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Sunshine Coast News Aug 9, 1982

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 \  b  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  Tough times ahead  School Board  seeks cuts  by Maryanne West  So you think times are tough?  Take time to pity the School  Boards.  Earlier this year, after much  time and thought had been given  to the preparation of the annual  budget, the Provincial government arbitrarily demanded that  almost a quarter of a million  dollars be cut from the 1982  budget. Back to the drawing  board with sharpened pencils  went the trustees and, by snipping  a little here, cutting back there,  reducing supplies, putting off  scheduled maintenance, etc., the  required reductions were made,  with the loss of one permanent  job, some part-time employment  and the curtailment of the NES  programme for the remainder of  the school year.  In May, a new education financing bill was introduced by which  all corporate and industrial school  taxes were paid to the government, from which grants are made  to School Districts according to  their needs.  Now the other shoe has fallen;  Victoria demands a further reduction of $232,000 from this year's  budget, details to be received by  the Minister by August 30th or  September 15th at the latest. If  that isn't enough, the promised  grants for the 1983 budget will be  based on the lowest monthly expenditures for 1982, not on the  year's average.  A special School Board meeting  was called August Sth, to discuss  ways and means j.o.^laeet  Victoria's latest demands.  Secretary-Treasurer Mills  reported in detail the current standing of the 1982 budget, showing  a possible surplus of $15,000, too  little to be of any significance in a  $10 million budget.  The School Board's options appear to be:  1. To cut programmes and/or  materials, but this, warned Mills,  would not be just a temporary  answer, as there will be no extra  money to replace them next year.  The 1983 budget is expected to be  not more than $9,913,188 down  from the restrained budget of  $10,065,710, even though the  school population in this district  continues to grow.  2. To ask for a voluntary salary  roll back. The School Board has a  contract for 1982, with both the  Sechelt Teachers Association and  CUPE, and in the middle of the  holiday season it will take time to  organize membership discussions.  Mills said that an estimated cut of  7.7 per cent, including trustees'  stipends would meet the government's requirements. Both  teachers and CUPE members  would have had about eight months of their 17 and 16 per cent increases, so actually only four J  months would be affected, but  trustees had not voted themselves  an increase this year.  3. Staff lay-offs���but these  have to have prior Ministry approval and, in the case of  teachers, 30 day's notice would  have to be added, resulting in a  time loss of at least two months.  This would mean that as no  teachers could be laid off in  September, double the number  would have to be laid off in  November to achieve the same  level of savings.  Altogether, this is a horrendous  problem and not one to be settled  without due consideration of its  impact on the children's education.  Obviously, as Superintendent  Denley said, this isn't just the  School Board's headache, but involving as it does the educational  needs of our children, an issue for  the whole community.  The trustees first move has been  to set in motion the process to  open discussions as soon as possible with the STA and CUPE, and  later to involve the parents' auxiliaries. Any input or suggestions  from concerned citizens would be  welcomed.  What happens if a School  Board doesn't meet the Minister's  timetable? This question was asked the Deputy Minister at a  meeting to brief school boards of  the new budget restraints. James  Carter responded without a moment's hesitation: any School  Board which doesn't comply with  Victoria's requirements will be  removed immediately and the  district run by a government  trustee with wide-reaching  powers.  BCGEU strikers find ways to pass the time as they manned picket lines last Thursday.  -SHul H. 5oe�� 4 Fee* Weea pMoe  News not all bqd  Ferry halt slows business  by Julie Warkman  Marty ��� ��������'���<*>,��� rtnio*ien"v;'  businesses on the Sunshine Coasi  saw what promised to be a profitable summer turn sour this past  week as visitors, fearful of being  stranded by a ferry shutdown,  fled for the security of the  mainland.  At Fisherman's Resort in  Garden Bay, Peter Benjafield had  three groups leave on Wednesday.  Nan Larson of Lowe's Resort in  Madeira Park reported a number  ,if checkouts both Wyptsday and  VThursday, with some cancellations. Many, many other  businesses such as motels,  restaurants and gift shops have  also suffered.  All is not bad news, however.  At Duncan Cove Resort in Irvines  Landing, Gordon Binns reported  business as usual. Some vacationers are even looking forward  to an excuse to stay a little longer!  And at Lord Jim's Lodge in  Secret Cove, disaster was avoided  by a stroke of ingenuity,' followed  up by a fine job of organization.  Faced with the possibility of a  group of 30 cancelling, arrangements were hastily made to  have the group walk on the ferry  at Horseshoe Bay and be brought  to the lodge by school bus. "If  they are unable to return the same  way, we will arrange for boats to  take them back." said Christine  Kuck.  Apart from the inconvenience  caused by the one day ferry  disruption, the BCGEU strike  does not appear to have caused  too many difficulties thus far  Pickets at liquor stores in Gibsons and Sechelt and those at provincial offices in Sechelt report  some minor verbal abuse, but no  major incidents have been  reported.  In Royal Terraces  SCRD leases office space  ON THE INSIDE...  Community news Pages 4&S  Cavalcade wrap up Page 6  More letters Page 10  Logger Sports results    Page 11  Classifieds Pages 14, 15 & 16  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has successfully  negotiated with Royal Terraces  for the lease of 7,010 square feet  of office space, and will, if all  goes as planned, be moving its  operation on October 1, 1982 to  this newly constructed, prestige  office/condominium complex.  At a special board meeting called last Tuesday, the board  authorized its solicitors to prepare  a lease for an initial term of three  years at a fixed rental rate of  $8.25 per square foot per year on  a triple net basis, with an option  to renew for a further two year  term at a rental rate to be  negotiated at time of renewal.  In addition, an option to purchase the premises has been  negotiated at a price of $575,000  within 12 months, $625,000 after  12 months but before 24 months,  and $650,000 after 24 months, but  before 36 months.  Area B representative Peggy  Connor, the director who initiated  the motion, told the Coast News,  "I can't see the Regional District  continuing in the cramped  quarters we have now. The only  way to run an office efficiently is  to have everyone in the same location. We would have preferred to  purchase our own building, but  since this is not possible at this  time, this was the best option  available."  The only dissenting vote cast  was registered by Sechelt alternate  director, Joyce Kolibas. "Although I understand that the  money is set aside for this year, 1  am concerned with what is going  to happen down the line. In a time  of restraint, I can't help but  believe that we should practice  it," she told the Coast News.  Jon McRae, Area C representative and a member of the  negotiating team told the Coast  News, "We are actually leasing  eight separate titles and they can  be treated collectively or sublet in  dividually giving the board a great  deal of flexibility." Concerning  the increased amount of rent it  will represent, McRae noted, "It  represents about two per cent of  the Regional District's budget,  and anyone who can keep the cost  for accommodation to that  amount is doing well."  Resort plan stymied  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir  Hydro line progresses  A proposal from the Royal  Reach resort to acquire a water  lease in Porpoise Bay has been circumvented by Sechelt village. The  matter was discussed briefly at the  regular Sechelt council meeting  last Wednesday.  The developer's plan was halted  when Sechelt village obtained the  lease for itself. The developer has  argued that he had the implied approval of council to lease those  facilities for potential commercial  development. He now is seeking  compensation from council  for  the costs of float construction.  Alderman Short told council  that "No letter of authorization  from the village to proceed with  the project has been filed".  Mayor Koch reminded council  that although the matter had been  discussed, "Nothing ever came of  il. Wc (the village) are the leaseholders for the next three years".  The mayor subsequently told  the Coast News, that council  would never agree to a project  which might prevent free public  access to either the Porpoise Bay  wharf or the boat launch area.  by Julie Warkman  A B.C. Hydro crew of 35 are now in the process oi stringing 24 con-  ductor wires from 60 steel guide towers spanning from Squamish to  Cape Cockburn on Nelson Island. These linesmen make working atop  100 foot towers look easy. -** W"*" >*"���  While the cable laying ship,  Skagerrak, has been working in  Malaspina Strait laying underwater cable for the B.C. Hydro  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir transmission  line, another Hydro crew has  started to string "conductor"  wire between the recently placed  towers spanning from Squamish  to Cape Cockburn on Nelson  Island. When completed, 122 reels  holding 30,000 feet each of conductor will be used.  For the most part, steel core,  aluminum clad conductor, one  inch in diameter is used. Where  conductor spans across Sakinaw  Lake and Agamemnon Channel,  high tensile conductor five times  stronger will be used. Though not  an easy task, special care must be  taken with conductor, as the  slightest scratch or burr in the soft  aluminum can create a "corona",  resulting in radio and TV static  for hydro users.  To start the process, a rope is  strung between towers by  helicopter. This rope is used to  pull a small pilot line through  sheaves suspended from the  towers. The pilot line then pulls  the main cable through, which in  turn is used to pull conductor. In  most circumstances, the main  cable pulls through four lengths  of conductor at a time. It takes  over $3 million worth of specialized equipment to complete the process.  , B.C. Hydro hopes to have this  portion of the project completed  by September.  St. Mary's wins  plan approval  The board of trustees of St.  Mary's Hospital announced  Thursday that the design for its  phase two expansion has been approved by the Ministry of Health.  The phase two expansion includes a new hospital building  which will contain 50 extended  care beds, renovation of the existing 22 extended care beds to  acute care, and the expansion and  renovation of some of the existing  service areas.  The approval is for the planning stage in the complex approval  process used by the ministry. This  first stage approval will allow the  hospital board to proceed through  the detailed programming and  design, contract documents, and  detailed cost estimates.  Following completion of this  stage in the planning, the board  must seek a second approval from  the ministry before proceeding  with construction. This second  approval is subject to the concurrence of the Sunshine Coast  regional hospital district.  In announcing planning approval, the ministry said the expansion cost is to be limited to a  total of $5,5150. Coast News, August 9,1982  Comment  Vi   i .in i  Dare we suggest?  In a memo dated June 8, Inspector of Municipalities Chris  Woodward implied to B.C. municipal authorities that they  should mind their own business when it comes to holding  local referenda on nuclear disarmament.  What Woodward failed to mention was the fact that the  Trident submarine base located in Bangor, Washington,  makes it the business of every B.C. municipality.  He also failed to mention that 57 Canadian cities and towns  are conducting referenda this fall, including Vancouver,  Richmond, Nanaimo, Prince George, Courtenay, Vernon,  Duncan, Ladysmith, Castlegar and Pitt Meadows, among  others.  Dare we suggest Gibsons and Sechelt add their names to the  list?  Magnanimous or dumb?  The B.C.G.E.U. shut down the ferries for 24 hours last  week, thereby infuriating tourists, merchants and commuters  alike. The Labour Relations Board ruled the union was within  its rights legally, if not morally, to picket the ferry terminals.  The ability to close down the ferries is probably the most  powerful job-action weapon the union possesses. Pulling the  pickets off the ferry terminal was not only a magnanimous  gesture of good will, it may have been the dumbest thing,  from its point of view, the union has done.  In any case, one good gesture deserves another and now it's  time for the government to respond in turn and make the  union an offer it can live with.  You read it here first  The successes and failures of the first annual Roberts Creek  Arts Festival are listed elsewhere in the pages of this week's  paper. There is no need to repeat them here. Let it be recorded, however, that despite some initial financial problems  which, we are told, are common to the beginnings of such  events, five years from now the R.C.A.F. will not only have  become an important part of our cultural heritage, but a huge  financial success.  Remember, you read it here first - and whether we're right  or wrong, this item will make a great Remember When.  V  FIVE YEARS AGO  Following a district-wide  analysis by the board of the  level of service rendered by  our district superintendent,  Mr. John Denley, it is a  pleasure to report that the  overall quality of his service has been rated excellent.  The public's view of our  school system, moreover,  has improved markedly in  the last two years, due in  no small measure to Mr.  Denley's interaction with  and availability to the community.  TEN YEARS AGO  One way to curb Inflation  would be to base wage and  price ceilings on the national produce figure each  year, Mike Blaney, Liberal  candidate in the provincial  election told an audience  of about 35 at an organization meeting in the Peninsula Dining Room, Sechelt,  Thursday of last week.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  The big swim from  Nanaimo to Sechelt is set  to take place Sunday and  will, if weather conditions  permit, start shortly after  dawn.  This swim, an approximate twenty miles, was attempted last year by Evelyn  Creelman of Victoria, who  was lifted from the water  two miles from the finish at  Sechelt.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Gibsons organizations  are volunteering to help  Helen Bezdeck, 16-year-old  Elphinstone student to get  the Canadian Age Class  Track and Field Championship games at Waterloo,  Ontario, August 25th.  Fire completely  destroyed the Egmont  Trading Company store in a  $40,000 fire early Sunday,  July 29th and the occupants, Mr. and Mrs.  Philip Graf escaped in  nightclothes with only  what they could carry in  their hands.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The much talked about  weather for July 1957 can  hardly go unnoticed, since  July was the dullest and  wettest ever recorded in  Gibsons, with rainfall  totalling 3.24 inches  against a normal of 2 inches.  Pender Harbour Aquatic  Club is putting the  finishing touches on  preparations for the 10th  annual Pender Harbour  Regatta which goes  August 17th.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  History was made at Port  Mellon this week ��� for Howe  Sound Pulp Company  -when the big British  freighter, Royal Star nosed  in to take on a cargo of  1,000 tons of draft.  The school board this  week gave the green light  to clearing and levelling  the school grounds at Egmont.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Residents have reason  to celebrate in the opening  of their large new wharf,  sponsored by the Gibsons  and District Board of Trade.  The use of Russian as  one of the major tongues In  world commercial practice  is forecast by a recommendation made to students by  the Department of Commerce at UBC in the  1947-48 calendar.  The Sunshine  Editorial Department  Jonn Burnside        George Mnltnew:.  Fran Berger Julie Warkman  Advertising Department  Use Snenoan       Jane McOual  Shan, B Sonn  Production Department  Nancy Conway jann SlO'ey  Novuie Conway  Account* Department    Circulation      Copysettlna  K' M vaugnan Siephon Carron Wendy Lynne Jonns  Connie Hawke  Th* Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Olesslord Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  The first successful swim across Georgia Strait from Nanaimo to  Sechelt was made on August 13,1967, when five or six people started,  but only two completed the event celebrating Canada's 100th birthday. Left to right: the late John Hayes, Sechelt Chamber of Commerce President and proprietor of Sechelt Theatre, and a salal plant;  Ernest Yacub, who arrived second after swimming for over 11 hours;  Mike Powley, holding his winner's trophy, departed from Piper's  Lagoon and came ashore at Mission Point after 9 hours and 23 mlns.,  a distance of 16.1 miles, although it was estimated that due to tides he  swam nearer to 20 miles; Ada Dawe, Chairman of Sechelt Centennial  Committee, wearing a Nanaimo bathtub race hat; Frank Ney, Chairman of the Nanaimo Centennial Committee, presently Mayor, who  instigated the project. The first woman to complete the crossing was  Fran Caldwell (Mrs. Cannon), who swam for 15 hours and 7 mlns. on  August 23,1972. Peninsula Times photo courtesy of Ada Dawe. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Musings  John Burnside  Of late, the smiling face of Joe  Clark has appeared in the city  newspapers telling us what he  would do if he were to become  Prime Minister 'tomorrow'.  The fact that Clark is still leader  of the Progressive Conservatives  is a testament to his durability and  perhaps reason enough for him to  smile. Then, too, there is the by  this time virtually unanimous  detestation of Pierre Eliot You-  Know-Who, which must also be a  source of satisfaction for  Canada's Prime-Minister-in-  waiting.  I would that the concept of Joe  Clark as leader of the nation  could make me smile.  Let's remember a few things  about the brief Clark tenure of.  move the Canadian embassy to  Jerusalem, a decision which  outraged the entire Arab world  and, if implemented, would have  cut off Canada from the oil upon  which it depends from the Arab  states. Clark's retreat from that  disaster was without redeeming  dignity. It was ineptitude and  short-sightedness of a degree  which was truly frightening. It  became apparent that Clark was  one of those hothouse debating  flowers the parliamentary system  can throw up, who know next to  nothing about the world outside  of committee rooms and the  House of Commons.  If that were not bad enough,  there   was   his   insistence   on  aauvau, ua�� uaasa ^aaaai .c.u.c ua.   dismembering   Petrocan   at   the  power. It is true that the LiberalsS/'behest of Peter Lougheed and the  seized back power by a piece of  sleazy opportunism, the like of  which they long ago mastered.  The vote in the House of Commons which defeated Clark was  ostensibly on the budget brought  down by John Crosby, and subsequent events have indicated as  clearly as possible that the Crosby  budget, which led to the defeat of  the Conservative government, was  a more cogent and realistic approach to the nation's economic  affairs than anything that the  Liberal Fox, Allan MacEachan,  has been able to produce since the  Liberals regained power.  Though the budget was the apparent reason for the Conservative downfall, it is worth  remembering that there were  other aspects of Conservative  policy which did a very great deal  to shake the confidence of the  Canadian people in Clark as  leader of the nation.  There was, above all, the enormous stupidity of his decision to  international oil companies.  Clark's pathetic attempt at steely-  eyed resolution on that issue,  despite the fact that the Canadian  people had finally begun to realize  that, alone in the modern world,  they allowed foreign interests  total control of their energy supplies, should have disqualified  him for all time for national  leadership.  Meanwhile, he's still at it. Still  does he want to dismember  Petrocan and turn the energy industry over to the 19th century  capitalism favoured by the oil  barons, favoured that is unless  they have to be bailed out by  public funds.  The thought of Joe Clark as  Prime Minister may make Joe  smile, but it does absolutely  nothing for my funny bone. He  remains what he always has been:  a narrow and unworldly intelligence at the head of a party of  feuding dinosaurs.  There's got to be a better way.  Towards a wider perspective  Knowledge is power  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The economics of the Western  world sputter and gasp, spewing  out inflation, unemployment and  the threat of a "Depression".  Part of the real fear felt by people  today is because of the obvious  economic uncertainty of the next  few years. However, another factor enhances and exaggerates this  apprehension. It is a sense of  powerlessness. The system is too  large, too complex to be  understood or affected by the individual. Therefore, people feel  hopeless and apathetic, and this  increases the current sense of  malaise.  The nature of the modern  global economy is, it must be admitted, a complex one.  Economists, the experts,  themselves seem to disagree about  what causes the inflation or the  falling dollar. On top of the confusing business and financial  data, the public is also inundated  with an unending and seemingly  disconnected barrage of revolution, riot and carnage on the  television news. How on earth can  an ordinary fellow make head or  tail of this morass. Where is an  Alexander to cut through this  Gordian Knot and make it all  clear? Unfortunately, there is no  simply analysis, and anyone pro  pounding one is either a charlatan  or a demagogue.  That does not mean that we  should give up the attempt to  understand what is happening. A  beginning must be to read about  the history of this century. It is  not possible to have any idea what  is happening today in the Middle  East, for example, without some  understanding of the military  defeat of the Ottoman Empire in  the First World War, the Balfour  Declaration, the subsequent  political solutions, the discovery  of oil in Arabia, the basic structure of Islam and Judaism, etc.  The recent attack by Armenian  nationalists on the Ankara airport  has meaning only if the Armenian  massacres in Anatolia in 1915 are  known to have happened.  This plea to study history is  allied to a plea to study some  geography and economics. The  fundamental intention is that people should see connections between events. Only when these are  seen historically, politically, or  economically, can the confusing  rush of data become information.  