip Fishing or Cruising  I night a week free curling for season  1 year pass  I year pass  $50.00 Book Voucher  "Edition" Plate  $20.00 Gift Certificate  Wicker Mirror  Perm Given by Shirley Horner  $25.00 Gift Certificate  DONORS  Sunshine Grocers  jokers Restaurant  Omega Restaurant  All Sports Marine Inc.  Jerry's Lock ft. Key  Come Home Cafe  Granny's Treasures  Granny's Sweets  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  Heron Cafe  Gibsons Fish Market  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Smltty's Marina  Landing General Store  Seaside Fashions  Elphle's Cabaret  Gibsons Girl 8. Guys Salon  The Circuit Club  Hyak Marina  Alibi Wahoo  Gibsons Winter Club  Twilight Theatre  Twilight Theatre  Dr. Bland ft. Architectural Services  Harbour Antiques  NDP Bookstore  Fong's Grocery  Landing Beauty ft. Barber Shop  Fawkes Book Store  A Big THANK YOU To These Merchants Who Participated In the Sea Cavalcade FASHION SHOW  Crown of Glory  Landing Beauty aV Barber Shop  Seaview Gardens  Elphle's Cabaret  Maxwell's Pharmacy  Saan Store  May's Florist  Don's Shoes  Trail Bay Sports  Cactus Flower  Goddard's Fashions  Seaside Fashions  Pharmasave  Landing General Store  Kern's Home Furnishings  Hairlines  Kit's Camera  Golden City Restaurant  Parthenon Restaurant  And A Special Thanks to Everyone Who Made It Such a Successl  Todd's Children's Wear  Richard's Men's Wear  Don Devlin  Great Canadian Dough Factory 24  Coast News, July 26,1962  '"   "**  _t_  -  ���  K^i*  .__   m  ���i  FT  i'f*w%  m    1  .;,.'' \              "'A  fiPpSi^M*  The Frosty Mountain String Band will be part of the entertainment on Glbiont Wharf on Sunday, August 1  They specialize In old-time musk, gospel and bluegrass.  SuperValu presents...  K  ,<f  .WW.  Family Day in Dougal Park  by Sue Arsenault  Looking for a good  answer when Ihe kids say  "Mom, I'm bored!"?  ; How about suggesting  with coloured pencils  and paper they gel lo  work on the winning entry in the annual Sea  Cavalcade Poster Con-  iesl, f6r ages twelve and  under, the theme of this  year's Cavalcade being  "Gibsons' Landing Circa 1900". It's a great  way lo gain a little fame  on the local art scene and  keep Ihe kids out of  Mom's hair for an afternoon. Posters are to be  presented for judging al  (he stage in Dougal  Park, directly after the  kinsmen's Parade.  Another increasingly  popular event for the  kids to enter is the Bicycle Decorating Contest.  Cash prizes again lor the  Best Decorated, Mosl  Comical and the Mosl  Original. Put on your  "thinking caps" and enjoy the fun! The older  children can meet at the  Sunnycrest Shopping  Cenlre to ride along with  :jhe Parade and display  iheir creations, while the  younger tots can present  Ihemselves   al   Dougal  Park for judging. The  children who participate  in the Parade thoroughly  enjoy seeing themselves  as "stars" when the  Parade is telecast on our  local community television network.  Dougal Park will be  bustling with activity for  ihe entire afternoon this  coming Saturday. Races,  a Puppet Show sponsored by the Kinsmen,  crafts, the Second An  nual Horseshoe Tournament, a Stage Show  featuring amongst many  other talented performers "The Cedar  Groove Flappers",  games of chance and  skill, a dog obedience  demonstration sponsored by Magus Kennels,  a special tea in honour of  "Gibsons* Early  Settlers", the annual pet  judging sponsored by the  S.P.C.A. (for your pet's  safety, please ensure that  all animals are restrained), clowns, lots of good  food and more: all part  of the excitement for  both young and old.  Bring the entire family  along and make at day of  it!!  Volunteers are still  urgently needed. If you  have ^ few hours to  spare, please call myself  at 886-3991 (after 5  p.m.) or Gwen Robertson at 886-3780.  The Dogfish Cookbook  The cook familiar with  cod fillets, fresh tuna, or,  halibut will be right at  home with a nice piece of  dogfish. It can be cooked  in any conventional  manner with little variation. The result will be a  dish as tasty and elegant  as would be expected  from more popular fish.  Soaking Process: As a  product of protein  metabolism, the dogfish  contains a small quantity  of urea. Although we  need not be concerned  with the process involved, we must consider the  effect: if the untreated  fish is cooked or stored,  it will develop a strong  JERRY'S  LOCK & KEY  Small appliance repair  and sharpening of  Pinking shears, scissors, knives, handsaws,  garden shears, etc.  MARINE DRIVE,  GIBSONS  ����?*   WITH THIS COUPON "  ^WEDNESDAY  JULY 28,1982  MEXICAN FOOD  PIZZA  CANUCKY FRIED  CHICKEN  ���101 Cedar Plan  Gibson. 886-8138  Praacnt thin coupon ft gal  TOSTADAS TWO for ONE!  KEEP THE  WHEELS ROLLING  on Sea Cavalcade weekend  Tift Ktvtn, tint **} wudtte eon  ��Cb��s���. Tires _-.!?  