Schools and the media have a  responsibility in assisting the  citizenry towards this understanding. If they do not, then a confused and frightened populace  Please turn loPage 3  When it comes to parapsychology, metaphysics, the  supernatural and the like, I have  developed a skepticism bordering  on the cynical. I simply don't,  won't and can't believe in it.  Whales that talk to one another?  Nonsense. UFO's? Absurd.  Telekinesis? No way.  There is one phenomenon of  the mind in which I do believe,  however, I call it, for want of a  better name, "the triumph of the  will." I believe in it because I've  seen it work - have used it myself  in fact - and I have seen the  benefits and dangers attendant to  it.  The triumph of the will is a particularly appropriate topic right  ' now. There are a couple of ex-.  ampIeS of the w'<vill running rampant'' that have occurred or are  occurring in our own province  and community.  First, let me explain what I  mean by the power of the will. All  of us at some time in our lives  have wanted something so much  that we have "willed" ourselves  to get it. For some, it may have  been a material possession - a car,  a house, a new bike - for others, it  might be the affection of someone  special or a career or academic  achievement.  I know from personal experiences that if a person is able to  convince himself that he "will"  get the thing he wants, there is  nothing short of death that can  stop him. It may be a simple matter of the person telling himself  -out loud - over and over - that, "I  will succeed, I will succeed". Or,  it may be a matter of quietly concentrating on a goal until it  becomes a part of the conscious  and unconscious mind.  These techniques do work. I  know. But before you rush out  and fix your mind on some as yet  unattainable goal, let me warn  you about the unanticipated consequences of "will madness".  When a person makes a conscious  decision to achieve some particular goal, the mind has a  tendency to develop tunnel vision,  to ignore the other things in life  with which it is normally occupied.  The danger here is that the person with the "will", may and probably does, ignore friends,  relatives, his personal life, his  finances, even his happiness and  mental and physical well being.  Once the "will" has taken over, it  is difficult, if not impossible, to  divert it from its course.  It's really just a simple matter  of - if you want something badly  enough, you can get it, but you  will have to pay the price.  The two examples of the will  gone made currently affecting us  are the regional board's collective  will to have its own building and  the B.C. Government Workers  Union's will to win its settlement  with the government.  I have no argument with either  of these goals. The SCRD needs  more space - no one in his right  mind will dispute this. As far as  the government workers are con-,  cerned, they have a right to.a decent settlement. They foolishly accepted a bad contract three years  ago, and they're being asked to  bi(e the bullet again.  Where I do have an argument,  however, is with the fact that both  of these groups have allowed  single-minded, tunnel vision  "will" to take charge of their  reason. They have focussed on  their goals for so long and so intently, that nothing can divert  them.  Both groups have swallowed  their own propaganda. Propaganda, like any other weapon, can be  as destructive to the allies as to the  enemies. In World War I, poison  gas was used extensively, until it  was found to kill those using it as  often as those against whom it  was used. In the same way, if a  message is repeated often enough,  it will be believed as much by  those saying it as those to whom it  is said. This is so, even though the  times and circumstances have  changes - as in the case of the  regional board building (the  shrinking tax base may no longer  support a new building, rented or  built), and the case of the  B.C.G.E.U., (the province is  clearly broke and can't afford the  wage demands).  Both groups, however, have  been taken over by their own collective "wills". Neither can respond in any rational way to the  changing times. It is my hope that  they both achieve their goals, but  the price of the consequences of  achieving them might not be  worth it, Maybe they should try  talking to whales for a while.  Whittlings  On fine summer afternoons  an old man comes to this beach.  Some days he fust sits.  Other days he whittles.  Mostly he whittles shavings.  But when the mood Is on him  he whittles toy boats.  His boats are not well shaped.  He knows this and leaves them  for the tide lo take.  ���Hubert Evans Letters to the Editor  Cantor respond* on rollbacks  Coast News, August 9.1982  Editor:  Your recent editorial  "A Major Root Of Conflict" was unfair to both  Mr. Gant and Mr.  Cargo. At no time has  Mr. Oant said or implied  that wage rollbacks or  deferrals would be accepted if some local coordinated effort could be  made to save jobs. Mr.  Gant's position has been  dear and consistent with  that of the national officers of the CPU and,  indeed, the CLC. Any  consideration of wage  rollbacks must be tied to  job guarantees. There  must be no layoffs and  no shutdowns for inventory adjustment or other  reason. Management has  been unwilling to provide such guarantees  because we recognize  that, in the long term, we  can only produce as  much as we can sell. We  cannot continue to  stockpile our lumber and  pulp without limit. Not  only can we not afford to  finance such inventories  at today's interest rates,  excessive inventories  continue to depress the  market long after the  recovery is underway.  Further, Mr. Gant and  Mr. Cargo cannot enter  into any local agreement  which contradicts the  terms of the master  agreement applicable to  all CPU mills. Wage  rates are central to that  agreement.  Although "work sharing" is now well  established among nonunion workers as a temporary solution to current economic distress,  the unions have generally  been cool to the idea.  The B.C. Telephone  dispute is perhaps the  best known example.  The union's refusal to  accept a reduction of 30  minutes in the work day  has resulted in a large  layoff. Here in Port  Mellon, union employees  make an individual contribution to "work sharing" when they elect  layoff status during  plant shutdowns and apply for unemployment  benefits, rather than accept vacations, supplementary vacations,  floating     holidays,  Editor:  The Israelis' barbaric  atrocities perpetrated  against the Lebanese and  the PLO repeat the treatment of Jews by the  Nazis. By this very fact,  Israeli inhumanities are  doubly reprehensible, inasmuch as they experienced, more than  anyone else, the  monstrous carnage  following a genocidal attack on a whole race of  people. Yet, it is  necessary to avoid  wrathful condemnation  of a whole people while  so many Jews, mostly of  the working class, are  honest, peace-loving  people who themselves  are ground under the  iron heel of the Zionists.  (Generally speaking,  Zionism is ideologically  synonymous with imperialism.)  This distinction must  be observed if one is to  understand today's  history. It is unfortunate  to see so many pitiably  misguided Jews who,  under the influence of  nationalist sentiments,  naively support a cause  inimical to themselves,  but then, do not the majority of the Christian  world habitually support  their governments whose  governments whose  policies, more often than  not, work against their  own interests?  In the case of today's  Jews, however, the excesses perpetrated by  their  Zionist  masters,  who will inevitably  overplay their hand,  could result in a  resurgence of Jewish  pogroms, especially in  the US where anti-Jewish  sentiments remain latent,  in spite of official  favouring of Israel,  whereby the innocent  Jew will be caught in the  crossfire.  We are witnessing a  clash of two civilizations  in which the old is  resisting the tide of  human evolution. As  western civilization is  representative of a traditionally dominant class  -one which I categorize  as being a breed similar  to beasts of prey - the  challenges presented by  the nascent civilization,  representing the traditionally downtrodden  masses, and being  alerted by the initial successes accomplished  through the Russian  revolution of 1918, set in  motion a period of reaction culminating in the  establishment of  repressive regimes of a  fascist nature, along the  vulnerable periphery of  the western world.  Today, the steady advance of the common  man struggling to find  his place in the sun, as  exemplified by the successful overcoming of  reactionary forces such  as in Vietnam, Cuba,  Nicaragua, El Salvador,  the breakup of colonialism, etc. is being  met by the concerted ac-  To Celebrate  We Offer These Cleaning Specials  J^Kaameem    asm���V  %^  ���59.95  0-\  Must be booked before August 14th  BEE CARPET CARE  885-9038  Recommended by Canada's  Leading Carpet Manufacturers    a^gr'rr  iiiUA*JmmmmW METNW  Call us anytime.        * sur0*2i�������  a message  B0MSCS-  OnlySIS Extra  to olaan an  additional  bedroom  Prao  Electro Static  Spot Remover  to II rat  20 Bookings  (Retail Value  ���5.86)  20% Oft  Upholstery  Cleaning  with  Carpet  Cleaning  banked-time, days-in-  lieu or other forms of  paid leave. If all  employees so elected, the  mill would require a  significantly larger  labour pool in order to  provide for relief when  the mill is in operation.  In fact, most of our  employees apply for paid  leave so that the "18 per  cent loss of earnings"  does not fall uniformly  on all employees, but  hardest on those junior  employees who lose their  jobs.  In order to do justice  to the title of your  editorial "A Major Root  Of Conflict", you will  find it necessary to dig  much more deeply into  the current state of  union-management relations, a state of unarmed  warfare which recognizes  no quarter and Ignores  both the national interest  and the interests of our  friends and neighbours.  William I Hughes,  R. Eng.,  Vice President,  Canadian Forest  Products.  Zionism it the enemy  tion of class forces  representing fascism,  Zionism and imperialism. Being of the  same mould, they are  united by common interests to stem the tide of  human liberation (emancipation).  Barring a nuclear clash  between these two opponents, in which case  the extinction of life on  earth becomes a distinct  possibility, the forces of  human evolution will  continue to overcome the  resistance of the  "haves" in country after  country. The position of  the average American  and Canadian is not so  remote from that of the  average Latin American.  Life here is still tolerable  and the abuses of power  and the trial of poverty  have not yet reached the  flashpoint. However, the  inexorable march of  evolution will not stop at  our borders.  Sincerely,  Joseph Sparacino  Park  praise  Editor:  It was most gratifying  to read Peggy Connor's  account (Coast News,  August 2,1982) of how a  group of dedicated people turned a wilderness  lot into a usable park.  Residents of the Halfmoon Bay area can be  very proud of this accomplishment. People,  for years to come, will  ever be grateful to your  community for bringing  the joys and happiness of  "Connor Park".  I sincerely hope that  the Sechelt residents will  respond accordingly,  when we eventually commence work on L.1472.  This area, consisting of  160 acres of Crown  Land, is in the process of  being turned over to the  Village for Parks and  Recreation.  K.R. Short,  Sechelt Alderman  More  letters  on  Page 10  Knowledge is power  Continued from Page 2  may result. Perhaps that  is the intention?  Knowledge is power;  that is why the right-  wing death squads in  Central America kill  teachers. A literate  peasantry is much more  difficult to exploit than  an illiterate one.  Likewise, energy  diverted into analysis  from mindless consumption, presents a threat.  This column, over the  past year, has attempted  to shed some light on  issues and to fill in thdr  context. You may find  such a thing as irrelevant  in a local newspaper;  however, the concept of  "local" has lost its  meaning in a world filled with satellite receiving  dishes. You may not  always have agreed with  the analysis; too right,  too left, or if it is possible too middle, but I do  not believe you can quarrel with the intention.  Each citizen has a  responsibility to be informed. Do not rely on  the Vancouver  text, a reputable political  atlas, and either read  them or use them as  references. Seek out a  range of opinions on  issues from Marx to  William F. Buckley. Get  to know the history of  your country, your continent, and your world.  The only defense  against Toffler's  "Future Shock" is a  knowledge of the past,  The speed of change and  the confusing nature of  events are no more  disturbing today than  they were in rural Britain  in the nineteenth century, as the navvies hacked out railway lines from  the fields of the feudal  peasanty.  Remember that when  the Manchester to Liverpool train first arrived in  Liverpool at the incredible speed of 30 miles an  hour, Mr. Huskisson, a  member of the official  welcoming party, stepped on to the track to get  a better look at the approaching juggernaut.  He may have been a promising politician, but he  ..     ., had no concept of such  newspapasorontheTV speed and because of this  became the first fatality  to keep you  knowledgeable. When in  Vancouver, buy the occasional London, New  York or Toronto  newspaper. Get a few  histories of this century,  a good basic economics  on the new line.  No news this week,  merely an appeal and a  bit of diatribe. I hope  you forgive this indulgence. Next week -the  .causes of inflation,  OFFICE SUPPLIES  S Htols Capiat* a  ��� Caah taattfr* a  ��� Office amppHea * School Smpptta*  Fanrltata A StmOanary       Sechelt 885-3735  Super\felu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  More eab  complaints  Editor:  I feel something  should be done about the  taxi service in Gibsons. .  In two separate instances, a friend and  myself were left stranded j  Saturday morning after  pre-dating the night  before. In fact, there  was no one in the office  Saturday morning.  We were assured that  we'd be picked up, when  pre-dating. It's a bad  way to run a business  that is so essential and no  jne apologized to us.  D.McCuUoch  ��� Name  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  M: ' Priew Effective  Tuts ������at.Atiflu.it 10-14  A  BEEP   Bom I  lb.11.11  ;  CANADA GRADE  chuck blade steak * 2.60  FROZEN  stewing hen     *�� * 1.50  Trty P��cktd w Cut Up  NEW ZEALAND  lamb logs       h,.** * 5.49   lb. $2.49  Whoto or Butt Portion  BULK SLICED  side bacon      .t,*^ kg 4.37  BULK  beef sausage  *.,,.����3.29  Fresh Produc  i i 4     *    :  $1.00 k0    lb.  a4  t Zaaland  dwi fruit...  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh Sunbeam doz  dinner rolls 0, totem rolls .99  2.49  Oven-Fresh  carrot cake    a-each 2.49  Oven-Fresh  butterhorns packoo 1.19  Sunbeam  sliced bread      454 gm.i\  60% Wholewheat ot White  Grocery Value  Minute Maid  orange  juicesssmii  tomato  ketchup  1.19  1.98  large eggs  Pepsi Cola oi / Dp  soft  drinks 2.t.hn  1.17  1.69  margarine  3 lb. or 1.36 kg  1.09  liquid A  detergent        I ���  9 Varieties 500 ml btls  1.49  Delsey  bathroom  tissue  4 roll pkg.  1.59  paper  tOWelS        2 roll pkg  Super-Valu  tlaked white  tUna   184 gm tin  alphagetti  spaghetti  or zoodlessno  1.29  Tomato Sauce  mmmmm Coast News, August 9,1982  Community  NEWS  Roberts Creek  Baha'l  Why not a 'slug-fest' ?  This is a landmark in Irvings Landing that means a lot to a good many people,  and its future is threatened. If enongh money can't be raised to undertake  repairs to the roof and floor of the Irvlngs Landing Community Hall, it will  have to be closed. One way you can help and have fun at the same time is to take  part in the Old McDonald's Farm Day planned for August 14 from noon to 6  p.m. As well as a farmers' market and display of farm animals, concessions and  a pet parade are planned. Call Sheryl, 883-9482 or Terry, 883-9315 for more information.  -Jrt. ��*.*���� H��io  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Murphys steal show  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  HALFMOON BAY  STEALS THE SHOW:  This year's Talent  Show at Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade was a tremendous success as any of  you who attended will  agree. Some of the  thanks for this are due to  the folks of Halfmoon  Bay for helping to make  it so. In the first place,  the big job of getting the  stage transferred from  Roberts Creek to the  Gibsons dock was undertaken by Floyd Carmen  of Redrooffs. Nicki  Weber, also of  Redrooffs auditioned the  contestants and arranged,  the program for both the  Friday and Saturday  night shows.  ��� On Friday night  George Carpenter  -Redroofts again - made  a guest appearance on  the show and delighted  Ihe large audience with  his Al Jolson selection.  On the Saturday our own  Halfmoon Bay Variety  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  US USED  FUMIITUffi  ttV hu> Hen- lllllllt'  886-2812  group opened the program with their  Hawaiian medley, dancers and all,...and got  the show off to a great  start for a most enthusiastic audience. The  five finalists of the  Talent Show followed,  with each one giving of  their very best - and their  best was just tremendous. The judges did not  have an enviable task in  having to select three  winners because they  were all so very good.  Needless to say, the  Halfmoon Bay crowd  were ecstatic when the  winners were announced  - none other than the  Murphy sisters, Diedre,  Shiela and Stephanie.  The girls really did  deserve to win as their  performance was flawless, smooth and very  professional. They delighted the audience with  several encores as further  proof of their versatility.  Nicki, who accompanied  the girls is the one who  has spent many hours  coaching the girls and arranging the numbers.  The four of them make a  great team.  Little Angela Middleton from Gibsons was  a worthy second with her  beautiful little dance  called "Schooldaze". 1  think she won the hearts  of the judges with her  graceful movements and  expressions. Everyone  just loved her.  The young lad who  SECHtlT  885 5323  Good Selection  Qt ///  Sunnycrest ITtci 11  Both GIBSONS  Locations 886-/615  PASSPORT WINDOWS  in  For Most Standard Pick-Ups  i*\*t* (Including lax)  IN l)T ALllEeU  AUTOMOTIVE k HMUHE BUBS  was awarded third prize,  pianist Robert Graham  was a very talented  fellow who pleased  everyone with his selections performed so confidently and well. The  Halfmoon Bay group  wound up the program  with their calypso  medley and left the  crowd yelling for more.  This group did not enter  the contest but went  along to do their thing  just for the fun of it.  Those taking part were  Nicki Weber who plays  guitar for all the  numbers, George and  Marg Carpenter, Floyd  Carmen, John Hamilton, Ruth Forrester,  Ellen Danforth and Connie Wilson. Rehearsals  will be starting soon for /  a brand new show in the  fall���will keep you informed as to when this  will take place.  UNSETTLED  WEEKEND:  Probably most of our  readers will find  themselves in a predicament this weekend - will  our expected visitors get  here or not? All depends  on what happens with  the ferry situation.  Sechelt  Council  briefs  The regular meeting of  the Sechelt village council, held in council  chambers last Wednesday, dealt with the  following items:  Heritage advisory committee:  Mayor Koch informed  council of the formation  of a heritage advisory  committee which will  plan the use of the  Rockwood Lodge facility, The committee will  investigate the advan-  tages of having the old  lodge put in a heritage  trust and its eligibility  for heritage funds.  Park upgrading:.  Alderman Short told  council that a delay in  getting supplies has held  up work in Hackett Park  but he advised council of  the contributions and  volunteer work of Ron's  Contracting and Vic  Walters in helping with  the park repairs.  by Jeanie Norton,  886-9609  What do you choose  to show visitors when  you're giving them the  grand tour of our area?  Molly's Reach? The  Skoocumchuck? Cliff  Gilker Park? But have  you ever considered what  an interesting tourist attraction we have in the,  ugh, slug?  Slugs come in an infinite variety. There are  the basic Mack ones, the  anemic white ones with  horns, the pale green  slimy ones, or even spotted ones. Think of the  colour brochure wd  could compile for the  edification of newcomers  to the area!  Of most concern to  local gardeners, of  course, is how to get rid  of these nasty little  beasties that wreak such  havoc with our gardens.  Everybody has a pet  theory.  A lot of people swear  by salt, others by beer.  That seems like a waste  to me. Ashes only last  until the first rain and  ducks apparently only  like the tender young1  critters. Somebody mentioned trapping them  under grapefruit halves.  Or was that what you  were supposed to put the  beer in?  A friend used to drop  them into a bucket of  gasoline to dissolve.  That  seemed  rather  ghoulish to me. I get  more satisfaction out of  chopping them with a  garden spade. However,  I was recently told that  leaving the dead ones attracts more who feed on  the corpses. Now that's  disgusting!  Local carpenter Ken  Boe has been working all  season on his slug stab-  ber. He's progressed  from asingle nail on the  end of a stick to a bunch  of nails so that he  doesn't have to be so accurate. Now he's trying  to figure out how to  clean off the slugs he impales.  The ultimate has to be  an electric fence.  Reportedly a 12 volt current low to the ground  will keep out not only  slugs but woodbugs and  other tiny pests. Seems  drastic but when you  ve seen your young seedlings chomped to the  ground you're ready to  try anything.  Slugs are a big fact of  life in Roberts Creek but  perhaps we could turn  the problem to an advantage. Gibsons Dogfish  Derby helps to get rid of  that pest. We could have  a Slug Derby with prizes  in a number of  categories: biggest  ugliest, and most caught.  Diced and served on a  mushroom cap with  garlic butter they could  be called Roberts Creek  escargot.  The mind boggles at  the possibilities. It could  be a whole weekend of  celebration and we could  call it the Slug Fest.  Guest Spot  The new Mr. Roberts  Creek swept onto further  glory at the Sea  Cavalcade parade on July 31. Bob Zornes and  his fellow contestants,  dressed in their finest  pageant raimant, took  first prize in the comic  category. Their "float"  reflected the true  Roberts Creek character:  David Scott's beat-up  pickup contrasted nicely  with the sports cars of  the Gibsons Queen candidates.  Later that evening,  however, Mr. R.C. was  disappointed that more  people did not show up  when he made a guest  appearance behind the  bar of the Legion. Apparently word had not  gotten around that we  would be so honoured  with his presence.  D* th ***** *m ******** hMMh prablMrt  Bo r*m lw��* ��� ***** *t kUMU?  Do yom ao*i a ***** ham tko taatty or  honiohold hwdnuM?  Woald yon Ilk* *m opportoalty tor  lag, rocroatloa, health can com  input Inlo ��� coamany gronp?  TBCfi CSSTTltS may b��  tha place for yon!  For information call TSCS CENTRE  MOM ��� IIVM. iO a\U ��� 3 9U  886-3811 OK 888-7833  Settlers honoured  by Gwen Robertson  Committee Co-ordlnator  It was, to me, a  highlight of of Sea  Cavalcade when twelve  of the Early Settlers of  Gibsons Landing and  their respective spouses  turned out for the le&m  Dougal Park given iri  their honour by the GibJ  sons Sea Cavalcade  Committee.  Having sat on the  reviewing stand, enjoying the parade, despite  inclement weather, these  hardy ladies and  gentlemen came along to  Dougal Park where we  were awaiting them. An  unexpected bonus was  the arrival of' Robert  Clothier (Relic) who  shook the hand of each  guest and said a few  words to each.  Each of the Early Settlers of Gibsons Landing  was provided with a cpf-  sage (ladies) bdutonniere  (gentlemen) made by the  Sunshine Achievement  Centre, as a memento of  the occasion. A bouton-  niere was also presented  to Robert Clothier. If  you were to take another  look at the front page of  last week's Coast News,  you might recognize the  faces of those on the  reviewing stand.  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  PUBLIC NOTICE  POWER OUTAGE  ELECTRIC POWER WILL RE INTERRUPTED  AS FOLLOWS:  August 10, 1982 to September 3, 1982.  POWER OFF FROM:  9:30 a.m. -12:00 noon  1:00 p.m. -3:00 p.m.  MOTl: Outage time could vary, and may not involve the entire area.  AREAS AFFECTED:  From Hwy. 101 along Egmont Rd. up to and Including Egmont,, This also includes all side roads,.  North Rd., Maple Rd., etc.  REASON:  System upgrading and improvements.  of-  #"*"  W  GOUNTON  THE COMMERCE  FOR THE THINGS YOU  NEEDINAB/VNK.  AND MORE.  Today choosing a bank means carefully matching the services offered  with your personal financial needs.  "**��� Take a look at what the Commerce  can do for you. We offer a full  range of banking services. We  can provide cofftplete money  management programs/Plus  we'll work hard to make all  your banking easier. Stop by  for a chat soon Wre as easy to  talk to as we are to work with.  At the Commerce.we're dedicated to finding better and easier  ways to help you manage your  finances. Feel free to drop in  for a chat at your local  Commerce Branch. As well as  having more branches than any  other bank in Canada, we've got the  right people.  We know you'll find all Commerce  Bankers friendly, fair and easy to  deal with. All of us at the  Commerce are dedicated to  providing you with the best  banking services available in  Canada, but we're also committed to making your contact  with us warm, understanding  and personal.  So as well as providing you with a full  range of banking  services, 'Count on the  Commerce' for the  things you need in a  bank and more.  Reggie The Sweep  8867484  <&  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COUNTONTHE COMMERCE.  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons 8J36-8111.  -- - ���M^M  Sechelt Scenario  Arts Centre celebrates 3 good years  by Peggy Connor  885-9347  Third Birthday For Arts  Celebrating not just a  third birthday, but three  years of successful  operation, the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre was a  happy place to be on Friday, August 6.  The Sunshine Coast  Arts Council were the  hosts for a cocktail party  with a delighful array of  canapes and hors  d'oeuvres to be followed  by some dainty sweets.  Verity Purdy was in  charge with good support of the members.  The congenial bartenders  at the no host bar were  Ray Chamberlain and  Bob Graham.  Keith Wallace, curator  for the Arts Centre had  some fantastic posters  and other memorabilia  of   Marilyn   Monroe  Arts Cenlre celebrates birthday with a party last  Friday. Local musician, Ken Dalglelsh, enjoys some  Of the hOrS d'OeUVreS. <������,e M.llhew, Prmio  RCAF discusses deficit  by Judith Wilson  The Roberts Creek  Arts Festival Society  held the first of a series  of meetings on Wednesday night to initiate planning for next year's  Festival and to deal with  the debt incurred from  this year's festival. Contrary to opinions expressed in a local paper's  editorial, the Festival  Society has taken an informed look at its first  effort, decided on a  course of action in both  areas mentioned above  and is moving as rapidly  as possible to implement  the necessary plans.  There is a considerable  debt of approximately  $27,000 left from the  festival and the first  priority is to pay off all  creditors. The possibility  of finding an institution  of Individual to bankroll  a loan was discussed and  Ian Vaughan, Area 'A'  representative on the  Regional Board, will  head a delegation which  will consult with Oddvin  Vedo, Regional  Economic Development  Commissioner, on what  grants and loans may be  available. Dances, a car  raffle and other fund-  raising events will be  held.  There are four hours  of video-tape of the  festival which, according  to Hagan Beggs, could  be edited into a very attractive half-hour show,  which could be sold to  TV networks to raise  money, and could be  useful in recruiting sponsors for the festival.  Hagan Beggs described  the video as "a good  visual reference of the  ambienceof the festival"  which showed it as an  "in the woods, family  concept" event.  lt was pointed out  that, from a business  point of view, any enterprise of this nature is  likely to fail financially  on the first attempt;  however, the Society has  proved that it can  organize and conduct an  event which is successful  both artistically and atmospherically. The  Festival is felt to be a going concern.  The Courtenay  Renaissance Faire was  cited as an example of a  similar event which,  although it lost $18,000  in its first year of operation and $3,000 in its second year, yet this year  made $100,000. June  Boe will research their  situation for the Society  and see if the Courtenay  experience can be used to  help the Roberts Creek  event.  Planning for next  year's festival began with  a discussion on the value  of the festival to the Sunshine Coast. As a tourist  attraction, like the  Courtenay Faire, it will  be of financial benefit,  bringing visitors to the  area and providing work  for people of the community.  The festival hopes to  be included on the major  Canadian folk music circuit and will be able to  offer employment to  Canadian musicians as  well as local performers,  thus helping the culture  of the country to come  alive and further defining that elusive entity,  the Canadian identity.  Both CBC and a Pay TV  company in Toronto  wish to videotape next  year's festival and this  will be a source of  revenue and of advertising.  Two committees were  formed at the meeting,  one to deal with settling  the debt and one to begin  organizing next year's  Festival.  TA gw    LONDON & MORE  ^   Hotmm "Britain for Seniors"  leaving Vancouver  Nov. 4, Nov. 20 & Dec. 4th  $1)589 (dbl. occupancy)    .       . _   .  *i 7aq     , for 14 days  91|7e* (single occupancy)  includes air fare, hotel accommodation  , with resident host, some meals, tours,  ' travel ins. & many extras  Call 880-2622 for detail*  Codar Plan, Qlbaona  ��FMMMMff<1  durcidek  Permanent, waterproof,  vinyl outdoor floor  covering  Attractive, textured, low-  maintenance, skid-resistant surface also resists checking, cracking, fading, mildew & flame.  ��� Choice of 6 designer  colours  e Professionally  installed  decorating the walls and  of course advertising the  fact the centre is featuring some of her movies.  Tuesday, August 10  features Some Like It  Hot and Wednesday the  I lth, The Misfits both  starting at 9:00 p.m.  President of the Arts  Council, Burrell Swartz  and official host was  pleased to see the turnout of so many artists  and their friends.  Ken Dalgleish and Pat  Shackman entertained in  the garden and the warm  summer evening made it  a pleasure to sit outside  and enjoy the music.  Discussion, prompted  by the surrounding  sculptures of Dudley  Carter very much in  view, was on how fantastic it would be to have  at least one of these remain on the grounds. If  everyone donated two  dollars it might just be  possible to raise enough  to have one of these  famous giants forever in  Sechelt.  The Arts Centre has  certainly earned itself a  top place for the many  visitors to the area as  well as its citizens.  Many more happy bir-!  thdays!  Tea Time  A slip of the fingers  made an error in the  times for tea at  Rockwood Lodge.  Twelve noon until 4:00  p.m. are the correct  times to enjoy a delicious  cup of tea.  Sechelt   Legion   Band  ���Squamish  The Sechelt Legion  Pipe Band placed first  out of the three bands  playing for Squamish  Logger Sports parade on  Sunday, August 1.  Three drummers,  Danielle Bist, Nicola  Walkey and Shane  Walkey art in the process of learning the  bagpipes: this way they  can make room for the  upcoming snare drummers. Amongst those  aspiring to earn a place  in the band are David  Beecham, Jeanine Gardner, Andrea Bist, Craig  Buchanan, son of Pipe  Major Ian, and Dave  Reid.  Imported straight  from Scotland and playing with the band is Pipe  Major Alexander  Buchanan, father to  Sechelt's Pipe Major Ian  Buchanan.  Alexander was  originally from Renfrewshire until he retired  recently to Bonnie  Galloway where he is the  Pipe Major for Kilbar-  chan Pipe Band.  He is really enjoying  his three months visit  with his relatives.  Sechelt May Queen  Sechelt May Queen  Nicole Anderson's float  placed second in the Sea  Calvacade parade for  decorated cars.  Her committee wish to  thank Gibsons Building  Supplies for coming to  the rescue and letting  them use their space to  put the finishing touches  to their float at the last  minute.  Thanks also to Barrie  and Helene Anderson,  Joan and Harvey Bist  and Shirley Hall for  helping put the float  together, to Roy Doyle  for the use of his truck  and to the sponsors,  Superior Electric.  Remember the May  Queen and her party are  available for special  events such as opening  teas, etc.  A search is on for pictures of past May  Queens; anyone having  any please contact Bonnie Semotuik at  885-3617.  Clarke exhibit  at Hunter Gallery  by Judith Wilson  The delicately coloured, carefully  delineated water colour  studies of Susan Clarke  are at present on view at  the Hunter Gallery in  Lower Gibsons. Her sensitive renderings of a  variety of subjects and  her considerable mastery  of water colour technique is remarkable, as her  formal training has consisted only of a night  school course in water  colour given by Lance  King of the Federation  Gallery of Vancouver in  1981.  The terrain she covers  in her exhibition varies  from the desert  background of "stone  counters" to the tranquillity of "Fraser River  Barn" and the coastal  mist of "Seagull in  Flight". Her sympathetic observation of  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  * LIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * LANDSCAPING  DRIVEWAYS  SAND  GRAVEL  ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Dressing Service  Every fourth Monday  a group of ladies get  together at the Garibaldi  Health Unit building in  Gibsons to make up  dressings, gauze and  gauze pads.  Sunshine Coast Dressing Service is the name as  they have formed a  society, receipts now  may be tax deductible.  The dressings are used by  the Home Care nurses  and the relatives of patients who are being  treated at home.  The service is a big  help to those who need  it. All they ask is a donation to cover the cost of  the materials used,  roughly l'/i dollars for  one dozen; for people  who need several dressings a day this is a big  item.  They say they are no  special group, but I think  they are very special people to volunteer their  time to make up this  helpful aid. They could  use some more hands, so  anyone from anywhere is  welcome to come to the  health unit on a fourth  Monday and put in one  hour or whatever time  you may have to spare.  A donation isn't  always received, maybe  the extra expense is just  too much for some people already burdened.  However, if anyone  wishes to donate, the address is Sunshine Coast  Dressing Service, Box  219, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0.  These are non cancer  dressings  Coast News, August 9,1982  SECHELT  AUTO CLINIC  Located on Wharf Rd.  Om block North of Hwy. 101  SECHELT PHONE 885-5311    8 ��� 5:30  Phone Lionel eves. 885-2459  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  '������  ���T  Mil Service   |M  offers  a  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  LICENSED  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material & workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE  WHARF RD.  885-2412  Fred Mercer  Rick Simpkins  ���.,....��� tli.nmi,ni,Ti   PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. - SAT., AUGUST 11th - 14th  people is shown in works  such as "Noon Time  Stroll" and "The  Gardener" and the  vigorous "Exhibition  Track" and her other  horse studies reveal her  enthusiasm for animals.  The delicacy of her  flower studies, such as  "Nasturtiums" and  "Swallowtail", is par-  ticularly appealing. Her  ability to capture various  qualities of light is  revealed in works like  "Sunlit Shed",  "Mushrooms in the  Morning Light" and  "Brewing Storm".  Susan paints whatever  suits her fancy and aims  for a clean, tidy look in  her work. Deriving her  inspiration partly from  photos, she does not  wish to be stereotyped as  far as subject matter or  style is concerned, aiming however for realism  rather than abstraction.  Nabob  COFFEE lb. 3.19  Delta Long Grain  RICE 2 lbs. 1.69  Chelmaster Pork  LUNCHEON MEAT 12 oz. 1.09  Libby's  BEANS 14m. .79  With Pork, in Tomato Sauco, Molasses  Libby's  RED KIDNEY BEANS 14oz..79  Libby's Fancy  TOMATO JUICE 10 oz. .49  KOOL AID Sugar Sweet.. .720 gm can 2.99  I.G.A.  KETCHUP S75mi 1.49  I.G.A.  FRUIT in PEAR JUICE        14oz. .79  I.G.A.  ORANGE CRYSTALS4s 1.29  I.G.A. or Stewart House  FOIL WRAP 12-X25' .99  I.Q.A.  NAPKINS 60s .59  I.G.A.  PAPER TOWELS 2 s 1.29  Glid, glint  GARBAGE BAGS 1011.79  Tide  LAUNDRY DETERGENT 12 itr 8.99  Ivory  LIQUID DETERGENT iitr 2.69  I.G.A.  SALAD DRESSING         500 mi 1.09  POTATO CHIPS .:: 200 gm .89  TABLERITE MEATS  Canada Gride A Tablerite Beef  BLADE CHUCK or  ROUND BONE  SHOULDER STEAK (ib. $1.35) kg 2.98  Tablerite trimmed  CROSS RIB ROAST (ib. $2.08) kg 4.59  Olympic, bulk pak  B.B.Q. WIENERS   (ib. $1.35) kg 2.98  Premium or Lazy Maple vaccuum pack  SLICED SIDE BACONsOOgmeach 2.99  Premium skinless, viccuum pick  WIENERS 454 gm each 1.59  #1 Washington             ^^^^^^^^  COOKING ONIONS (ib.2o<)kg .44  11 Local or U.S.  BULK CARROTS (ib. 20*) kg .44  #1 Local  GREEN CABBAGE        <ib.20<)kg .44  #1 Local  CELERY db.20��)kg .44  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS each  .69  Cwk*itWodetai -WDewd  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  Na Reserve mt rum  To Limit Quantltlis  ���  i^MH^  j^^^  M|J 6  r  Coast News, August 9,1982  V  ENTERTAINMENT  '; Holy Herb and  Ihe Kinky Guru  Kd. Note: An abridged  ursion of the following  story appeared in Vancouver Magazine. This is  llie uncut draft and con-  i.iins some information  .ihoui Roberts Creek  lhal will be of interest to  local readers. The piece  was co-aulhored by  Yvonne Klan and is the  nucleus of a book on  which Trower and Klan  arc presently working.  PART ONE  The whole thing began  in a quite innocuous way  in the summer of 1981. I  was working on a story  about Vancouver's  lowlife in the early Six-,  tics and planned to  enliven it with a sort of  rogue's gallery of the  more bizarre characters  who thronged its main  drag in those losl years.  As I rifled through the  mental tiles I recalled Ihe  curious Arcade of  Mysteries and my brief  meeting with its proprietor, Herbert Emerson Wilson.  As far as characters  go, Wilson was certainly  in a class by himself. It  had nothing to do with  his appearance - he was  an unprepossessing little  man of about sixty-five  or so with glasses and a  slightly askew nose - nor  with any recent accomplishment. His uniqueness lay in what he  had done in the past.  Herb Wilson was born  in Wyoming, Ontario, in  1X81 to highly religious  parents who planned  Irom the beginning that  he would enter the  ministry. He ran a poor  parish in Toronto initially but soon gave this up  to follow the more  lucrative American  evangelical circuit. At  thirty-five years of age,  as he was all too eager to  tell you, he left the  church and became a  crime lord - a master  thief known as the King  of the Safecrackers.  I first heard of  Herbert Emerson Wilson  in 1949. That year, the  long-defunct Colliers  Magazine ran a five-part  article detailing his success at this unorthodox  new endeavour, for  Wilson (dubbed Holy  Herb by his underworld  cronies) took to cracking  safes like a duck takes to  water.  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  From the very outset  Herb recruited a gang of  crack professionals and  planned his capers like  military manoeuvres  with the acuity of a bent  four-star general. He  employed a superior  form of nitroglycerine  developed by his chemist  father (a highly devout  man who must still be  spinning in his grave).  Each job was plotted  months in advance and  the targets cased with  scrupulous care. Part of  Herb's bag of tricks involved the maintenance  of a virtual costume  department.- During the  actual commission of the  crimes Herb and his gang  donned elaborate  disguises. Like a troop of  actors constantly changing roles, they were impossible to identify.  Herb enjoyed solving  thorny problems. One  such involved a safe in a  lighted department store  window under the  surveillance of both a  night watchman and the  beat patrolman on his  rounds. Herb handled  this dilemma in a unique  manner. He and his accomplices broke into the  store and over-powered  the watchman, whose  place and clothes were  taken by a member of  the gang. He assumed  the watchman's position  on a chair in the window  and nodded reassuringly  to the harness bull as he  sauntered by. Meanwhile, Herb and the rest  sawed a hole in the wall  behind the safe, pulled it  through and replaced it  with a cardboard replica.  Concealed by the wall,  they gleefully cracked  the strongbox, rifled its  contents and absconded  with the loot. The well-  nigh impossible caper  had been pulled off  without a hitch.  The crafty ex-preacher  and his mob worked  their way gradually  westward, dumbfounding police forces in  Chicago, Kansas City  and Detroit with their  commando-like forays.  They struck again and  again, thoughtfully leaving behind false evidence  such as out-of-town  papers    to    absolve  employees   from   suspicions of complicity.  By the time they hit  California the gross of  their ill-gotten gains was  reaching the staggering  sum of $16 million according to a Colliers  magazine series of 1949.  Then Herb, perhaps carried away by his flawless  five-year track record,  made a cardinal error in  judgement. He decided  to branch out and start  knocking off US Mail  trucks. This federal offense brought in the  G-men, and eventually  Herb's right-hand man,  Cox, was arrested and  through him the whole  group, including Herb  Wilson was rounded up.  The evidence against  them was largely circumstantial but they  decided to take it on the  lam anyhow, and broke  out of the county jail. In  the melee, Cox was killed. Soon recaptured,  Holy Herb was charged  with his murder. He  swore his innocence, and  it was a matter of record  that he had always  eschewed the use of  violence in his many  felonies. The judge gave  him life, though, which  was later reduced to 12  years in San Quentin.  Following his release he  was deported back to  Ontario.  ���To Be Continued  At the Twilight  The Clint Eastwood adventure-drama Firefox ends  its current run at the Twilight Threatre in Gihsons  tomorrow, Tuesday, August 10.  Beginning Wednesday is the Steven Spielberg produced horror story Poltergeist. This is your basic,  old-fashioned horror/ghost story featuring spectacular special effects to produce too much terror for  your average little kid.  Poltergeist is rated Mature.  Gwen    In    Gihsons  Sea Cavalcade wrap up  ..������,���..���na.eJrpi  BgaCBBjj  Kclux it enjov tlie ciisv listcnlnn music of  VINTAGE SOUNDS  lliiiinltv* llnimiiioml lluilgv Scliac'c  YmcuIw liiillar 0  ff  I'luiio  ��t>  nt iik-  Saturday evenings  IC  Neighbourhood  P H ^ Pub  IViiiiiMilu llwivl  lltty, till, (alias  HH(i-!M,W  ...........  8 pm - lillfluitfll  YOrOYIII  cii.\H��.i:  by Gwen Robertson  886-3780  If audience participation is an example of success, this year's Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade was a resounding one. Despite  rather cloudy weather,  we had a wonderful turnout.  The cloud cover  rendered impossible a  very popular event "The  Skydivers".  The parade was great  and I want to thank  those who picked up the  theme and did such an  excellent job of it.  Despite a downpour just  prior to the parade and  while it was marshalling.  We felt especially  honoured when the early  settlers met in Dougal  Park for the tea. They  are lovely people and it  was a real bonus when  Robert Clothier of The  Beachcombers came over  to greet them.  I missed my side-kick,  Suzette Arsenault, who  helped me so much last  year, but before she left  town she got things well  started for "Kid's Day"  and smoothed the way  for Kathy Love, who  jumped in and ably took  over. My thanks to both  of them and to Chris  Carrew and all those  who helped out with contests, races and games.  My special thanks must  go to Jim Stobie who,  once again, bailed us out  with construction of the  booths for the games,  and to Alan Black of  Labatts, who answered  an SOS for help with a  P.A. system. The kids  had   fun.  CBC, with their  special effects, did a fantastic job as usual blowing up the boat. (I wish  to thank Gordon The  Troll for providing the  boat). As always, it is an  event looked for and enjoyed.  Another new event  was Sailboarding, which  Is also new to Gibsons  and catching on. My  thanks to Lisa Graham  for co-ordinating this  new event.  The Finance Committee, headed by Ken  Crosby, put on another  great lottery. We had  over sixty prizes (involving many more donors),  which was especially  great in view of the present economic conditions  and we did not sell as  many tickets (for the  ' same reason), but the  committee, including  Diane Strom, Boba  Lambert, Kevin Ryan  and George Giannakos,  put in as many hours as  last year, providing a  solid and reliable base  for Sea Cavalcade.  Another solid, reliable  group I must not fail to  mention   is  Halfmoon  Webber gave her very  professional assistance  to the Talent Contest as  co-ordinator, with Dan  Tohill as a performer.  She and the other  members of the Halfmoon Bay Variety  Group added considerably to the success  of the Talent Contest.  Floyd Carmen, of the  same group, would get a  prize for versatility, My  hat is off to you, Floyd.  Thanks.  Thanks must go to the  judges, who had two  days of performing a  most difficult job. The  tent, rented by Dan  Tohill, both projected  performers and provided  a suitable setting for  them. We should have  one here on the Coast.  .  Our budding Barbershop Quartet introduced  a Sea Cavalcade theme,  sung to the tune of  "Michael   Row   Your  Boat Ashore" - words  provided by Niki Webber and the audience  joined in. This quartet  was spawned in response  to the theme "...Circa  1900". I have no idea  whether or not Gibsons  Landing had a quartet,  but there were many in  Canada and in the  United States at the turn  of the century. John  Gilbert, formerly a  member of a barbershop  quartet, co-ordinated the  event and we hope to  hear more from them.  