886-8167     '"'-ir^T'.'":^"'"    866*2700  and disagreeable odor of  ammonia.   Obviously,  something must be done.  if  Treatment for this unfortunate situation is  ridiculously simple  ���merely marinate' the  fish overnight in a weak  solution of vinegar or  lemon juice to neutralize  the urea. Actually, the  marinating process is  often beneficial, since a  great many new and  delightful flavors can be  produced during the  soaking process. It is absolutely essential that the  soaking step be accomplished before cooking. Place the fillets in a  shallow dish and add just  enough cold water to  cover. To this add Vi  tablespoon of lemon  juice or 1 tablespoon of  cider vinegar for each  pound of fish. Either of  these simple solutions  will neutralize the urea  without substantially affecting the true flavor of  the fish. This is the single  most important step in  the proper preparation  of dogfish.  On a few occasions it  might be desirable to  double the amount of  lemon juice in the  marinade for a pleasant  tart flavor. The innovative cook also may  wish to experiment with  red wine vinegar, rice  vinegar, or orange juice  instead of the standard  marinades. Use these  vinegars in the same  quantity   as   above.  Orange juice, however is  not as acidic as lemon  juice, and should be increased to 2 tablespoons  for each pound of  dogfish.  The marinade generally is applied overnight,  although shorter time  periods  are  also  suc  cessful. In any event, the  fish should not soak for  less than four hours. It is  not' possible, incidentally, to drastically reduce  the soaking period by  vastly increasing the con-  centration of > the  marinade. My attempts  to neutralize the urea in a  few hours with a very  strong solution proved  unsuccessful. In this  case, patience is clearly  its own reward.  Dogfish is perhaps  best known and utilized  as a deep-fried or pan-  fried main course. Certainly these are the  easiest ways to introduce  the family to the joys of  eating dogfish. As soon  as it becomes a regular,  accepted part of your  seafood menu, the  culinary variations are  virtually endless. It excels as a fried entree, but  is also outstanding broiled, Among dogfish connoisseurs, a stuffed and  skewered pair of broiled  fillets is probably the  ultimate treat.  Using Cold  Dogfish: The versatile  dogfish can be used chilled in many recipes, from  salads to sandwich fillings to elegant formal  buffet dishes. To use it  cold, first bake the  dogfish until perfectly  done, then immediately  chill it. If it is to be  reserved for special  recipes, wrap it in an airtight layer of foil or  plastic wrap and keep it  in the refrigerator (do  not freeze). To serve it  cold, au buffet, present  it on a bed of cracked  From "The Dogfish  Cookbook" by Russ  Mohney, published by  Gray's Publishing Ltd.,  Sidney, B.C.  [GIBSONS, B.C. SUN., AUGUST 1st, 1982  'NO ADMISSION CHARGE'  SIMPLY PICK UP YOUR ENTRY IDENTIFICATION  BUTTON FROM YOUR SUPERVALU CASHIER  It all begins Sunday morning with a good  tasting 'pancake breakfast' at Gibsons' Gov't,  wharf, Ifs only $2.50 per person so come  on, join the funl All proceeds donated to  Gibsons' Lions Club Charities.  mm m mm & mmis 6alqm jo bi won  YOU COULD BE A LUCKY WINNER!  V  1st PRIZE  A TRIP FOR  TWO TO  HAWAII  2nd PRIZE  eecond largest  "ogflsh caught  3rd PRIZE  third largest  dogfish caught  GUESS THE CORRECT WEIGHT OF ALl DOGFISH WEIGHED IN  AND YOU COULD WIN A S500 SHOPPING SPREE AT SUPER VALU  ALL PROCFEDS TO SUNSHINE COAST BIG BROTHERS  PUIS MANY MORE HIDDEN PRIM  TEN HIDDEN WEIGHT PRIZES OF $50.00  SUPERVALU GIR CERTIFICATES  TOTALLING $500.00  NmUAINMI A/7  muni IS HI 111 CRASS  JAMHOHII  IIATURINI,  TROPHY  PRESENTATION  FOR LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGH!  LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY  A CHILD 6 YRS. OF AGE OR UNDLR  LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY  ACHILD7IO 12 YRS.OF AGE  HEY KIDS  TALK TO YOUR DAD  SPECIAL KIDS DRAW  FIVE NORCO CQUIRE JUNIOR ���>  SPEED RACING BIKES OFFERED T J  DERBY PARTICIPANTS 12 YRS OF  AGE OR UNDER. EACH CHILD WILL  RECEIVE A TICKET FOR EVERY  DOGFISH TURNED IN AT GIBSONS  WEIGH STATION BEFORE 4:00 P.M  AUGUST 1. 1982  TICKETS WILL BE DRAWN AT  6:00 P.M   SAME DAY  DOGFISH DERBY  FISHING ZONES  mT PU  Weigh-In Deadline 4 p.m.      ""  Fish must be caught by methods  of sport fishing only to qualify *^  FISHING BOUNDARIES-��  (Robarti Craak to Point Gray  to Point Atkinson)  August 1/82  WEIGH-IN STATION  THE GIBSON'S GOVERNMENT WHARF  Briny your family or group tor a dey  of fishing funl  a��<r������0*\^',o'5*  SuperVblu  Our heme Is our promise

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