Anyone wishing to participate in the quartet  should call John at  886-8362.  Bluegrass Jamboree  was enjoyed by one and  all again this year. Even  the weather could not  stop the toe tapping,  swaying, enjoyment of  this popular event, provided by Labatt's  that fronve^ Brewery .Limited.. The  Bay. Niki Pacific' Bluegrass  Heritage Society ad  Labatt's seem to make a  perfect combination; the  society for providing  good entertainment, and  Howie Larke of Labatt's  for knowing it and  knowing just  where it  . would bVappreciated.  1 Our thanks must certainly go, to Lorrie  Girard, 'who did such a  | fine job in co-ordinating  the food 'and craft  'booths. Hazel Coxall  succeeded in locating a  nice variety of crafts  people. Good food, hot  tea and coffee, and the  novelty and variety of  the little shops, added to  the overall event.  Super Valu's Dogfish  Derby was, as usual, a  great event and my  thanks go to Blane  Hagedorn and Jon  McRae and the others  who helped with this  event, and also with  other events.  The Wildlife Society,  with very little fanfare,  looked after our budding  fishermen. The kids had  a great time and I would  like to thank Fred  Holland and the Society  for putting on this event.  A very successful  event, though not as visible as others, is the  Horseshoe Tournament,  co-ordinated by Rob  Hagar. Participation- in  this event is growing,  Another set of horseshoe  pits would be needed if  all are to be accommodated next year.  1 did not get to see the  Pancake Breakfast put  on by the Lions Club,  but I understand it, too,  was well attended. Good  work, Gibsons Lions  Club and thanks for the  neat set-up and clean-up.  Hope to catch you next  vear.  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department,  which put on the War  of the Hoses and the  Long Distance Swim,  came through as usual.  These events were  somewhat overshadowed  by their other,  unscheduled events, the  war with the parade audience. 1 have no idea  who won, but no Sea  Cavalcade would be  complete without this  event. Thanks boys.  Thanks go to Bruce  Cramer and the Sea  Cavalcade Horse Show.  My thanks must go to.  banny Weinhandl, who'  co-ordinated the two Sea  Cavalcade dances, the  earlier Hawaiin Dance  and the Queen's Ball.  Those who attended had  a wonderful time.  My thanks must go to  the fellas from B.C. Tel,  who put up the Sea  Cavalcade and Dogfish  Derby banners.  The sailing regatta, as  co-ordinated by Dave  Smethurst, was enjoyed'.  Thank you, Dave, we  hope you will join us  next year, perhaps in a  different time slot.  Thank you, Pat  Korch, for all the other  events on the water that  you co-ordinated;  beachcomber races, log  burling, etc., but most of  all for your support  throughout the Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade preparation.  Thank you, Sue  Rhodes, for coordinating the Fireworks  Display. This must have  been a superhuman effort with all that dampness above and below. It  was, as usual, an excellent job and a great  display. Thank you, too,  for filling in during other  events and for your expert advice overall.  by Rae Ellingham  rmdZ.  BEER & WINE  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Make your own  st 71  the cost!  �� WUli)e  Week Commencing August 9th.  General Notes: Uranus, planet of shocks and surprises, becomes 'stationary' indicating a time of  unusual or unforeseen occurrences. Those travelling  by air may face delays or sudden change of plans.  Mercury moves into Virgo favouring projects requiring careful analyses or extra attention to detail.  Venus trines Uranus this weekend promising extraordinary social or romantic experiences.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  Anticipaie surprising news from a distance. Arrangements far away will be changed suddenly.  Travel plans may have to be postponed. Employment  or health scene demands more paperwork and phone  calls next few weeks. Attractive younger person helps  restore your philosophical beliefs this weekend.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  Other people's money matters are subject to unexpected developments. Loved one or partner faces  high financial loss or gain. There'll be startling announcement over inheritance, insurance or tax claim.  Children's interests require extra journeys soon.  House guest has unusual suggestion this weekend.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  Partnership or business affairs become unsettling.  Recent agreement may be scrapped suddenly. It's not  the best time to sign revised proposals. Short journey  has bizarre ending this weekend, Next iwo weeks  favour final touches to decorative project where you  live. Those born.May 21 experience a series of unforeseen disturbances.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Prepare for sudden changes affecting your health  or employment. More Cancer persons lose or gain a  job now lhan any other sign. Physical upset may be  linked lo upper leg or hip injury. Electrical equipment should be handled carefully. Local journeys increase next two weeks. Impulsive purchase of  clothing pays off this weekend.  LEO (July 23 - Augusi 22)  Social, creative or children's endeavours face  unexpected developments. Single or adventurous  Leos experience romantic upsets. Financial matters  demand letters of explanation next two weeks. Venus  in your sign this weekend coincides with a memorable  conversation. Those born July 23 are presently  fascinating, irresistible.  VIRGO (Augusi 23 - September 22)  Your ruling-planet Mercury enters Virgo for two  weeks. You'll be busier with short trips, extra phone  calls and correspondence. Others may complain  you're too fussy or critical during this period.  Prepare for sudden jolts where you live. Don't mess  around with electrical household gadgets. Private  meeting looks exciting this weekend.  LIBRA (September 23 - October 23)  Short-distance communications produce shocks  and surprises. Local mail or phone call announces  remarkable decision. Highway journeys are subject  to diversions, unscheduled stops. Hospitalized or  confined person needs more regular visits next few  weeks. Infatuation with casual companion intensifies  this weekend.  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22nd)  Anticipate financial ups and downs for a few days.  You'll either lose or .accumulate much cash without  warning. Postpone purchase of electrical items. Involvement with community or group enterprise  becomes exhausting next two weeks. Watch out for  original money-making idea or career opportunity  this weekend.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)  Uranus 'stationary' in your sign finds you  rebellious and longing for more freedom or independence. Others say your ideas are too unconventional to work. Many Sagittarians undergo dramatic  change in appearance at this time. Stunning news arrives from far away this weekend. Those born  November 23-24 now face major personal upheavals.  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 19)  Well-kept secret is revealed suddenly. Private  association is forced to end. Grab opportunity to  confess any other wrong-doings. Sudden hospital  visit is on agenda. You and close friend have prize-  winning ticket stub this weekend. Activities at a  distance demand more letters and phone calls next  two weeks.  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18)  Friends, acquaintances begin to act strangely.  Group venture hits unexpected snags. Looks like  you'll revise your long-range expectations. An exciting new partnership or business agreement starts  this weekend. Local communications concern complicated financial matters next two weeks. Those  born January 20 are in great demand socially on  Saturday.  PISCES (February 19 - March 20)  Accent is on abrupt changes affecting your career,  position, local reputation. Person-in-charge will announce new schedules or procedures. Lqvtid one,  partner, business associates are more talkative next  two weeks. Spontaneous outing_with co-worker this  weekend is start of unujjial Tnendship. Those born  February 19 face severe career disruptions.  filllEIlS  On The Waterfront  Great Food S. Friendly Folks  Lower Gibson��i^^^^_  Lunch tk Dinner 886-3860 Through One I  >  Are animals people?  by Bob Hunter  I have long believed  that animals possess consciousness.  They experience the  world into which they  have been plunged in  varying ways. They are  aware of pleasure and  pain.  Since most of them  lack a developed cortex,  they do not perform certain feats which humans  like to think can only be  performed by a "higher  being" like themselves,  although, of course, it is  well-known by now that  dolphins and whales  possess cortices no less  Book Look 1  by Murrie Redman  The Glitter Dome by Joseph Wambaugh, Ban-  lam paperback, $3.95.  The Glitter Dome is a Hollywood bar whose  clientele is mainly off-duty cops. There is a difference belween policemen and "cops". In a  novel about the movie capital, they are definitely the latter. They are instinctive, unclean,  burned out and dedicated only to the pursuit of  one gamey criminal at a time. Cops in fiction  have little else to do but chat with each other,  brandish their pistols and hang around the  streets able to spend weeks on a single case.  Real policemen, they are not.  The iwo detectives in The Glitter Dome are  tracking down a particularly elusive, murderer  connected with kiddie porn. Each has personal  problems: divorce, alimony, child access; Al  Mackey, a sloppy drinker and near-^ulcida! investigator, works with newly divorced Marty  Welborn. Mackey is being pressured not only  by his two successive wives on the matter of  alimony payments, but is also at a dead end on  a series of homicides which mar his closing of a  movie pornography case. Marty Welborn, on  the other hand, suffers a neatness fetish bordering on the insane. Both have deep concerns for  what they suspect is a tendency on behalf of the  other to contact the "policeman's disease",  suicide.  Along the way to finding the person or persons responsible for the crimes, Mackey and  Welborn introduce us to the scruff of the  Hollywood street scene. Their raunchy lives  and their primitive expressions are tragic and  humorous at the same time. This is an interview  with a "cookie bandit" (street kids who check  out a candy bar with a tummy full of free supermarket food):  'As with many barrio youngsters, his buzzword was barely. "Sir, these officers barely advised me of my rights. And 1 barely got in Ihe  store when this dude started hassling me. And  he barely gave me a chance to talk. I couldn't  . barely say nothing. 1 don't think the dude likes  Met-sicans. Cause 1 go to him, 1 go: 'Do you  like Met-sicans? And he goes, 'not too much.'  So then I just barely made up my mind."  "What, may 1 ask, did you just barely decide  to do?"  "I barely decided to file a class action lawsuit  for all Met-sicans... against thai store and  against the Los Angeles Police Department."  "How old are you?" poor old Cal Greenburg  asked.  "Twelve. Barely."  "Why are you a cookie bandit?" poor old  Cal Greenburg asked. "Are you hungry1"  "I was. 1 ain't now." '  There are few excerpts that can be repeated  outside the refuge of the novel covers, they are  just too full of indelicate terms. The author,  Joseph Wambaugh, in a fine writer and has an  obvious gift for as elegant a phrase as any  Romantic poet could curl off the end of a quill,  but his job is not to enchant, it is to awaken an  awareness to the brutality of the streets in the  moral majority. In doing so, Wambaugh entertains also. The Glitter Dome has humour, sex,  violence, pathos and truth.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  For times, prices ami cjjiiwai phowUWjM?  STARTS WED. 11th  "They're here."  IT KNOWS WHAT  SCARES YOU.  A STEVEN SPIELBERG  Production  POLTERGEIST  Wirnlnj: Many ictnem will telcjhun children.  Occillonll colrw linguigf ind ���eaurlrvg.  B.CF.CO.  NEXT "TRON" (OOWUi)  mmWmWmWeam  complex than man's.  And there is at least  seme evidence that the  language of cetaceans  may be vastly more intricate and subtle than  any human tongue.  I submit that even a.  crab has a limited degree  of -focused consciousness, or awareness,  or self," vShich even if it  doesn't have any intellectual ego identity, nevertheless exists every bit as  much so as the self of the  infant human who lies  mindlessly screaming in  his crib.  I was therefore pleased  to read an article in the  March issue of  Psychology Today by  Robert C, Solomon,  reporting on the results  of the. Dahlem Con^  ferftic* %i Berlin, a!  gathering- of prestigious  scientists who have finally agreed that Ihe study  of animal consciousness  constitutes a legitimate  field of inquiry.  The Dahlem conferences have traditionally been oriented  toward the biological  sciences, attracting top  researchers from around  the world, who exchange  reports and formulate  new directions for investigation.  The significance of Ihe  most recent gathering,  titled Animal Mind  -Human Mind, is that  the view lhat animals are  incapable of experiencing either mental activity  or feeling has been  debunked by scientists  themselves.  The 50 delegates at the  Dahlem Conference, including neurologists,  animal behaviourists,  psychologists, evolutionary biologists and a  sprinkling of philosophers, decided that it  was time to. abandon the  dogma that a dog  doesn't have a mind.  Since Descartes made  his pronouncement three  centuries ago that  animals are mere  machines, few scientists  have dared to risk the  charge of "anthropomorphism" in  their attitude toward the  creatures with whom we  share the planet  And, of course, society's changing values  towards animal suffering  have been dismissed as  "unscientific". Well,  sorry, rationalists, bul il  is now rational - officially so - to consider the ant  and her mental ways. To  say nothing of the octopus, the owl and the  pussy-cat.  Solomon writes: "The  traditional question of  whether or not a creature  is conscious has to be rejected in favour of a  broader question about  Hunter  Gallery  August 2 - 16: Sue  Clarke Watercolours.  Adult Day Care Exhibition.  Art Raffle: Tickets $1.00  each, available at Hunter  Gallery and-A'fts Centre.  FirsJ Priie: Seascape by  Burrell Swartz. Second  Prize: Pottery by jGloria  FyWs. /      ,������  Art Rental  Monday, /August 30,  ,;7:00 p.m/- 9:00 p.m. An  (affordable way to have  Original artwork in your  home or office. For a  minimum of $2.00 per  / month or two per cent of  the artwork's value, one  can select from over 30  paintings, prints, and  drawings by one of your  favourite local artists.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2.4p.m.  Wednesday  2-tp.m.  Thursday 24& i-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  graduations or levels of  consciousness...  "Whether we mean by  mind simply the ability  to experience sensory in-  put or pain, or the ability  to learn and adapt, it  becomes clear that we  are not talking about  degrees of developniefit  within the realfti v<ST  minds...        ^'  "To take the levels-of-  consciousness theme  seriously, however, is to  take seriously not only  the presence of a  minimal mind, but a  variety of mental  abilities and processes."  Solomon quotes  biologist Lewis Thomas  who says, "there is more  than one kind of self-  consciousness and a ladder of levels upon which  the many creatures with  minds distribute  themselves."  Animal psychologists  once dismissed Ihe idea  of animals' minds,  animal consciousness, as  an absurdity. But now,  the idea has become the  basic premise from  which mosl of them1  work.  The question is no  longer "whether animals  have intelligence or  language, or emotions,"  writes Solomon, "bul  rather what intelligence,  what kind of language,  and which emotions."  That's fairly definitive, isn't it?  Once again we see that  at its cutting edge, scientific Western thinking is  coming more and more  to adopt the views of  ancient oriental teachings.  Although the psychologists haven't quite  taken the next logical  step, the truth is that  once they begin to accept  the idea of intelligence,  language and emotions  in animals, sooner or  later they are going to  have to confront the  ethical question: In  which way, then, are  these animals not people?  Coast News, August 9,1982  Tri-Photo  These local vocals crooned their hearts out lo the crowd at last week's Sea  Cavalcade Talent Contest. Although firsl, second or third didn'i go to this  barbershop quartet, the audience was nonetheless entertained when thev came  forth.  ~Sh.nl K. Suhra Plum,  Open ballet seminar  by Peggii* While  Duncan Noble, international ballet teacher,  adjudicator, choreographer, dance fesiival  organizer and Assistant  Dean of the North  Carolina School of the  Arts, will conduct a summer ballet seminar at the  Richmond Studios of the  Peggy White Dance  Theatre.  Upon completion of  his training in Vancouver, Duncan Noble  was accepted by the  American Ballet  Theatre. During his  years with this company,  Mr. Noble danced with  Markova and Massine,  as well as other great artists. Later, he turned to  Broadway, performing a  succession of hits such as  Annie Get Your Gun and  One Touch of Venus,  then, three years on NBC  Playhouse were followed  by summer stock and a  small ballet company of  his own.  Duncan Noble comes  to the studios of the  Peggy White Dance  Theatre direct from  teaching assignments in  Italy  and  Alaska.  The  live-day seminar, Augusi  30th - September 3rd,  will include classes for  juniors io professionals..  Students wishing to take  advantage of the singular  opportunity of studying  with this renowned  dance teacher, may contact the Peggy White  Studio at 278-7816 or  274-5409.  W  TOTAL DEPOSIT PROTECTION...  ANOTHER GOOD REASON WHY  KEEP THEIR MONEY  IN CREDIT ONIONS.  Almost a million British Columbians  enjoy the peace of mind that comes with  saving at their credit union. No matter  how much or how little they have on  deposit, they know every single dollar is  guaranteed.       ^  Guarantee Fund  The Provincial Credit Union Guarantee  Fund, guarantees all the deposits,  credited interest, non-equity shares and  credited dividends, of all members, in  every credit union in B.C This unlimited  protection and guarantee is unjgue ^  in Canada, and makes crgthM  unions one of the sajarf  places where anyone  can save,  Strict Legislation  Credit Unions are controlled by strict provincial  legislation encompassed in the  B.C. Credit Union Act. Their operations are regulated by the Superintendent of Credit Unions through the Ministry of Consumer and Corporate Affairs.  System and Scope  Each credit union is owned by the  members it serves. Credit unions in turn  own a central organization through  which they pool their financial resources.  This central facility also provides technical and administrative support. So  whether you belong to a credit union with  a small membership or one with thousands of members, you can benefit from  the many competitive services of a large  financial system.  Size and Strength  Membership in credil unions has increased over two and a half times in the  ��� last decade   There are now over 300  credil union locations throughout the  ..province, serving nearly one million  British Columbians    Assets have risen  to over S5 billion1 The strength of  credit unions lies in investing  close to home right here  in Bntish Columbia.  Your dollars work  for you and, your  community.  Service and Convenience  Over the years, credit  unions have responded to their  members needs by pioneering such  innovative services as daily interest  savings, bi-weekly mortgages, and  extended Saturday hours. They offer a  wide variety of savings plans geared to  paying members generous interest, loans  at competitive rates, full service chequing  accounts and many more conveniences.  Look for a credit union where you live or  work, and join in for all the right reasons.  For further inlormalion. contact any credit union in British Columbia, or write to:  Credit Union Reserve Board. P.O. Box 34223 - Postal Station D. Vancouver. B.C. V6J 4N1  YOUR CREDIT UNION  CflfTlERA  BUGS  REDUCED  20%  PASSPORT  PHOTOS  WHILE  YOU WAIT  Secke&t  Oic��y Pkola  Spwotiil  iTlR.  ROBERTS  CREEK  PHOTOS  ON DISPLAY  FRfllTIES  REDUCED  20%  CAIDERA  REPAIR  Teredo Squcwe ���,  Sechelt 'j  885-2882 % Coast News, August 9,1982  KEN  LLcry  DOLLAR  fCCDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  QIBSONS  HARBOUR  Washington  PRODUCE-  3lbs.$1.00  kg ������ V  5/.B9  1.52  143  2,  CateUi  macaroni or  spaghetti        UM  Fortune ��� Whole, and Stem & Pieces  mushrooms    w* 2/.00  Suipnn ��� Fancy  applesauce       ��.-.  Caliiornia  PEARS 681b.  kg  B.C. Grown Okanogan  APRICOTS  By The Case (apnroi. II Un.) LESS 10%  Imported  .?.���*!?. 65 lb.  Kl  baft ��� Smooth & Cranchy  peanut butter   ������ 2.78  Nabisco  shredded wheat m���.>  Neilion's ��� California & Reg.  iced lea mix    ��... 2.1  Mish mash  You'd never guess, but I'm writing this with a pen  shaped like a carrot. It was a choice between that and  one shaped like a banana. Midsummer madness ehl  While I'm suffering from this I have to confess to you  that there are certain foods that attract me simple  because they have extraordinary names. You  know...Osso buccol Coeur a la Cremel Lanl Lalkll  Falooshl Fascinating, wotl Anyhow..this week's choice  Is...Succotash. My dictionary tells me this Is an  American Indian dish of boiled maize, beans and salt  pork. My version, of course, Is my verslonl  Tomato Succotash  2 cups diced tomatoes  2 cups English broad beans, or cooked lima beans  2 tablespoons celery, chopped  2 tablespoons onion, grated  2 cups com, cut off the cob, or I can kernel com  I tablespoon sugar  I teaspoon salt  black pepper to taste  8 slices bacon  Mix the vegetables together with the seasonings In a  casserole dish. Cover the vegetables with the bacon_  slices. Bake at 400 degrees F for 25 minutes. ~~  And now, especially for Mrs. H.  Chicken Curry  I chicken, jointed I cup tomatoes, chopped  Vi cup chopped onions  I clove garlic, chopped  I cup mushrooms, sliced  2 tablespoons oil  flavouring:  I teaspoon turmeric  I teaspoon cardamom  Vi teaspoon chilli powder  I bay leaf, crumbled  6 black peppercorns  I teaspoon mustard  I teaspoon ginger  I teaspoon cinnamon  I teaspoon poppyseeds  I teaspoon cummin  I teaspoon conlander  1. Fry chicken In hot oil until browned on both sides.  Remove from heat and drain on paper towelling.  2. 'Fry onions and garlic at medium heat until soft.  3. Add all seasonings and fry for 5 minutes, stirring.  4. Add mushrooms, tomatoes, chicken. Stir  thoroughly then cover and cook for 40-45 minutes until quite tender, stirring occasionally.  (If you do not wish to try all the seasoning ingredients, try a mild curry powder. 2 teaspoons should be  sufficient.)  Try serving with some of the following-  accompaniments!  plain boiled rice  lime slices  mango chutney  chopped peanuts  cucumber  plain yogurt  Bon appetlt  Nest Lewis  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 088-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  soft margarine 2.87,.1.48  Kraft Food Slices ��� lZ's  process cheese ac 1.48  fCCIEN f CCD  Tree Top ��� Concentrate  apple juice  McCain  super patties  McCain  super crisps  .341 nd  1.  !gm ���  I Pi ���  The  PoP  12 ��� 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24 ��� 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  j^k��Jg�� Plumbing  BOBOOOOMOBCOOWmBSWIa  ! ALL SPORTS  MARINE i  For New Homes.  Commercial Buildings,  S*tm     |  Renovations  !      w        \  Call Us  YMlrHng Bootf /  j  Serving tha  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  JfZL  88*7017  886-9303  MMMeummMMMMtfffffafia*  onsom XI  I1SH MARKET^1  Enjoy  Deep Fried  CLAN stripe  *    '  CHIPS  Dinner 04.10  606-7000 '"���-I  Coast News, August 9,1982  PATIO  PICNIC  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  August 11th   15th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I* i  Pick's ��� fasti Varieties  PBllSh 375-1 -  Personal  ivory soap       4,1.18  Now Froooom ��� k|. & Poodomnt  maul pads .2.1.  solid llrestarter ��,.  tana ��� fast. Colours  bathroom tissue �����.. 1.66  failltim  charcoal briquets��� k.2.79  A.B.C.  Pwd. Detergent m�� 3.88  loogiH  sandwich hags   ,��, 1.39  spic & span       )kl2.28  HCLSCHARCS-  CRYSTAL  COASTERS  WITH BACK  ���Th. modern look ��� makM an Ideal gilt  ���IncludM 8 eoastMS with cork lns.ru  and 1 storage rack. Rag. SS.9S  GRILL PAN  RyMiyer  ���24 cm  ���Crafted In hexnry-gaug*  wliimlmim  ���Spreads heat fast ft ��v.n  ���Premium non-slick  SlWarston. Interior  ���Easy claan metallic-grey  exterior  Reg.   124.95  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  ���3.79  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  ���ie.49  GIHSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  I    Hartz Mountain  PLEA COLLARS  for dogs & cats  $1.99  Large dog collar  00.49  886-8191  Ne.i 10 Medical Clinic. Gibsons  ��.-=*  M EAT  Whole or Shonk  PICNIC SHOULDER  lb $1.08 kg   lb $1.29  kg  Holves, Leg Quarters & Breast Quarters  2.40  2.84  lb $1.29  kg  fciO"!  lb $1.68 kg UiafU  You win some -  You lose some  ...In this business pf serving the general public you cap.  seldom please everyone all of the time - so you Win  some and you lose some. It's not a good feeling at all,  when your motives or anxieties are misunderstood and  you lose customers, but It does happen.  If you've been In the business long enough, you learn  that the moods of people change, and that those who  threaten to quit you (and carry out their threat) are frequently back when they've thought things out.  I stood on guard in our parking lot all day long on  Saturday, July 31 st and Sunday, August 1 st, to ensure  (as best I could) that our shopping public could get in  to park. I've done this every year these past several. I  could hire someone, but I'd father do it myself In the  Interests of the best possible public relations.  Those who obviously weren't there to shop were  asked to move on. Our customers were grateful that  they could get in to park and shop, as parking  anywhere else was Impossible. But, I took plenty of  verbal abuse and some threats From people who said  they would never darken our doors again. Two young  women actually parked In the lot before I commenced  my duties and went fishingl I told them they were just  very fortunate I hadn't towed their car away. Well,  they thought my attitude was unreasonable and were  abusive as well. So much for that.  Last week I advertised cheese at a reduction of from  25 to 75%. Sure, some was a bit mouldy. It was grabb-  SHOP TALI\  by Bill Edney  ,jgd up guj^ly.by nqp��,,bjjt,some had to take me aside  with a stern lecture as to how dangerous this could be  to the health and well-being of unsuspecting people.  Well, as most people know, a bit of mould on cheese  never hurt anyone. Just trim It offl If It's worth doing,  you have a bargain; if not, don't buy.  Finally, today - and this happens more often than one  might think -1 turned down two young men from out of  town, with payroll cheques of $400 each. I told them I  wasn't a banker, that there was too much risk involved  for me to put up that much cash. I knew the Issuer, but  that does not give me privy to his bank account. So, he  phoned me and said he would take his business  elsewhere. I happen to know he doesn't always pay his  commercial account with us on time.  Sorry, folks, but we do the best we can for people  most of the time.  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  A (of of people  coll We  'The Survival ol  the Fittest".  You know, a lot  of people an  right.        ^g  wtnm*mm  ( Varirtp  |      D*ll and Htillh  .foots  886-2936  Siberian  Ginseng hoo-hi  Super Special  650 mg 07.SO  Optn 'HI o  on Friday  Yl\)r> liuoliblor  8M-7744   Stk  A LARGE  SHIPMENT  OF NEW  Canadian Library  and Seal  POCKETBOOKS!  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.  ���i -r**"*"'"*fl*,-?Sltei#f'.  . _..v.  ... 10  Coast News, August 9,1982  More letters...  A plague on both your houses  Editor:  I have many times  been tempted by the actions of Bill Bennett and  his gang of opportuning  con-men to write you.  The current dispute between the government of  British Columbia and the  B.C.G.E.U. has finally  sickened me enough to  do so, if only to express  an opinion.  The B.C.G.E.U. says  thai its members need  more money, that past  settlements have caused  iheir wage increases to  fall behind the inflation  rate. If so, they can lay  the blame only on the  union representatives for  negotiating those can lay  the blame only on the  union representatives for  negotiating those settlements, and on  themselves (B.C.G.E.U.  members) for ratifying  ihose settlements.  The government has  offered an increase in  wages of 6'/2 per cent to  the   union   ostensibly  because (so the government says) the taxpayers  of B.C. will not stand for  a higher settlement.  Whether or not this is  true I do not know. I  have not seen the results  of any public opinion  poll that either supports  or repudiates this position. 1 believe that the  Compensation Stabilization Program (a pretty  name for wage and price  control legislation) set up  by the premier limits  wage increases to 10 per  cent. They have nol even  offered the B.C.G.E.U.  their own stated limit.  This letter is nol written in support of either  side of this dispute. Bill  Bennetts and his Socreds  are simply political opportunists seeking to  bolster their own sagging  credibility through letting the B.C.G.E.U. bring government services  to a halt in the hope that  this will sway public opinion in favour of the  Socreds.   Political   baf-  Faire comment  Editor:  1 feel nothing but utter  disgust after reading the  editorial in last week's  Shoppers Press.  The Writer must have  had his eyes and senses  closed as he strolled  through the festival site.  How could he have  missed the smiles on  children's faces as they  frolicked with clowns,  sang with musicians,  chased balloons, created  a huge papier mache  dragon, went to kit and  hat making workshops  and looked so gay with  faces painted?  As for "Two fellas  singing of whales and  lipton tea" - he was  referring to two of  B.C.'s finest entertainers, Joe Mock and  Rick Scott of "Pied  Pear". They have been  entertaining adults and  children alike for twelve  years that I know of. Obviously the writer has no  regard for fine entertainment.  Dancing in the open  -yes - it is a high - what  with fresh air, fine  music, friends surrounding you - how could one  feel "low" - one has to  feel "high". I suppose  the writer hasn't had this  type of experience. Poor  chap!  The crafts and food  were very nice and not  overpriced, and set up in  such a gay, small town  way. I had such fun  sampling foods and  looking at the wares.  Entrance to the  festival was well organized as to keeping out gate  crashers and trouble  makers. If the writer  noticed - there were ho-  fights, drinks, or  "motorcycle" gangs present.  The R.C.A.F. was a  project put together with  hard work, long hours,  and dedication of some  very energetic people. I  would like to see the  festival happen again  next and in the years to  follow. This can only  happen with a lot of  community support.  In closing, I agree - the  outhouses were awful.  Diana Zornes,  Supporter of R.C.A.F.  And more  Editor:  After a long absence  from the Sunshine  Coast, the editorial in  last week's. Shopper's  Press concerning the  R.C.A.F., convinced me  that I must read the  Coast News to get an accurate view of the events  happening here.  Martha Ceinney  flegab as usual. Bill Bennett and his boys are  beneath contempt - we  should all feel sorry for  them.  As for the members of  the B.C.G.E.U., 1 know  from four years experience in working as a  federal government  employee in Ottawa, and  I can infer from dealing  with provincial government employees in B.C.,  that most of them are  not worth the money  they are being paid now  -none of us should feel  sorry for them.  The average person in  this province now is  caught between two  whining babies - the  B.C.G.E.U. and the  Social Credit Party.  We should support the  government long enough  to make sure the  B.C.G.E.U. does not get  the wage increase they  are asking for, we should  then turf the Socreds out  on their collective ears in  the next election.  Thanks ��>that made me  feel better. There's not  as many idiots out here  as you think there are,  Bill.  Sickened but sincere,  Vern Radul  Gibsons  Water  Sports  thanks  Editor:  Thanks are in order to  contributors and participants of the 1982  Water Sporls.  I would like to thank  Labatts Blue for the loan  of Iheir PA system,  which facilitated the announcing of events.  Also, thanks to Rudy  Kurucz of L & K for the  loan of boomslicks,  burling logs, etc. which  are used in these events.,  And thanks to one and  all Howe Sound and  Richmond log salvors,  for contributing their  time and expensive  equipment to make these  events exciting. These  men displayed good  sportsmanship and  camaraderie in aiding a  fellow beachcomber  recoup his lost boat.  Lastly, thanks to the  spectators, bundled in  sweaters,, who patiently  braved the unseasonably  cold weather in this late-  starting event.  Pat Korch,  Gibsons  Gibsons dresses  up for Cavalcade  The newly opened Oak Tree Market in Madiera  Psrk is more than Just a convenience store. Open  from 9 a.m. ��� 10 p.m., seven days a week,  customers have access lo custom cut meat, fresh  bakery goods, fruit by the case...and if you have a  few moments to spare, take the time to enjoy a cup  of coffee or cocoa in their picture gallery.  ���Jalie W.ehm.n photo  by Gwen Robertson  The theme "Gibsons  Landing circa. 1900"  caught on at this year's  Sea Cavalcade, due, in  large part, to the efforts  of the banks and  businesses who "dressed  up" for the occasion.  Who would ever have expected all that humour  and artistry from "banking" people. The Bank  of Montreal broke tradition some years ago but  this year they had com  petition and what competition! It'.' as just too  difficult for the judges:  they awarded First Place  to all three banks. Gibsons Fish Store with their  under water scene;  Richards Men's Wear  with their old time logging scene; Hunter  Gallery with their antique stitchery; Goddards,  early bathing gear; Trail  Bay sports, and the  ladies in Sears who set  the tone by "dressing  up" were innovative and  artistic.  Small business incentives needed  by Don Lockstead, MLA  Anyone who talks to a  small business operator  knows the story. Things  are tough.  There are more and  more "Going Out of  Business" and  "Bankruptcy Sales", increasing numbers of"  notices of business  foreclosures, andean ever  growing number of empty storefronts.  All of these signs indicate that the present  economic recession is  threatening the viability  of the small business  community in British  Columbia. Statistics indicate that the number of  business bankruptcies in  the province to date this  year is up four-fold over  the number for the same  period last year.  The present slump has  more than doubled the  number of unemployed  in British Columbia giv-t  ing this province���with  12 percent officially  unemployed���the worst  unemployment rate west  of Quebec.  As bad as the  economic slump is, the  Bennett government's  response has been worse.  Over the past year, the  Socreds.have increased  fees and taxes for almost  every conceivable  government service US  businesses and individual  citizens���from hydro  rates, to government  fees, and business licences. The Canadian  Federation of Indepen  dent Business has  documented nearly 1300  cases of such increases,  all far in excess of current inflation rates.  Raising taxes takes  more money out of con-'  sumers' pockets, and  results in even less consumer spending. At the  same time, it increases  inflation. The result has  been even more layoffs  and closures, less consumer spending, and  reduced confidence in  the state of the economy.  Now, the Bill Bennett  government's decision to  increase business and  commercial property  taxes threatens to drive  still more small entrepreneurs out of  business.  What can be done now  to save our small  -business sector? New  Democrats have some  viable suggestions, not  only to help business  cope with the curreflt*  economic recession, but  to lay the groundwork  for a strong and viable  small business sector in  our province.  The B.C. government  could pass legislation to  protect small businesses  threatened by receivership and bankruptcy^"  Such legislation would'  require banks and  business entrepreneurs to'  -sit. down and attempt to I  work out a rescue plan  for any business  threatened with receiver-'  ship, The provincial  government could assist  with loan guarantees and  management advisory  services.  As well, the B.C.  government should be  encouraging the Trudeau  government to make  legislative changes  similar to provisions in  the United States  Bankruptcy Code which  provides a "breathing  space" for small  businesses threatened  with foreclosures.  On a more long term  basis, the B.C. government should decentralize  the activities of. the  Ministry of Industry and  Small Business Development.  The NDP believes that  the province must begin  to more aggressively  market the products of  its local entrepreneurs.  A British Columbia  Trading Corporation,  with offices in major and  potential markets, could  go a long way towards  increasing B.C. exports,  and lessening our dependence on the American  exports market.  Finally, the NDP  believes that it is time  that the provincial  government began compensating small business  operators for the time  and effort spent on  paper work imposed by  govenment.  AUTO  MATIC  SAVINGS  1980  TOYOTA  LANDCRUISER  Diesel  4x4  $9,495  1979 PLYMOUTH TC S  WAS I5.OTS  NOW S4.595  SAVE $500  .   Low Milrog* E*C. Cond  1971  GMC PICK-UP  $695.  Runs Good  197S  LTD WAGON  $795  Runs Good  1979 DOI  WAS  MNI  SK  $1,000  1981 FORD.  WAS  jrdjjd  xeSmw/  S/&y$3,000  1981  CHEVETTE 4 OR  Automatic  6,000 km's  $5,695  (���������������������������8M8M8B8BM8.WeMel8M88)t  'pUtVt (fawuHqt JiteL.  *,        W. SELL & INSTALU' /  Carpet *%  >fTiLE����  #��heet  VINYL �����  1982  CHEV S 10 P.U  V-6, 11,000 kms  ���'Originally Sold  for $9850  NOW $8495  New Vehicle Warranty  SAVE $1355  Scott Brook*  885-3681 Eve*.  Clark Miller  885-2923 Anyfin  ���"^^r  H PEARSON  SERVING YOU SINCE 1950  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SPECIALIZING IN NEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM McBRIDE lo�� 11, Kidrooffi id.  Muter Flunbar AAR.RQA1       ������*��� *-��� Halfmoon lay  nnmiiuni        OOO-OUHU s.c.vo��iio  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886*94^9     anytime A  can... Swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  .  085-9688      ���s"nd*?r'vel .     885-5333  Dump Truck Renlai -,.  1%'  VaaXullifan  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  .985-7422     886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON %kO)  EXCAVATING  Cadre Construction ltd.  FRAMING or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886-2311  /fSedwnl8868744  MaW  \    T\���t\t\%        Residential &  ^L^K   I      1 \JmJWs     Commercial  ^^MGIbions      DCMTAI   fi  Behind Windsor Plywood Mmtll^ 1 CXWaaWm  FLOOR    COVERING  / \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  locjtly Minuticturtd Government Approved  ��� concrete segue Tanks  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks. Curbs, Patio Blocks  'Other precast products  . Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crane service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  8867064  kramak  "\  design and construction  stchtH be         1604) 885-5452  (604) 885-9571  Open Thurt. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� s p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765J  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  8. CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  . 883-9222    885-5260  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Industrial Way,  Seamount  Industrial Park  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O. Bok 748 Obeone. B.C. **t>-TSl*J  t^&Sz*  Free  Estimates  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886.2622 or 886-7817  Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  VERSATILE TRACTOR c.  FOR HIRE   BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE - PLOUGH ���    ���TES  ,  ROTOTILLER - RAKE 686-2934  & FOUNDATIONS  Free  ������������hslt 865*757$ Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walto      Form R��m��h    Form ft Foundation Work ^  TOMORFOnMS     j    ]   pER|Tl/\5^  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial  Vane.  885-3538    Glaitag Contractors    682-2449  *]  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Cirptts ��� Tilts- Llnoleumi - Drtptt J  Hwy.101, Qibsons cowrie St.. Sechelt jUSt  686-7112 M��-MM j^aftC'  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Senile Fields ��� Excavations ��� clearing ���  HeedRd. 888-8071 (,ib!,���ns  HEATING  his conTRACTina  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  t Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  OMEHMTOH     ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  t Built-m vacuum systems        885*3562  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechell between SI. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ADIANI  il���J  CANADIAN  885-2360  "QIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  ^Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  nan******* Sea Cavalcade Logger Sports  photos by Neville Conway  As usual, the beachcomber events provided  their usual entertaining  spectacle during Sea  Cavalcade. The log burling event was won by  Tom Kurucz for the fifth  year in a row. "Duck"  from Avalon won the  boomstick races.  The beachcombers this  year raced as teams and  victory went to the Howe  Sound team, which included John Smith, Dan  Crosby, Ken Skyttes, Ian  Wilson and Dave Hur-  ford.  Coast News, August 9,1982 11  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  885-37161  Where in fhe World  can you gei  Rugby panis and  Bool-cul jeans for |u��f  lee  Men's boot cut jean  ��� 100% cotton: 14oz. washed denim  D 5 pocket styling  ��� Waists 28-42  Men's rugby pants  D 100% cotton  G Sizes small, medium, large  Q Colours: tan, olive.  black, green, royal blue, red  % WORKWEN? WORLD  /UN Stores IhrougM British Columbia  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-5858  Nanaimo  Kelowna  Kingsway Burnaby  Kmgsgale Mall  Pnnce Geotge  Kamloops  Cieaibrook  Vancouver  Tahsis         . *  Salmon Arm  Newton  New Westminster  Te"ace  Porl Hardy  White Rock  Guildlord Surrey  Courlenay  Penlicton  Sechell  Cranbrook  Duncan  Vernon  CMiwack  Ladner  Port Alberni  Maple Ridge  41st 4 Fraser  Coquillam  Campbell River  Wesiwood Mall.  Vancouver  Richmond  Coquitlam  Powell River  Langley  Thai's fhe way fhe MM works  ���ALL ITEMS SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY  AUTOMOTIVE  Sunshine Coast  MISC.    SERVICES  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TME at SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Olbsons  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   . Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques   885-3611  igBsfiiropean  Motors  i British, Japanast > Ponwstlc 8arvlc�� * Pirtt j  Design Drafting  886-7442  f  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOBQREEN "^  BB5-3B82  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  WNYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM A STEEL WALLS  SPAS & HOT TUBS  Vinvldeck)^  c  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sundstrom  I     Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  QOHUeftOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-79191  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  THEE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  1  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, .. ���.       Mirrors  . Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  ECOnomy RUT0 PMTIbti.   -  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-S1BI  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  886-8456  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  8867311 oe  foe Inloemaallon call    8867568  Service  business  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  T  1ZL  * Feed �� Fencing  * Pel rood   �� Fertilizer    <a  -886-7527  Pratt Rd   &'  ��'  SANDY'S  COLLISION  MPAIRt  ���ICBC Repairs 'Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass      ^i-���,�����  Kl.lia<��l., f**t*t HiraWeer   B.H.H, eneelwa far^i.C. VOIMSO  CLEANING    SERVICES  Home Hardware  flfl OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  Alia        10 am-5 pm  Saaaycrat Shopping Centra,      oat.2442  r  "N  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. * Hwy 101  V           Opan Sat  10-8 or anytime by appt.    J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  FREE ESTIMATES,  -\  I   Aafik  lorufih-*��Y��ltawPaat��  SEASIDE RENTALS  | Trv  Domestic Industrial Equipment  L' "' and Track Rentals  2 locations  Sechelt Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve? you  >. 885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  [Tfrnno-St^e,  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  APPLANCES  _ MM       B*  a^rMkmmmm u     ^  .���S,eman��1i,iCm*'>U**na*pm*2Z,  Bil Dill   tmsemettum  MUCH  Nicola Valley  Refriqeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  M Coast News, August 9,1982  Peers puts the  arm on title  CHARTERS  Dell & Health Foods  Penn Yann  Chartered  Service  Fishing In the  blg-fleh water*  Includes bait ft rods  Charters leave from  Gibsons Wharf  Phone for Information  885-9502  Sandwiches  Made to Order  On Marine Drive  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar  Open 'til 7 pm - Fridays  886-2936  as  3=  Nail  Hwy 101, Gibsons  "Everything  you could^'i'ku  possibly V . '%  need." - S  Super Valu  Liquor Store  PLUS  33 Shops to Serve You  PENINSULA  MARKET  DAVIS BAY  ��� Groceries  ��� Fishing Tackle)  ��� Licenses '���  885-9721  7 DAYS A WEEK Sam ��� 10 peea  James Peers, wrist-wrestling chimp displays winning form. (See story right).  -JMeWietaniPkom  James "Wee-P" Peers  of Pender Harbour has  won the North America  Heavyweight Wrist  Wrestling Championship trophy in the over  180 pound class held July 31 in Prince George.  In addition to his  trophy, Jim picked up  $400 and added to his  already impressive collection of prizes which  includes the B.C.  Heavyweight Championship.  Jim, who works for  Crown Zellerbach, will  be attending the Canadian Championship at  Edmonton in September.  These are expensive  events to attend and the  champ is looking for a  sponsor to help pay the  bills. /Anyone interested  in sponsoring Jim can  call 886-8074 or  883-9485.  One of Jim's coworkers said recently of  his wrist wrestling skill,  "He may nbt be the biggest���but nobody's  faster".  From the Fairway  SERVICES  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  Msrlns  BORG  WARNER  Full Stock Parts  Paul Drake Ltd.  SALES  886-9159  We deliver to  Gibsons Wharf  ��� Welding & Repairs  * Plc-a-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Mon ��� Sat, 8 am ��� 6 pm  Sundays, 10 am-2 pm  Hwy 101, Qlbtons  Covering Ihe Entire  Sunshine Coast  tfAmUI\  885-3666  886-0500  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  Shuttle  Service  From Gibsons Wfiarf  to Keats, Gambier  Scenic Tours * Pick-ups  ���Diliveriei  GREAT RATES!  DOUG ERICHSON  886-8758   ���   886-9975  35 abia^T  rft Landing J  a% �� A  SPORTS  MARINE  886-9303    Fishingi  Equipment \  Camping  Equipment  ^Marine Supplies^  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  Saltwater Sport Fishing  Licenses  Hoaeekaaping UnHa  Flaking Tackle    ,;  Party lea  Caaapahca      jjyj(  Madeira Park 883-2266  GIFT* & NOVELTIES  IQoetus  Fashion Sportswear  TShirt Press  Over 100  DIHorent Translsri  TWO LOCATIONS  The Dock Sunnycresl Mall  SECHELT        QIBSONS  885-5323    886-7615  imiinmiiumn^  Tfi-Photo  2 DAY  Film Service  Available  Stchalt's Photo  Specialist  Teredo Square  865-2882  RDP  Bookstore  Fri 'III 7:30 "  I. tl ��� S  TOURIST  INFORMATION  ��� Post Cards   ��� Road Maps  ��� Souvenirs   ��� Stationery  COMPLETE  SELECTION OF  SALONS  by Ernie Hume  Once again another  successful Sea Cavalcade  Golf Tournament was  held at the golf course.  Cliff Thorson, a keen  young golfer from  Gleneagles managed to  overtake our own Ken  Hincks and with the  tournament by one  stroke, with a 36 hole  score of 143. Overall net  winner was Laurie Todd  who turned in a low net  score of 128.     f  The 1st Flight Winner  in the 0-9 handicap section was Dick Gaines  with a low net of 128. Second Flight Winner in  the 10-13 handicap was  Ralph Kinman shooting  a 131. Third Flight 14-20  handicap was taken by  Tom Milsted who turned  in a score of 129. In the  ladies competition our  own Connie Grant easily  defeated the field to take  top spot with a low gross  score of 159. Ann May  Taylor, who hails from  Seymour golf club captured second place with a  gross score of 170. Becky  Dayton shot a low net  133 to win the low net  prize.  Another scrumptious  barbeque was prepared  by Alex Warner with the  able assistance of Stan  Patterson, Oily Johannsen, John Mathews and  Bill Lawerance and was  enjoyed by contestants  and guests alike. Many  thanks to the various  committees for a very  smooth running and efficient operation.  MA.e*e*********************a  On ladies day, August  3, the ladies* played a  Stableford competition  in which points are  awarded to players for  shooting, bogeys one  point, pars 2 points, birdies 3 points, etc. Winner for the day was Connie Grant with 41 points.  Second, * Doreen  Mathews, Barbara  Mercer and Wilma Sims  with 40 points. In the  nine hole division Jo  Emerson collected 27  points with Edna  Sutherland placing second with 25 points.  Monday Twilite had a  small turnout for the  evening. Nineteen  players formed three  member teams and competed in a scramble. The  team of Dawn Bayford,  Jean McLean and Ed  Pinkerton took top  honours for the night.  Our well-kept greens  have taken quite a  beating from the busy  Sea Cavalcade Tournament and tremendous  green fee players along  with our members. It  would help our busy  green keepers if players  would repair the many  ball marks on the greens  to get them back to tip  top condition. Replacing  your divots on the fairways is also a sign of  good golfers.  A good turnout of  about 50 seniors showed  up Thursday to play a  hidden partner competition. Next Thursday is  the start of a 36 hole  tournament to establish  a senior club champion  for 1982. Eighteen holes  on August 12 and 18  holes on the following  Thursday. A special  award has been donated  by Andy Grey for golfers  65 and over.  Chinooks shine at Level II meet  by Kitty Clark  Five Chinooks were in  high gear attending their  first Hilda Cazalet Level  II Championships, a  much stronger competitive swim event with  Level IPs expected from  all over the province.  Ho..ev<,��\ due to  C.A.S.A. ca..:ellation  and rescheduling, the  championships were not  as well attended as usual.  This yearly event at  the end of June is very  important for swimmers  hoping to better  established Level II times  and move into Level I  for entering the Age  Group Championships  in mid-July.  Our five swimmers  returned home from  Tswwassen with several  well earned ribbons. We  can all feel proud of  these youngsters and  their coach, representing  our community swimming against swimmers  who work out twice as  many hours weekly in  better-equipped pools.  Boys 11 It 12:  John Richardson���200m Free  2:40.3���4lh. 100m Back  1:25.5���3rd. 100m Fly  1:28.7���2nd. 100m J.M.  3:06.3���3rd. 200m Back  3:0O.8-3rd.  Girls 11 & 12:  Tina Clark���100m Back  1:27.3���3rd. 100m Free 1:22.7.  100m Breast 1:50.2. 50m Free  36.8���Sth.  Boys 13 It 14:  Kirk Illingworth���100m Back  1:28.8.100m Free 1:19.4.100m  Breast 1:41.0���4th. 50m Free  33.6���4 th.  Girls 13 et 14:  Anissa Lambers���100m Back  1:30.0.100m Free 1:17.6.100m  Br.   1:36.3���6th.   50m   Free  34.6.  Boys 15 & over:  Glen Illingworth���200m Free  2:29.6. lOOmFree 1:05.1-Sth.  200m Br.  2:22.6.   100m Fly  1:21.3. 100m Br. 1:24.5���Sth.  50m Free 29.2���Sth. 200m I.M.  2:45.4���Sth.  "Ya Done Good,  Kids!" Have a nice holiday.  Take a walk,  eh?  1  v. pamtapaewn.  4  nan***  RESTAURANT  A FULL LINE  FULL COURSE  MEALS  Bieaklasts. Lunches  Open 7 Days  Cowrie St.  -     885-981  Restaurant  in the  Driftwood  Inn  Trail Bay, Sechelt  885-5811  Aftfe  c7Wanne Inn  Gibsons. EC  Showers       Laundromat  Moorage  Gibsons Harbour Front  Meala Served  9 am - 11 pm  $UKfi$HAP��  UNISEX  Hair Design  Cowrl* Street, Saehalt  Open Mon lo Sat  III 9:00 on Fridays    MS-MIS  ���M-S1M  Itl Mar Plata, Qltaana  >' PIZZAS       '.,  SAI.AD BAR      '%  SANDWICHES  FRIED CHICKEN  RGstaimant  Licensed Dining Room  ��� New Dinner Menu  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  7 am ��� 11 pm  (Sundays until 10 pm)  * Take-Out available  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-7828  OPEN FOR  BREAKFAST AND  LIGHT LUNCHES  Breakfast Served All Day  On Weekends  Marina Drive,  Lower Glbaona  886-2831  HAIRLINES  hair design  Seaview Place  Hwy. 101, Glbaona  886-2318  Village of Gibsons  and West Howe Sound Recreation  FITNESS SCENE  FITNESS LEADERSHIP COURSE  LEVEL I  Fitness Leadership Course  What It Is:  Who it is for  Dates and  times:  This seventeen hour course is designed to provide  women and men with the opportunity to combine  introductory theoretical and practical knowledge  that will be applicable to teaching community  fitness classes.  Fitness and pool instructors or would-be instructors, teachers, recreation leaders, nurses, doctors, physios and THOSE WHO ARE JUST PLAIN  INTERESTED!!  Wednesday, September 15  Saturday, September 18  Wednesday, September 22  Saturday, September 25  Wednesday, September 29  7:00-10:00 pm  10:00- 2:00 pm  7:00-10:00 pm  10:00- 2:00 pm  7:00-10:00 pm  Dress:  physical activity attire with running shoes  Price: $50.00  For more information contact: Rob at 886-2274  WATCH FOR OUR  BEGINNER LEVEL FITNESS CLASSES  STARTING THIS SEPTEMBER  *******  ****** Coast News. August 9,1982  13  Const     Gardener  John Nygren shows that all the fish aren't caught in  Sechelt. This 27 pounder was caught off Salmon  Rock near Gibsons. John caught a 20 pounder a  couple of days later. -K~n���M.��i�����ri*.  Zaiga Smart warms up for Sea Cavalcade Tennis  Tournament to be held August 18-24. Organizers  Eric Cardinall and Lee Brown decided to hold the  annual tourney after the Cavalcade so players could  take in both events. Entry forms are available at  Trail Bay Sports, <��������, M.nk., piuo  April fool:  Fat is J0  beautiful.     %1  acwnmm.  panncipacrmn*  Vegetable harvest time  by Dianne Evaas  This is an odd time of  year to begin a gardening  column; most of the  work has already been  done for Fall, harvest  vegetables and by now  you can probably see  what went wrong and  what you'd like to  change (or keep) for next  year. In this column I  plan to give a week by  week guide of what to do  in the garden. Clip the  column with its date and  by this time next year I  hope you'll have a rough  timetable of what is to be  done and when.  Every garden has its  own characteristics; two  gardens a mile apart can  behave in very different  ways, and part of being a  gardener is getting to  know your own plot of  land.  This time of year is a  busy one. There's canning to be done and the  endless search for new  ways to deal with zucchini is gaining momentum. Zucchini is an easy  crop to grow. Most  families will find that  one healthy vine will provide plenty of this versatile vege. Small zucchini are delicious raw in  salads or with a tasty  vegetable dip; the larger  squash are excellent in  cakes or breads; they can  be stuffed with cheeses,  eggs, and herbs and then  baked or made into  caseroles with tomatoes,  onions and herbs; they  can even be used to make  relish. If you have an  unusual recipe please  drop me a line and I'll be  glad to put it in my column.  Green beans and wax  beans are now ready to  pick. The pods should be  picked before showing  the outline of the enclosed seeds; the tips should  be soft and the pod  should snap easily.  Beans freeze well; they  also make delicious  pickles and can be used  in mustard pickles.  Garlic may be ready  now, if the tops are dry  and bent to the ground.  If you soil is very rich the  tops sometimes do not  fall. If this is the case  they should be bent over  to slow growth and  mature the bulbs. When  the bulbs are harvested  treat as you do onions.  Dry thoroughly (cover  the bulbs from the direct  sun) and then braid or  bunch the tops and hang  in a cool well-ventilated  room to store. Onions  are often too large to  bunch and hang. In this  case remove tops an inch  above the bulb and store  in a cool cellar in well-  ventilated containers.  Early beets should be  harvested when the bulbs  are 1 Vi inches - 2 inches  in diameter. The tops  should be left about 1 Vi  inches above the root to  prevent bleeding. The  tops are delicious steamed or the small tender  leaves may be used in  salads. Beets are very  good pickled; they also  freeze well and may be  canned. Late beets may  be left in the ground all  winter if the soil does not  freeze solid. When planting beets in the summer  the seed should be  deeper, up to 2 inches.  Beets benefit from a  good mulch to keep  moisture in and the  weeds out.  Tomato plants will be  growing well now; make  Aire all the fruit can get  plenty of sun. Trim the  foliage if necessary and  pinch all suckers and the  very newest flowers as it  is not too late for these  to set fruit and mature.  Make sure your plants  get plenty of water and  that the fruit is well supported. Fruit lying on the  ground can produce a  damaged crop.  August is the month to  make second plantings  of beets, carrots, peas,  parsley, radishes,  spinach and turnips.  Always check the seed  package for length of  maturing time and  calculate against the  usual time of the first  Fall frost.  Throughout the summer keep your flower  gardens trimmed and  clean. Pick flowers frequently to promote further growth; cut down  flowers that are done,  Sewer problems  concern council  L  Problems with sewage  continue to concern the  Gibsons council and at  its last meeting on  August 3 a report was  presented which indicated that approximately 10 people have  been connected to the  village~sewer system, in  one case as far back as  1978, and have never  been billed for these services.  The situation arose  because, after some  residents were told they  had to connect with the  system, they did so but  did'not have the connection inspected,' as they  should according to  regulation, and thus  there was no record of  the connection. Council  will seek legal advice on  the question of whether  these residents owe the  village the user fee of $42  per annum for the time  that they have been connected.  Council received two  letters connected with  sewage. One, from Mr.  and Mrs. 'Robert  Graham, requesting an  extension of the time requirement for sewer connection for their property which is being con-  Verted from residential  to commercial. They offered to pay a user fee, if  such an arrangement  could be made, as they  recognized the value of  having the sewer line  pass by the property.  Council referred this request to its lawyer to see  if such an arrangement  was legal.  The second letter was  a copy of one sent to  MLA Don Lockstead by  residents of the Bluff  area whose-'properties  would be served by Stage  One of the proposed  Bluff sewage system  They have requested Mr.  Lockstead to facilitate as  much as lies in his power  the council request for  permission to borrow the  needed funds for the  project. The borrowing  By-law 432 which will  enable council to borrow  the funds and so begin  construction of the long  awaited Bluff sewer has  not yet been approved by  Victoria.  such as delphiniums and  geums. Remember the  flower garden appreciates mulch as much  as the vegetable garden.  Most flowers like to be  fed and pampered,  although some do better  without, such as nasturtiums, which seem to  thrive under adverse conditions.  Watering is important  on these hot summer  days. Do this thoroughly  in the morning so that  leaves will be dry by  evening. Many plant  diseases like a moist environment to spread into, and our friends the  slugs can think of  nothing nicer than a lush  moist evening garden.  Any questions or suggestions you may have,  please feel free to write  me at the Coast News,  and I'll do my best to  find an answer and be  glad to pass on your  ideas.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oft your Coast Ne  Classified  at  Campbell������  Family Shoes  Sechelt. o  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Madeira Park  Fish Pender Harbour  a  a  Madeira Park  -as ;  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Raaarvatlona 883-2456  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Rafaranoa: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Tlma  Ttii">. Alan. Ill  03211 7.3  IIK5II 11.9  14511 M  2125 14.6  V. 1(1. Aii��. II  Ihiirs  0505  11.til  Willi  22.10  Auk. 12  5.(i  II. H  ').(���  14.2  Sell,  Vll|l. 14  1)71)11 \ (i  I4MI I3j  ||J|I< II <  I WOO  1015  1535  2150  6.5  11.7  K.2  14.5  trl. Au|(. I-'  061KI  1.120  1745  2.110  4.6  12.4  10.8  14.1  Sim. \ilt>. 15  mini  oKim  i<<<  2i un  Mam.  Illllll  IM5II  1635  2135  Mil  : 6  Mil  II "  AlaleS 16  13.1  I.H  14.7  11.4  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  =NO GIMMICKS=  OVER FACTORY INVOICE  ON ALL NEW 1981 CARS,  TRUCKS & 1981 DEMO'S AT  15.9%  Maximum $6,000 Over 24 Months O.A.C.  I  I  i  ���������  -.  :  ���:  Dealer 5936 "Where Customer Service Is Priority #1".:  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt   885-3281:  DRAW NO.  I.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  II.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  1982 SEA CAVALCADE LOTTERY  Draw #60  Atari Game &. Cassette  C. Bodt, Gibsons  Draw #30  Microwave Oven  Lil Skldmore, Gibsons  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 &. Lube job  $20.00 Gift Certificate  Track Suit  & Adidas Bag  $30.00 Gift Certificate  $25.00 Gift Certificate  $25.00 Gift Certificate  Gift Certificate  Merchandise Gift  Prize  Gold Bracelet  Vase  $25.00 Gift Certificate  Dinner for 2  Thermos Picnic Jug  Prize  10-SpeedBike  Dinner for 2  Oil & Lube job  Mexican Dinner for 2  $25.00 Gift Certificate  $50.00 Gift Certificate  $ 12.00 Gift Certificate  WINNERS  Marti Brown, Gibsons  Pearl Everard, Sechelt  E. Sutton, Surrey  Rene Beaudry, Surrey  D. Sutherland, Roberts Creek  A. Bobroff, Richmond  W. Martin, Gibsons  U. Rlchter, Sechelt  Ryan Costello, Gibsons  Cheryl Pedersen, Vancouver  Denise Strom, Gibsons  L. Stretch, Port Coquitlam  Lorna McLean, Vancouver  Lynda Olsen, Langdale  "Samantha" Hamilton, Toy Store  Sue Whiting, Gibsons  Tim Payne, Gibsons  Don Black, Gibsons  Valerie Armstrong, Port Mellon  Cormack O'Klely, Gibsons  Rick Schmidt, Gibsons  Teresa St. Jean, Gibsons  Brenda Taylor, Gibsons  Zoe &. Adam MacKenzle, Gibsons  L. Dechamb, Vancouver  Tom Kurucz, Gibsons  L. Sherwln, Williamsons Landing  H. Schroers Gibsons  P. Black, Vancouver  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 &. Reel  Dead-lock Bolt Installation Only From Port Mellon to Sechelt  Breakfast for 2  Wood Calendar  |ar of Candy  Painting by local artist  Dinner & Drinks for 2  Gift Certificate  $25.00 Gift Certificate  Strip Casting Rod  1 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  >/i 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  WINNERS  judy Robertson, Gibsons  T.M. Forsyth, Gibsons  Peter Kerbis, Gibsons  |.D. McDonald, Gibsons  )une Frandsen, Gibsons  lean Roberts, Gibsons  T. Donohoe. Ontario  M. Thatcher, Gibsons  Sandra Tucker. Vancouver  Joan Boulton, Gibsons  Diane Campbell, Gibsons  Teresa Place, Sechelt  Lis Kayall, Richmond  Mona Vassos, North Vancouver  W.Y Higgs, Gibsons  Richard Beauvals. Sechelt  Cathy Tait, Gibsons  Al Ostrosky. Gibsons  George "Omega ", Gibsons  Sherry Higgins, Madeira Park  Bob Kelly, Roberts Creek  Jane Sorko. Gibsons,  M. Buckmaster, Gibsons  George "Omega". Gibsons  Eileen Klnnle, Gibsons  Roland Harrison, Gibsons  R. Wilson, Port Mellon  John Dycke, Gibsons  |. Graham, Gibsons  A Big THANK YOU to ALL Merchants, Participants & Volunteers Who Participated In the Sea Cavalcade  And A Special Thanks to Everyone Who Made It Such a Success!  MM ���14  Coast News, August 9,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  16. W^  l7.CMIi  18. W,  ,19.  ,20. AH  21  22  R.V.f  23. MobW  24. Marine &  25. Travel ������  U.B��.*1LUW��.-,..  Classlflerti -  27. Legal  tt  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast New*  Classlflods  effective  -read by 9 out of 10  readers ���  BUT...  Each week you get 3  'chances to WIN our  draw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday 1 their namee  will appear In the "Announcements" section 8  of the Classified Ada.  L  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394    886-2993  lor Pender Hattour  883-9978   883-9238  Auto mech. Half the going  price. All kinds of repairs,  tune-up ��� specialty. Dennis.  885-9564. #33  If someone in your family  his 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  8884228. TFN  SONIAI SONIAI  ���ONNE SOtaM ANNlE  1  MANY more to come  haae) Twki Draaa Oew  Winners el this week's  Coaet Newe detained  Draw am  Lord Jhn's Lodge 886-2232  886-7888  and  I, Ted Strom of Qibsons, will  not be held responsible, as  of Aug. 1, 1962, for any  flnanoitl dealings Involving  Linda Joy Kay. #32  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINOO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: ��� Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  .......  .-.......^JFN  Qibsons. Patricia Ann of  Garden Bay passed away  /suddenly on July 31st. Sur-  ���' vived by daughter Erin.  /Family  memorial  service  -' will be held. No flowers  please. #32  'Boutin. Paased away In  hospital   August  3,   1982,  -.Bernard Nicholas Boutin,  '.I- late of Qlbaona In his 48th  iff year. Survived by hla loving  jyyilfe Agnes, two children  ��,;-Tracy and Nicky, his  '^.'parents, 12 brothers and  A'.sisters. Service was held  ^'Saturday, Auguat 7 In the  ;.;chapel of Devlin Funeral  ���! ��� Home, Qibsons. Reverend  !a Angelo Dl Pompa officiated.  ^Cremation. #32  ���> I   {".Mansfield. Passed away In  0 Vancouver Auguat 3, 1982,  1 J; Lydia Louise Mansfield, late  Hoi Qibsons, In her 73rd year.  " "Survived by her loving hus-  ;,:band Arthur E. Mansfield,  ;?/two sons Earl and hla wife  v^puth, Edmonton, Dan and  Khls wife Diana, Langdale, 4  /'grandchildren, and her  ; .-mother Lydia Hanna,  >, 'Chilllwack. Funeral service  >. wee held Friday, August 8th  f.fa the chapel of Devlin  IfeeFuneral Home, Qlbaona.  IBReverend John Paetkau officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. #32  (&"]==  INSLEY - Herbert K. (Bud)  In Shaughnessy Hospital July  17, 1982. Survived by his  beloved wile, Dorothy:  daughter June Scott,  Kamloops' stepson David  Thorn; lather Jack FR. Insley:  sisters Peggy Tapping and  Sheila Robertson; three  brothers, Earl, James & David;  also numerous Aunts, Uncles, ���  Cousins, Nephews, Nieces,  Grandchildren & Friends. A  member ol the Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 140. A service  was held Friday, July 30 at  Boal Chapel. Cremation. Rev.  Angus Jack officiated.  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon., Wed., Fri.  Gibsons, Roberts Creek  885-S718  886-7880  Be mm ?<utiMl  ��� Facial* ��� Elntrolyaie  ��� Manicure* ��� Make-up  ��� Pedicure* ��� Eyelaeh Tint  ��� Waxing t Eyebrow Arch  STInl  .Ceutta* Place  Cedar Plata, Glbsona  (Crown of Glory)  S.P.C.A. THRIFT  STORE  We have expanded  & moved  beside Fong's  Grocery Store  OPEN DAILY  10 AM ��� 4 PM  ALSO OPEN SUNOAYS  Donations may be dropped oil  at the store or call  186-9165 or 886-7713  lor pick-up. .  Who is  coming  to  Secret  Cove?  Write Box 109,  c/o Coaat Newe,  Box 460,  Qlbeone, B.C. VON 1V0  8 yr. old purebred spayed  female Shepherd. Black &  tan marklnga. Timber was  lost at 3 mllee up the west  fork of the ok) Jackson  Bros, logging road In  Wllaon Creek on Wed. Aug.  4 at approx. 4 pm. She may  have been seen with a white  male Shepherd. We have  recovered the male, but  anyone having Information  concerning Timber, please  contact Claudia or Kathy at  885-7375 or if no anawer call  885-3903 and leave  meeeage. Thank you.    #32  Water ski with blue binding.  Vicinity Lengdale-Gibsons.  Phone 886-2971. #32  Found on lane between  Seaview and Marine Dr.  email key #23911. Coast  News office. #32  Budgie/Parakeet, found-  near 18 Marine Drive, Qibsons. Owner may call  686-7694. #32  Beautiful calico kitten, 12  wka. old, looking for loving  home. 8864029. #33  Wt  ELUNCHAM  ���TABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  a Lessons  885-9969  Need company for a.  gelding? Free accommodation and use of large ring  and paddock. Redrooffs Rd.  885-2323. #32  Purebred yellow Lab pup,  male, 8 weeks $100.  886-9784. #33  Qoat kids, dehorned,  neutered males, ready to  go. $30 each obo. 8664029.  .#33  SPCA       _  SPAY Clinic  and information  886-7938 After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  Horse boarding avail.  Wlleon Creek area.  665-3153. #34  For Sale: Two quality  ponies. A 9 yrs. old Welsh-  Arab mare. 12 hh, gentle,  eale on roads. $300. Also a  4 yrs. old P.O. A mare 13 hh  trained English. Qood ehow  proepect. $800. 885-9969.  #33  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding       ��� bathing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a weak  886-7713   M��.7IMall*,Bean  One female Manx cat. Black  with four white paws. Lost  In the vicinity of the end of  Francia Peninsula Road.  Reward offered for the eafe  return of thia cat. Please ph:  883-9464. #33  On Front Road, Madeira  Park, 10 yr. fern. brn. tabby  Persian, wearing white flea  collar. Anawera to  Pokeetlck or Poger. $50  reward. Ph. Vane, daya  25M284 or evee. 255-2159.  M.Currle. #34  Camera, 36 mm Yaehlca, In  vicinity of Cozy Court Motel  6 Highway ��� In ��� black caae.  886-3136. #32  Reg. Appalooaa gelding,  exp. rider, 15.2 hh, or trade  for email car In good cond.  686-7972. #34  7 wka. For sale to good  homee two regletered male  Sheltle pupe $200 ea.  866-7268. #32  2 Toggenburg Does 1 yr.  with collar & tether. $50  each. 883-2327. #32  KEHN  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  e Puppies  occasionally  Robert* Creek,  opposite dolt Course  7 mth. old Lab. Husky crocs,  neede love, attention 6 lota  of room. Pleaae oall  8854633. Dog houae Included. #34  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  *3PIANO * ORGAN?  LESSONS  Baalnnlna Agt 3 a OM*r  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marin* Drive  886-9030 .  Family building, one, two  and three bedrooms, no  pete. 886-2127.1660 School  Rd., Qlbaona. 632  Large 2 bdrm. trailer, close  to beach. Reliable only.  $375 mo. 'Note: Would the  person who aent In this ad  please call the Coaat Nawa  ee no teL no. waa given....  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft. 3 bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity room  & den, 1V4 bathe, atove &  fridge, lots of storage. Parking provided. No peta. Rata,  required. Avail, immed. at  $400fmo. PHone 8864224.  TFN  2 BR mobile home, 12' x 56',  fr., atove, fireplace, carpet &  drapee, no peta, relerences  required. 6350 per mo. plus  utilities, will consider sale  at $17,500. Contact 8un-i  shine Coast Trailer Park.  Ph: 886-9626. TFN  Cufar Uttorn  1  tabes***      1  TWetiMettflM     ���  m-vm   |  Quiet non-partying couple  with one 8 yr. old child, looking for 2 bdrm. houae In  Roberta Creek area (ocean  front or otherwise). Can provide ref. Call 885-2914.   #34  Houae wanted to rent or sit.  Sept ��� June, with view, F/P.  Call 531-1553 anytime or  324-2541. #32  Wanted to rent or lease for  at least 2 yrs. house with  some acreage, 3 or more  bedrooms, running water &  hydro. Couple with two kids  want privacy, If possible  waterfront, reasonable rent.  Sunshine Coast area and/or  surrounding Islands. Phone  885-2898, aak for Karln or  Robert. #32  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  New townhoueee In central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage,$490 per  month.For more Information  call 886-9205. TFN  Lower Qlbaona, available  end of August, newly  renovated 600 sq. ft. self-  contained furn. baaement  area, W/W, elec. heat, cable,  private entrance, suit quiet,  mature non-smoker.  $280/mo. Inclusive.  886-2694. #34  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. ft. of space for  rent, could be Ideal for a  2-chalr hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located in the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 886-2269 or  Van: 669-1147. TFN  Room & Board for responsible working person. Phone  eves. 886-2137. TFN  3 bedroom house, 4 appliances, fireplace,  broadloom throughout, carport. $550 per month. Call  Les 885-5406. Dave  885-3825. TFN.  Beautiful ocean view from  sunroom, 2 bedroom, F/P,  partially furnished house on  Seaview Rd., Qibsons.  $400/mon. Phone collect,  461-1689. #32  3 bdrm., 5 appl., W/W, F/P,  schools & mall. No pete.  Refs. req'd. 886-2736.    #33  Homes, commercial and Industrial apace available.  Small homee for rent  urgently required. Sid Heal  885-5693 or Mitten Realty  8854295. #35  2 bdrm. view apt. tor rent,  central Qibsons 866-7307 or  888-9439. TFN  Qibsons. Sept - June. 3 BR  fully furnished & equipped.  Washer, dryer, fireplace,  garden, magnificent view.  $450/mo. plus utilities. Ph:  8864301. #34  2 bedroom complete with  appliances, Roberts Creek.  No pete. Ph: 6854512 after  6. #33  Secluded 2 bdrm. trlr., excellent cond., Garden Bay  - Lake area, (10'xSO'), yr.  round tenanta preferred.  526-5186 or 521-2401 after 9  p.m. or 883-9181. #32  Only 1 lot up from Hopkins  Ldg., beach with access,  view Is fabuloua, from 750  sq. ft., deck, 3 bdrms., full  bsmt., furn. Pressntly  rented for $350 per week,  avail. Sept. thru June $600'  per mo. 886-7342. #33  Granthams, 3 BR. view  home $500/mo. & util. Avail.  Sept. 1.886-7360. #33  Hopkins 4 bedroom, view,  $550 per mo. 886-9439 after  8 p.m. 6864305. TFN  ROBERTS CREEK  Mobile home aet In lovely  garden, steps to ocean.  $335/mon. Includes heat,  hydro & cable. Suits single,  employed adult. 865-5251.  #32  2 bedroom duplex close to  schools and mall, garage &  storage, available Sept. let  $375 per mo. Ph: 888-7625  after 6 pm. #33  3 bdrm. avail. Sept. 1, rent  neg. to right person, many  extras. Call M. Strom  8864107 or Vane. 8765466.  #35  Two bedroom cabin for rent.  Furnlahed. 6250/mon.  Located on Armours Beach.  Call John at 886-7692.    #32  3 bdrm trailer for married  couple, Incl. stove, fridge &  dryer, $300/mon. plue pad  rental, ($95). Avail. Sept. 1.  886-7320 or 888-7097.     #32  ' 1 bdrm. apt., upper Qibsons.  Furn. or unfurn. utl. Incl.  $300fmon. 866-9233       #32  3 bdrm. large lot Granvlew  Rd. area $600 per mo. For  further Info, call 886-8107  between 9:3064:30.     TFN  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibeons,1  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft.  886-7307,866-9439.       TFN  2 bedroom house In Roberta  Creek. Phone 8854306. #34  Sept. 1 newer 3 Mr. earthy  weat coaat home on 5  acre*. Rob. Creek. $660.  John. 8664317. #34  2 bdrm. suit* Pratt Rd. area,  atove and fridge Incl. $350.  6864000. #34  2 bdrm. 6 3 bdrm. apta. at  Hopklna Landing. Beautiful.  686-7616. #32  Bern), at*, avail. Sept. Ut,  part/f umlah. 1326/mo. hydro  Incl. Ph: 866-7274 alt. 6 pm.  #32  Small cottage with atove,  waeher, fridge, Brooke  Road $225/mo. plua util.  Dep. & ref. req'd. 886-7249 or  112-2634667. #32  2 bdrm. cottage 1 mile from  Qlbaona. $376 per month.  886-7042 after 5. #32  2 bdrm. houee Qlbeone, 4  appliances, Ige. yard, peta,  klda o.k. S350/mo. 886-2013,  #32  Lg. 2 br. 2 bath. fmy. rm., 5  appl., 2 mla. from golf  course. Also Rbts. Cr.  waterft. 2 br. 2 bath. F/P,  W/W. Both avail. No dog*.  8854842. #34  1 bdrm. trailer, Qlbaona,  Sunnycrest Trailer Park.  $200 mo. plus pad.  886-7475. #34  Saehalt waterfront 4 bdrm.,  3 bathrm. houae $600 per  mo., or, upper floor $350,  lower floor $300. Ref. req'd.,  no peta. Avail. Immed. Call  885-2232. Aak for Hana or  Chrla. #34  Selma Park waterfront,  superior self-contained  suite, completely furnished.  Separate thermostat. Ideal  for two alnglee. Avail. Sept.  1 $550 par mo. Include*  Utilities. 885-7333. #32  Cozy cottage near beach for  single working woman.  Partly furnished, eaay walking dial, of Lower Qibsons.  $250/mon. Includes hydro.  Phone 8864373. #32  Lsngdale. 4 bedroom, 2  bath, w/w, F/P, view  overlooking Howe Sound,  rent negotiable, available  Immediately. 886-2361 after  5 p.m. #32  2 bedroom bungalow, lower  Gibsons. Fridge, stovs &  freszer. W/W. 886-9696. #32  Lakefront horn*, nlc* view,  Garden Bay Lake. Well kept  900 aq. ft. Mobile home.  Large patio. Pref. yr. round  tenant*. Dap. & ref'a req.  526-5186 or 521-5140 after 9  p.m. or 883-9181. #32  Quel, preschool supervisor,  torn* clessroom exper.  pref. School open*. Oct. '82  run* Tue*. W*d. Thurs. ea.  week, 2 classes/day. Salary  $900fmo. Submit a return*  incl: exper., spec, coureee,  phll. & abilities In lang., art  & muaio to: Valerie Silver,  RR#2 H*nder*on Rd., Gib-  ���on*, B.C.V0N1V0byAug.  31/62. #34  Camp Ranger required for  youth camp on th* Sun-  thin* Coast. Single or cou-  pi*. Applicant ehould be In-  teretted In the outdoor*, be  handy with toola 6 *n|oy  working with people. Houee  & utilities provided. 8*nd  complete return*, reference* and salary required  to Box 110, c/o Coa*t Newe.  Deadline for applications  Auguat 18,1992. #32  LORD JIM'S LODGE  Immediate Opening* lor  Cook*,   Waitresses   &  Dlthwaahere. Apply In par-  ton or call 886-2232.      #34  MUNG  REMOVER!  irown washiii  Prep your house,  boat, or heavy  equipment for  painting.  More Pressure  Washers available.  . Alrles* Paint Spray  Equipment Available  BRUSHCUTTERS  CHAINSAWS  /[   Seablrd  k\   Rentals  Mj 886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood, Qlbeone  Commercial   *   Creative  SIQNWRITING  John Bolton 8864711  Next to Bank of Montreal  TFN  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecke,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355      TFN  MOPPETS  Houaecleanlng  for two  y*ar*.   Have  excellent  references. Qlve me a try.  886-7013. #32  Experienced aaamatreaa  will do pattern aewlng,  alterationa & mending.  8etl*f*ctlon guaranteed.  Call 886-7289. 634  W.T. (TERRY) MoBRIDE  Houae conatructlon, reno-  vatlona, addltiona, etc. Call  886-7269 for free eetlmate.  #34  Painting, Interior-exterior.  Janitorial and full  malntenanoe. Residential  and commercial. Quality  work. Rata, or awap for  boat & motor orlll Bob,  886-3880,24 hre. #32  Drywall, Taping, Texturing,  Boarding, Repalra. Free  eetlmatea. Will conalder  trade or what have you.  886-7484. #32  Conatructlon   New  and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedgee trimmed,  fruit treea pruned and  aprayed. Phone 866-9294  after 8 p.m. TFN  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirte  Displays  Graphics  888-7493  Babysitter In the Qibsons  area. Depandabla person  needed to care for my 17  mon. old child In my home  atartlng Sept. 6 days/mon.  or so. Schedule supplied.  Straight daya. Only caring  persons need apply. Refs.  Pleas* call 8864245 after 8  p.m. #32  Adult Day Car*. Starting  Sept. 1st., 1982, Program  worker, permanent part-  time. 16 hra. a week. $6.75  hr. Mon. Thurs. 11 am-Spm.  Job deacriptlon and skills  required:  ���Experience in creative  recreational work with the  elderly/Infirm and/or handicapped.  ���Typing (minimum skills  required).  -First Aid ticket, St.  John's.  ���Tha parson hlrad will be  expected to: fulfill the  recreational and creative  needs of the Centre's  members, be self-  motivated, work well with  others and aaalet In all  areae of the dally program.  Apply In writing to: Adult  Day Care, Box 1790, Gibsons. VON 1V0. #32.  Dental Asalstant, will consider certified or non-  certified, but experience  necessary. Reply Sechelt  Dental Centre, Box 1099 or  885-3244. #32  Two full-time aalea people  for Sunehlne Coaat. Hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, oar asssntitl,  exp. helpful but not  neceeeary. Phone collect  4304277. TFN  Hardwood Floors rssanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free eat. Phone  885-5072. TFN  LIVE IN A BROKEN HOME?  Quality, expert repair* at  reasonable ratea - Roofs,  Stalra, Fane**, What Have  You. Dave. 866-7493.      #33  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping ��� Limbing - Danger  Tree Removal. Inaured,  guaranteed work. Free  eetlmatee-885-2109.      tfn  Qualified painter.  Reasonable rates. 666-9749.  tfn  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work.  Phone Norm, 886-9503.   #32  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior, exterior. Call  Samuel Dill 886-7619.     #33  ]QtU**,  For  Re-  Explosive  qulrement*  Dynamite, electric or  regular capa, B line E cord'  and aafety fuse. Contact  Qwan Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Qlbaona. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound'  Farmer Institute. TFN,  THE CLEANING OF| OIL  a WOOD HEATING UNITS  bv Harbour  ...  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coaat  885-5228  Experienced babyaltter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864781.    TFN  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  Pleaee phone 886-2137, ask  for Astrld. TFN  Bonniebrook Area  Child Care  Would you like your child to  go to the beach everyday  while you ehop or work. Will  do house cleaning as well.  Experienced 17 year old girl.  TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Mature, profeaslonal per-  eon to ehare new 3 bdrm.  home. Phone 886-6337.  Refe.req. #32  Rear bumper for '69 Bulck  Skylark. Phone 886-9770.#33  Uaad Dinghy or rubber raft  or rowboat. 886-8151,  8664557. #34  Set of bunk bade and 2  dressers. Call 883-9469. #32  Slightly uaed carpet In'  quantity. Varloue colours &  etylee. Phone 885-5315. #34  Top Soil  Need a hand? Qardenlng,  mowing, hauling, cleanup,  etc. Reaeonable, reliable.  6664029. #32  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 666-2469  #51 TFN  I    Plek-ups aao,  IIM-1739 886-9257  ONWARD SLIDING  FURNITURE SHOE  Your Carpet's Best Friend  W.W. Upholstery  666-7310  #32  Coroplast 4x8 sheets now  available In colours  W.W. Upholstery  666-7310  #32  MACLEOD'S STORE  Sechelt  Steel Sheds 4 Only  16% Oil  While They Lastl  #32  CAR-LYNN CATERING  885-9276  Fall dinners booked before  September let receive 10%  discount-Call Nowl      #32  HOT WATER TANKS "  HOTPOINT APPLIANCES  AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN *a***^^a^^^m^mmmmm.  Coast News, August 9,1982  15  Police News of the week  BERRON  FOOD DEHYORATOR  At the Country Pumpkin In  Qibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin  Rd. TFN  TOP SOIL  From  Surrey  -  screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  685-7496. TFN  SAILBOARD ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 8864020 Bus. Hrs.  TFN  Going Camping? Compan'  Coming? Need foam? W.W.  Upholstery 6 Boat Tops Ltd.  666-7310. TFN  Flash unit wfadaptora, 610.  8 ft. Sportyak skill, $100.20  lbs. propane tank,  $25.Qraen vinyl chain link  gate, 58"H x 32"W, $30.  Chllds blk* & tricycle. Both  work OK, $9 ea. Boat  bumpere, $2 & up. 886-2513.  #32  Piano upright, iron, harp,  good practice piano, $425.  Offera. 886-9147. #32  New & ueed office furniture  & equipment at Protect),  Sechelt, 885-3735. tfn  Antique dining table, 4  chairs, $650. Ysllow cedar  table, oak draaser, black  cane easy chair, good condition. Phone 8884370. #32  QOOD HAY $3.60 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  Two Typewriters, perfect  condition, Remington $90.  Royel $70.665.9404.      #33  Knitting machine, Are  Amaretto super 8, ueed,  $175,886-2660. #32  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Yard Sale: Aug. 14, 104,  bunka, mower, beer-making  kit & more. Grady Rd., Lang.  Sth on left. #32  Air Conditioner, window  type $25. Range hood $10.  Phone 886-7248. #32  Couch & Chair, ruat $300.  Kit. table & 2 chairs $40.  Ironing board $15. Mirror  $16. Swlngomatlc $20.  Snugalie $15. Call 885-5633.  #34  We trade Hotpoint ap-  pllancea at Macleoda,  Sechelt. 885-2171.       TFN  TV & Stereo, Sales & Service. Satellite Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 6845240.  TFN  -FOAM*  =SHOP=  Camper & Sofa  ICuihlon* & Mattresses  l CUTTO ANY SIZE  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd  886-7810  Peace River honey  pasteurized, for  886-2604.  - un-  sale.  TFN  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  5844240. TFN  T-SHIRTS : K  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Extension dining table and  3 chairs $75. Phone  686-9841. #34  Lincoln electric welder AC  40 to 225 amp eye. $200.  886-2512. #34  Full sized fridge & etove  $450 for set or will sell  separately. Will trade either  one for a deep freeze.  885-5273 after 5:30 pm.   #34  Mobile home for rent or  sale. $250 mo. or $3,000.  Avail. Immed. Ph: 886-9802.  #34  Firewood, seasoned Fir &  Hemlock $60 a cord. U-pick  up. Ph: 885-2745. #32  1974 QMC % t P.U. with  flbreglass canopy, 454  auto., air, 50,000 miles, excellent condition, must be  seen. $4,200 obo. Wood-  grain-look Arborlte dining  table with leaf. $60 obo. Inside firescreen wrought $30.  886-7736. #34  Horse Msnure $20 pick-up.  885-3153. #34  Old style dreessr with heavy  mirror $60, and six squaree  of 16 inch tapered shakes  $35 per square. 866-9078.  #32  Ford 8 ft.  886-2625.  canopy.  Phone  #34  Firewood. Alder, Fir,  Hemlock. Cheap - Delivered.  Phone 886-2625. #34  H.D. Kenmore washer &  dryer $250 for set; oval  braided rug 9 x 12 $40.  866-7268. #32  GARDEN FRESH  VEGETABLES  Beana, Beets, Carrots, Lettuce, Zucchini, Cabbage &  ���eSiger-Snap Peas. Phone  I Tony Archer.   #32  ** -*   Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,863-9342. TFN  "65 Ford Qalaxie coupe in  good  condition.  886-2895.  TFN  1972 Ford crewcab  w/canopy, exc. cond. $2,500  obo. 6864748. #33  Muet aell 1975 Van, red, fur-  nace, expensive recllner  aeate, very low mileage, or  1976 Blazer, big Mad Daug  mags, 4-wheel drive, perfect  motors & power tralne.  $5,200 ea. obo or trade on  house. Ph: 885-5031.      #33  1974 Mercury Montego,  good condition, $1,500 obo.  886-7138. #33  1971 Toyota Crown atn.  wgn., good cond. $1,200  Obo. 885-3317. #33  1974 Subaru std. trana.,  good runnlnfl coAd., Dew  radlals & battery. $600. Call  686-3906 any time.        #33  '66 Chev Impale SS. 283, PS,  PB, Craig cas., 7 tires. $500  obo. Ph: 886-7268. #33  1979 Chevette 4-door  hatch., exc. condition,  radials, 35 mpg. $4,500.  866-2096. #33  1977 GMC customized van,  furnace, Pioneer stereo, etc.  Auto. PS/PB, 350 engine,  $6,000 obo. 683-2700 after  6:30 p.m. #32  MUST SELL  1966 MOB RUNS GREAT  61,200 obo. 663-9342.    TFN  73 AMC Hornet 94,000 ml.  $350.8864332. #32  1974 Ford Super-Cab with  canopy 686-2987. #34  1981 Berllnetta Camaro 305  4-bl., new sum/win. tires,  AM/FM stereo, fully loaded  except T-roof & air cond.  Ruat warrty. 4 yre. left, ex.  cond. $10,500 obo. Ph:  866-7094. #34  1960 Ford custom F150,  dual fuel tanka & battery,  V-B, auto., PS, PB. Phone  884-5366. #34  '68 convertible Impale $500  obo. Phone 886-7334.     #32  72 Pontlac Laurentlan 350  auto., PS, PB, good tires,  $500 obo or swap for P.U.  885-5301. #32  1973 Dodge Dart $500 or  $800 with etereo. Phone  886-9181 or886-7230.     #32  For Sale 1977 Ford truck  auper cab F100 Ranger XLT.  Price $4,000 obo. Ph:  866-7535. #32  Three'68 VW's: all for $600.  865-9543. #32  74 Capri, bronze, 4 apd., 8  track, gd. cond., cpl. of  derite, runs well. $1,500 obo.  866-7869. #32  '81 Olds Omega, deluxe  modal, 6-cyl. auto., PS, PB,  P/wlndowe and locka, wire  wheele, AM/FM caaeette,  only 10,000 mi. Aa  silver w/blk. top. $9,500.  666-7689. #32  Willys Jeep, 1956, $1,600.  Phone 8884404. #32  1973 Aetre S/W, $350. Call  886-7061. #32  1969 Ford Ranger PU with  canopy. Real nice, $1,500 or  will trade. Phone 885-9367.  #32  Must sell, 1975 Dodge Van.  P/S, P/B, 55,000 milee. Partially camperlzed. $2,500  obo. 886-9145. #32  1980 Chev Van, PS, V4  auto., PB, radials, stereo,  sunroof. $6,795. 'Note  -would the perron placing  thia ad please call the  Coaat Nawa aa ne tai. no.  waa given���  1976 TR6 49,000 mllee, axe.  cond., options. $8,000 obo.  866-2903 after 5:30 pm.   #32  '64 Rambler Classic 660,  must sell Immediately. For  more Info, call Doug at  8864708 anytime.        #34  1973 Bulck La Sabre 2 dr.  HT, good running cond., Interior Immac, new  Firestone 721 radials.  Bargain at $800 obo.  886-2923. #34  1969 Ford S/W, factory load-  ed, optlona, $850 obo. Electronic alrcleaner for furnace. $350 obo. Unueed dog  goodies for sale. Offere.  Call 885-5304. #34  One of the moat attractive  mobile homes on the Sunshine Coast! A 1961 Glen  River 14' x 70' Deluxe. 2  bedroom*, appllancea,  china cabinet, feature cedar  entrance, 400 aq. ft. Ducan  deck, solarium, Inaulatad  workahop. By appointment:  886-9519, #14 Comeau  Mobile Home Park, North  Road. #34  Honda XL350, 1977, very  good condition. Great on-  off road bike. $900 obo.  Phone 8864404. #32  1970. Hodaka trail 90, rebuilt  engine, new paint &  chrome. Includes spare  bike. $425 obo. 886-7659.  #34  76 Honds CX500 deluxe,  water cooled, shaft drive,  excellent condition. $1,250.  8664247. #34  '79 Honda CM400T, 7,500  km, back real, luggage rack  & craah bare. $1,250 obo.  Call8B6-7811. #32  '82 Suzuki RM125 never raced, 30' hrs. uee, new  Metzeler tires, answsr bare,  safety aaat, lots of extras.  $1,500. Ph: 886-7902.      #34  25 ft. Travel Trailer, self contained, ehower, furnace,  etc. Sleeps 6. Phone  885-9387. #32  REDUCED 62,000  30' Sundowner travel trailer,  self-contained, shower &  tub, furnace, large fridge,  microwave & 5' eliding  glaas door. Excellent cond.  $9,500 obo. 883-9230.    TFN  16 ft. Travel Eze trailer,  cornea complete with atove,  furnace, fridge, shower,  washroom facilities etc.  Sleeps 6. Price $1,100. Call  8864006. #32  24' Spencer, new 300 Ford  engine, eleeps four, galley,  head, new SS fuel tanka,  new heat exchanger, Volvo  stern drive, VHF, sounder,  CB, life Jackets, dinghy, anchor, much more. Must sell.  $10,500 obo....'Noto: Would  the pereon who placed thia  ad pleeee contact the Coaat  Newe aa no tel. no. waa  given....  Is your moorage secure?  Are your zlnce there? Diver  Dan knows and doae  repairs. 885-3317. #33  37' canoe cove crulaer with  dinghy on davits, 7.5 kw  dieeel generator, twin  Perkine engines, hot & cold  water, air heater, Jenn Air  kitchen, shower & sleeps 6,  8 man llferaft, power chain  anchor, teak interior,  fiberglass hull & brldgs,  large main cabin, VHG/CB  radios. Sitting Jolly Roger  Marina, Secret Cove. Ideal  liveaboard opportunity or  charter boat. Call Ed King,  984-0377 weekdays,  926-4055 evenings or  885-7364 weekends.       #32  18' catamaran daysaller,  malna'l, jib, 4 hp Evinrude &  plenty of storage. $1,500.  8864247. #34  16' Ski Boat 1977 140 hp  Evinrude boat trailer $5,000  obo. Ph: 886-7094. #34  22 ft. Dbl. Eagle 302 Wauk  280 vo. leg table, CB, exc.  con. $10,500 Cool Shannon  Hwy. 101, Davis Bay.      #32  12' 1 year old aluminum  boat with 10 hp Johnson  motor, excellent condition,  $1,100obo.8854031.     #33   , '...   ,,���.,. ������      -bJ  ..  hiqqs Marine  surveys ltd  Insurance claims, condition  and  valuation   surveys.  Phone 885-9425 or 885-3643.  TFN  16'K&C boat with full canvas top and Mercury controls, good cond. Also 85  Merc motor for parts. Ph.  886-7382. #31  Large float <28'x70'), fully  decked with 450 sq. ft.  workshop, steel A frame,  double drum winch, some  equipment, $6,500. Careon  886-2881 evenings or leave  message. #32  '73 15Vi' Sangster  runabout, rebuilt motor,  (aleo 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  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully ineured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  16 ft. flbreglass boat, vinyl  top, 40 hp Merc OB with  apare one for parts, complete with trailer, $2,500.  Caah or will trade. Phone  885.9387. #32  Owner Shutwep Leke,  view lot, Sorrento, sendy  beach, safe marina, paved  corner 0.66 ac. alfalfa land,  underground water & tel.  $20,000 down, bal. 10%,  easy terms. See plcturee at  Dogwood Acrea Rabbit  Farm. 886-7222. #34  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  2990666. TFN  Wood Wlndowa and doors.  Lowaet prlcee. Walker Door  Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829,  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 374-3566, Powell  River 485-9744, Lillooet  256-7501, Winlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 667-7332.   TFN  Bsst 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  800-268-8993 #33  Hunters ��� Farmers. Muitl  purpose meat band saws.  Sliding stainless steel  tables, 16" cutting height.  $849. less motor. Agricultural use $799. John  Papp, 1255 Oueensbury,  Victoria, B.C. V8P 2E1.  Phone 3844119 #32  "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF ANNUAL  MEETING  St. Mary's Hospital  Society  To the members of St. Mary's  Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual  General Meeting ol the  members of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society will be held In  the Senior Citizen's Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C. on:  Thursday, the 30th day ol  September, 19S2  it tin hoar ol 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt,  In the Province ol British Columbia this 9th day of August,  1982.  By order of Hie  Bend it Trusties  I will not be responsible for  any debte Incurred by  anyone but myeelf. Roy  Fraaer. #32  I, Ted Strom of Glbaona, aa  of Aug. 1,1982, will not be  responsible for any financial dealings Involving Linda Joy Kay. #32  GIBSONS RCMP:  Ob July 30th: A two  vehicle accident on  Marine Drive near Armour's Beach caused  $1,000 damage to the  cars involved and  resulted in a 22-year-old  male from Vancouver  being charged with impaired driving and  refusal to take a  breathalyser test.  On the 31st: Police were  kept busy with a rash of  minor disturbances no  doubt resulting from too  much Sea Cavalcade  spirit.  Early in the morning a  large plate glass window  was broken at the newly-  opened Village Fisherman in Lower Gibsons.  Two suspects were picked up drunk in the area  and, although not charged with the window offense, they were charged  with being drunk in a  public place.  Shortly afterwards,  two males in their twenties, one from Sechelt  and one from Victoria,  were arrested in Lower  Gibsons and charged  with causing a disturbance by fighting.  Two hours later, a  disturbance was reported  near the Executive  Apartments and two  suspects were apprehended, but no  charges were laid.  A pick-up with camper  drove into an ambulance  parked on Abbs Road  and fled the scene. The  vehicle was lated located  in Granthams Landing.  Damage of over $1,000  was caused to both  automobiles; police have  some suspects and the investigation is continuing.  In the evening, police  attended a disturbance at  Plumper Cove Park and  located three suspects,  but no charges have been  laid as yet.  Later that night, there  was a report of a male  exposing himself on  Ocean Beach Esplanade.  No suspect has been  found.  At 11 p.m. a window  at Gerry's Lock & Key  was smashed by a  19-year-old male, against  whom charges are pending.  On August 1st: Police  received a number of  reports of noisy beach  parties. Police attended  and no charges were laid.  A break and enter was  reported in the 1500  block on Marine Drive.  There are no suspects  and nothing was stolen.  Early in the evening, a  10-speed bike was  reported stolen from a  carport on Franklin  Road.  On the 4th: A skylight  was accidentally broken  by juveniles playing on  the  roof  of  Gibsons  Elementary School. The  RCMP would like to remind young people to be  careful of where they  play on school property.  In the afteroon, a male  approached a 12-year-  old boy in the Wood-  creek Park area and attempted to get him into a  car. There are at present  no suspects, but the  police investigation continues.  On the 6th: A complaint  was received concerning  a male causing a disturbance in front of a  residence on Marine  Drive. A suspect was arrested and charged with  being drunk in a public  place.  SECHELT RCMP:  On July 30th: A 12 foot  aluminum boat, red outside and blue inside, was  reported stolen from the  beach at Davis Bay.  It was reported that  $220 was stolen from a  wallet at a residence on  Indian lands in Porpoise  Bay.  On the 31st: A shed on  Hanbury Road was  broken into; nothing was  reported stolen, but  damage was done to one  wall.  On August 1st: At approximately 12:30 a.m.  an RCMP patrol car  observed someone  siphoning gasoline from  a car at Sunshine GM. A  suspect was arrested aad  charges are being laid  against a Madeira Park  resident.  A 1960 Yamaha 360 cc  trail bike was reported  stolen from the JackstSn  Brothers logging roafl.  The bike has a red ta(ik  and fenders. i  r.  On the 2nd: For the second time in a weejk,  Spindrift Avenue residents reported gardens  being vandalized by  children.  On the 4th: A battey  was stolen from a vehicle  on Redrooffs Road,  j  r  On the Sth: A Merctjry  outboard motor was  reported stolen from a;16  foot boat moored ;at  Marine View Marina. I  A break and enter was  reported at a residence in  Garden Bay Estates. I  Lumber was reported  stolen from a hotise  under construction ton  Fir Road in Davis BaJ.  Do you have goods or  sorvicQS  you'd like to exchange?  Let people know by placing a classified ad  in our new  "������rt<��*�� ta Trad*" section  3 lines for $4.00 ($4.00 minimum)  $1.00 for each additional line  Pay for 2 weeks,  get the 3rd week FRKK  Drop off your classified ads at:  The Coast News, Gibsons  (behind Pebbles Realty),  Campbell's Shoes,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Madeira Park Pharmacy,  Madeira Park  Will exchange profeeelonal  drywall application & taping  for what have you. No job  too big or email. Call Jo*,  888-8583. #32  Horace Is a tall man of  about forty-five. He  has been good looking, but now his face is  tired and III. He walks  stiffly, as It It were an  enormous effort, and  carefully as If he were  unsure of his balance.  WHERE'S  HORACE?  .. CLASSIFIED ADS  [jPteaia try to hm enact change available whan placing claaalfled adij  In Sechelt At:  CAMpbEll's  Family Shoe*  and Leather Goods  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PAM PHARMACY!  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  ^DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY.  Classifieds must be pre paid at ;' '/  -�� -     time ol drop-oil.        ,ja\v     *v  " =  12' x 80' Mobile, on pad.  New carpets, utility, veranda, carport, $30,000. Apt.  888-9504,7-6 p.m. #32  10' x 56' Mobile for sale.  886-7419 after 5 p.m.      #32  12'x68' Gendall. Ex. cond.,  very clean, 3 bdrm., utility  room, atove, fridge. To be  moved. 886-8029. #32  14 x 70 3 bedrooms, 5 appliances, utility shed.  8864385. #35  Roberts Creeker commuting  to Wl, 0630 ferry, wlshee to  share expenses with other  drivers. Contact Doug  866-7151. #34  ' MINIBUS SCHEDULE >  EFFECTIVE JULY, 1982  '                Sechelt to Qlbeone                        v  Leave Sechelt     Leave Gibsons  (The Dock)    (Medical Clinic)  Mon.              8:50 am               9:20 am  &                 12:30 pm               1:00 pm  Fri.                3:15 pm               4:00 pm  '                        Sechelt to Madelre Park            >  Leave Sechelt      Leave Madeira Pk  (The Dock)      (Shopping Centre)  Wed.             9:10 am                    10:10 am -  Only              1:40 pm                     2:25 pm  Leave Halfmoon Bay  (Redrooffe Rd/Hwy. 101) to Sechelt  Wed.                         10:30 am  y                  Only                          2:45 pm        y  Tues.             8:50 am               9:20 am  &                 10:00 am              11:30 am  Thurs.            2:15 pm               3:45 pm  '  FARES: One Zone = 75t                               V  Each Additional Zone = 25t  ZONES:  #1. Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  #2. Roberte Creek, (Flume Road) to Halfmoon Bay  #3. Halfmoon Bay to Madeira Park  Wed.              8:15 am               8:40 am  12:30 pm              1:00 pm  3:15 pm              4:00 pm  THIS SERVICE I  For the disabled and handicapped, door-to-door se  for this special service, registration forms are av  Issued.  All times are approximate and subject to change  cancellations for the minibus. To arrange transpo  please phone th* dlepatcher at 866.6881 between  SF  rvlc  alia  Witt  1at  8:1  :OR PUBLIC USE  e can be booked with the dispatcher. To be eligible  ble from the driver and "HandyDart" cards will be  tout notice. The driver cannot take any bookings or  on, any changes in bookings or for any information  i am 6 3:45 p.m. Coast News, August 9,1982  'All's well that ends'  Salvaging in Arrow Lake  An enthusiastic group of young swimmers show off one of their figure* at the  Synchro Swim Camp at Gibsons Pool. -jiattiihwiuoeipkoio  Swimmers train in Gibsons  by Judith Wilson  Canada's achievement  in winning gold medals  in both the duet and  team events in synchronised swimming at  the World Aquatics in  Ecuador recently,  reflects the growing interest in this activity  across Canada.  Last week a Synchro-  Swim Camp was held in  Gibsons from August 1-7  and was attended by girls  aged nine-14 years from  clubs all over the lower  mainland. The camp,  organized by Nancy  Lyman who is a coordinator for Synchro B.C.  which is part of the national organization, was  an away from home experience clinic designed  to improve the girls'  skills in figures, routines  and land drills.  All participants have  to be at the 4th or 5th  level and their aim is to  get to junior level and  then to compete in the  nationals. The majority  of the girls are in the  13-14 age bracket and  have an average of six  years of training.  At camp they trained  tor five hours a day and  in fact crammed ten  months tuition into five  days. The girls had six  coaches of whom four  are still competing synchro swimmers and had  just relumed from a  meet in Switzerland. One  instructress, Biz Price,  has twice been chosen  for the national team.  The swimmers were  billetted in Elphinstone  high school where their  stay was highlighted by  meeting Bruno Gerussi  and watching CBC filming in the school.  Although no swimmers from Gibsons attended the camp a  number are among the  Zone 5, Vancouver/  North Shore/Sunshine  Coast representatives in  synchronised swimming  to the B.C. Summer  Games being held in Vernon, August 26 - 29.  They are: Anne-Marie  Michaud, Bernadine  Lee, Tanya Allnutt, Lori  Derby and Dawn Attlee.  The girls will swim in the  recreational category of  synchro at the Games  and will swim figures as  well as solo, duet or team  routines.  Gibsons council  reviews zoning  An application from  Steve Hayward for a  licence to open an  autobody repair shop in  the Industrial Park  brought into focus the  need for a review of industrial zone regulations  concerning the types of  operations permitted in  these areas. Council has  asked for this review,  which is at present  underway as it is felt that  some businesses whose  operation would appear  to be suited to industrial  zones, are at present excluded by regulation  from these areas. Steve  Hayward's application is  a classic example of this  situation and council  agreed to his request for  a licence, although an  autobody repair shop is  not at present a zoned  use for the Industrial  Park, and to continue  the review of industrial  zoning.  Alderman Strom  reported to Gibsons  council last week that the  Langdale stairs, which  were funded partly by  the village and partly by  the West Howe Sound  Recreation Commission,  are now completed.  Maritime Forces  Pacific sent a letter to inform Gibsons council  last week that four  vessels concerned in  Junior Officer Training  will be visiting Gibsons  on August 17-18.  Mr. Wells, representing Park Plaza Develop-  . ment, reported that con-,  structioh is underway on  this project which will  occupy land next to the  Gibsons Winter Club.  Plans for the development are with the architect, a portion of the  development fees has  been posted and connection to water and sewer  will soon take place.  by D.J. Hauka  Part Four  Things had changed so  much in three weeks.  After the camera lost its  window at 830 feet, I had  left for Vancouver to  take care of some other  business. I didn't know  what was going to happen; nobody else did.  Skimming across the  lake, the rain pouring  down, 1 could see the job  was continuing. Now,  beside the float on which  we'd lived, a huge lifting  barge sat, dwarfing the  trailer where the crew  ate, worked, and slept.  More differences. The  new submersible and  crew had arrived. Jerry  Olsen and Dave Cumm-  ing run their sub "Little  Billy" for a sideline.  They were both in the  auto-body business.  Stepping off the boat  and onto the float, we  came in out of the rain to  see how the new operation ran.  There was Jerry at a  control desk that looked  like it belonged in a  helicopter (I later learned  that Jerry was also a  'copter pilot). He had a  cigarette holder clenched  in his mouth as he stared  intently into the screen.  There, on the screen, was  something I had wanted  to see for over a month;  a cat.  Jerry used the sub's  small hydraulic arm to  attach a line to the cat's  side grill. Backing away,  he ran straight into a  huge fresh-water cod,  and just about went  through the roof. He'd  been concentrating so  hard that he was inside  his sub, not looking at a  TV screen.  By the next morning,  we had a cat on the line  of the lifting barge and  the winch was hauling it  up. for all it was'worth.  But the cat was the biggest of the lot, and  wouldn't come up more  than ISO feet at a time.  We had to pull it up, tow  the barge until the cat  grounded, cut the cable,  then pull again. After  150 feet, there was too  much cable on the drum  for the winch to pull the  machine any further.  Drag, ground, cut, pull.  Drag, ground, cut, pull.  That went on until he  cable broke and the cat  jumped off the hook. It  seemed that someone or  something was conspiring against us. What else  could go wrong?  My father and I went  out with the depth  sounder and found the  cat, lying on its side in  the muddy slope 500 feet  down. We followed the  little bubbles of diesel  that popped up to the  surface; finally free after  six months under water.  We left a marker buoy  and sped home.  The other cat was  easy. Leaving the big cat  to rest, we hooked the  lighter machine and  hauled it up to the beach  in a single day. Mind  you, nothing seems to be  accomplished on this job  without something going  wrong. This time, the  chain of the winch  broke. We had to  reconstruct it in order to  pull the cat up the final  300 feet. And we did get  stuck once. Just once.  But it was all worth it,  seeing that yellow catfish  sit so close to the beach,  ready to be hauled away  and fixed. Two of the  recovered cats are working already.  A Saturday night.  Everyone sitting around  watching the sun go  down. The barge is pulling on the last cat. Down  the sunlit lake, a  thunderhead rolls  towards us. It was a  strange sight. The cloud  was very high, but not  very long. You could see  sunshine down the lake  where it had passed, and  we were still being bathed in the rays of the sun.  But where the cloud was  there was darkness, and  you could see where the  rain-squall was developing.  As we watched, the  thunderhead sent bolts  of lightning out, one  striking the shoulder of  the mountain to the  west. A puff of smoke,  then flames. A forest fire  in the making.  We called the  firewatch   and   then  waited. Even as we watched, the lightning was  followed by a heavy  deluge of rain. In a  minute, the fledgling  forest fire was out:  naturally started,  naturally extinguished.  In a minute, we had to  go inside as the squall hit  us. It quickly passed,  and we could see the  thunderhead rolling up  the lake; thunder and  lightning in its wake, the  sun close behind.  "You must go then?"  "Yes," 1 said. Sunday, and only one cat to  go.  "There's only one  left."  "I know. But I have to  go tonight. I have a lot to  do."  When 1 did leave, it  was in a hurry. I caught a  ride into Revelstoke with  some of the owner's  relatives. The sun had  set, and I looked over  that lake. It had been a  challenge. There had  been disaster, defeat,  and then, almost inexplicably, we'd ...won?  The darkness gathered  about the lake. I had left  before the end. But it, at  least, was now certain.  The float and barge  seemed to melt in the  dusk, and become one  with the lake. Then the  corner in the road  obscured the view. My  back to the mountains,  we drove into the night.  my-      il      ai     33E  "**=���3JB  OUT ALL JAIUO OTI  LIVE MUSIC  EVERY WEDNESDAY <k SUNDAY  FROM 7:00 P.M.  GREAT FOOD  ALL WEEK  JODM  On the Waterfront           Gibsons  Great Food ��� Friendly Folk         886-3868  perk>r     Gibsons Brake, Tune  1TlT & Muffler Ltd  H' Major & minor Repairs  tf Cars, trucks, motorhomes  Ef All Exhaust work  W Licensed Mechanics  ^ Free Estimates  E>f Our work is Guaranteed  0" Brake parts, Shocks,  Exhaust Systems  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Rd.  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  KLAUS CATERING  =886-2933  "MaWa make**  ���   g-tg '*mUgamHmtm mmnmm M m\***i  aMWWrT  *Mm   ms*smfmp   *mfmmm*Mj*m*9m*{  S3*eawtmPVayaTmmem  WW  ImWlMmmWJ  Smm*********\   M*e*\*a   lWa*am*a***%   ttm\^m^m\    ��   a^^^A^^   e^Jeatl \  mawem^m ******* |*iwotv ae^^^r^a*! W ^W^ia^ OajVetV***!  ���   ****9 iWii ***** M^*e**\*\****mM M^^^t^m m\ kr%*********e  wmw f^peay w* mtmemm^mgw Wewkrmeeam Wt wm*WaWW  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displuys  Graphics  885-7493  \+ KLAUS CATERING  EBAKERY=  *** a st/**  -*:"������*  "m;^V   i  ;: $-   M m  M;��\ a   m tt'-ZA-:.      \  :.!x- .v.1. H    B   lev..: I  '^'���'���'  i,;I.if  SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE  Ak     to that lively, informative  mL  ^ Sunshine ^^  .--- f ��iif tgwi  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per year, $iS.oo for six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  Mall to:  NAME ^e Coast News,  rttr&lmWnK&t  ADDRESS-  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  Rose covered home on over  'a acre ol land. 2 bedroom  beauty. Country living close  to all the amenities of Gibsons. Asking $55,000 obo.  B86-7307. 886 9439.        TFN  Wooded lot for sale. Park-  like setting, beach access.  all services Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72V, x 105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 18%. 886 2637.  TFN  Secluded 2/3 acre lot in  Roberts Creek, Nicely treed  Best offer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  STEAL A HOUSE $64,500  OUR LOSS IS YOUR GAIN  Must sell this month and  have reduced price on our  lovely home in Langdale to  way below value. Lg. 1/3  acre lot w/blfl. terraced &  treed bk. yd. 3 BR rancher  w/bright fam. kit., LR/DR  w/cedar feature wall & anf.  brick fireplace, 1% baths.,  fam. rm. or 4th BR.,  util/wkshp., 5 appl. incl.,  1,500 sq. ft. of comfort. A  real beauty. 886-7889.     #33  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  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  Roberts Creek Sunny south  nope lot. treed. 2 blocks to  beach, open to all offers.  H8S 3470 TFN  Property  $84,500  Davis Bay, semi-waterfront,  view, by owner. Cute 2  bdrm., large kitchen,  fireplace, 2 thermopane bay  windows, sliding glass  doors, good size lot, fruit  trees, close enough lo  ocean to hear waves al  night to boot. 10.25% asm.  plus large self contained  mortgage-helper down  stairs. 985-3057. #32  RIDICULOUS OFFER ~  WANTED  on .44 level, R-2 acre Mason  Rd., W. Sechelt. Woodshed,  workshop, chicken coop,  raised-bed garden, well &  regional water, flower beds,  mature trees, completely  remodelled 815 sq. ft. home.  As is or owner-contractor  will build planned additions  on quoted basis. 885-2383.  #33  3 bdrm. 1560 sq. ft. log  home on secluded 5 acres  in Roberts Creek. Must be  seen to be appreciated. Professionally built, fully landscaped. $50,000 assumable  at 11'/,"'. 'til '84. Best offer  will lake, will consider trade  down. Ph: 885-3470.       TFN  5 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  Houae (or sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  866-8453. TFN  Approximately 1 acre of  flat, nicely treed, Gibsons  location. Many excellent  building sites. Subdivision  potential-zoned R2L. Asking  $42,500 obo. 886-7307.  TFN  Lot 50 Creekside 60 x 120  cleared, fully serviced.  $30,000. Vt down owner will  finance balance at 12%.  Phone 485.2117 collect. #32  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISIN  .61 ACRE ROBERTS CREEK  $20,000 PRICE REDUCTION!  Location:  100' frontage on Highway 101 at Argent Rd.  265' deep to south of highway.  - Zoned R2J Duplex or Two Residences  - Hydro 150' from small clearing in south of property  - Regional water at property line  - Moderately treed  - Paved access from Spruce Rd. to S.W. of property  (Marlene Rd. from Highway to Spruce)  Price: $29,500  Will accept reasonable Down Payment and will finance at  good rate.  Phone 886-7405/886-8371  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coasl News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum $4.00 par 3 line Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical }  weeks lor ths prloo al 2 rale. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week PHI!  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, chequas or monay orders  must acoompany all olasalllsd advertising  WaeMUtmmU!*  AUffBBMYAMA,  tmrnWi. '  CLASSIFICATION:  /  ��� IJJJJJ I  I  I  I  I I   I  I  I  I   I I  Pleaas mall to Coaat Nawe, Classltied,   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ���oa 460, Olbsons, B.C. WOM IVO [ |  ���&Z��n*m*e.��aibeon.,      Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  or Campbell's (hose In Saehalt or Madeira Park Pharmacy In Madeira Park.  I I   I   I    I   I    I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I    II    I   II   ii in m 11 iii ii ii m nm  1111 ii i ii 1111111 rrrm  II I I I II I 111 n i itttttti  Selling Your Home?      We Can Help.  Call   886-26Z2   or  886-7817  Milium iiuiiiiiiiiiiim  ��� 111111111111111 ii n 1111  ��� 1111111111111111 ii i. ���  \M I I I M I II I I I I I I I I I  No. of latitat  1  I  / Coast News, August 9,1982  Crossword  Aaawera to but wook*a Crooawortl  by Jo Mtlnyk  49. Snow Vehicle  50. Viu  51. A Gun  53. Contraction  55. Whole  56. Serene  61. Lake  62. Building Workers  64. Chest  65. ���Ft  66. Biblical Name  67. Droops  68. Finished  69. Sport  ACROSS  I. Fern. Name  5. NewsrMl  10. Melody  14. Czir  15. Musketeer  16. Ont  17. Counts  19. Teir  20. Newspaper Man  21. Female Ruff  22. Bacchanal's Cry  23. Stooping Places  25. Shelter  26. Park (Fr.)  30. National Education Asscn.  31. Mill  34. Portents  36. Trip  38. Coin  39. MaitaUrd  42. Otherwise (Scots)  43. Misc. Name (PI.)  44. Drunkird  45. Tyrant  47. Compiritlvi Ending  DOWN  1. Urge  2. Poet  3. Girmint  4. Dill Herb  5. Client  6. N.Z. Aborigine  7. Local Coastal Spot  8. Sharpens  9. To Bi (Latin)  10. Gravy Dish  II. Without Incident  12. Boy (Sp.)  13. Fem. Suffix  18.   Fish  24. Trie Gum 29. Canadian Railway 37. Advantage  25. Attachments 31. Distinct Measure 40. Decay  26. Masqueraded 32. Remove 41. Back (Fr.)  27. Lots 33. Estimated 46. Grooms  28. Relieving 35. Put Down 48. Lay Down  's  b  i  'e  s,  3  *  B  E  1  A  \  1  J  "t  ij  A  ij  T  u  A  L  0  K  |  3  1  "t  .>  R  1  ��� 7  0  I  M  0  N  it  L  rt  ?.  \  "u  N  r  0  H  0  A  B.  I)  =!  11  V  B  L  0  D  T  ���  S  M  0  r.  n  1  I,  I  q  D  VI  V  0  a  R  E  d|  E  S  j?  a  0  u  T  I  "r  0  'k  T  ol  Tl  it  ti  i  0  T  l  i  M  V  I  1  1,  N  N  B  ���  A  K  !  ft  2  f,  v���  0  II  ���iT  K  T  T  |  V  ii  .a  r  .a  t.  V  P  T  S A  N  ���  a  0  i<  t,  P  t\  n  T  1.  H  T  f  R  r.  il  N  tl  I  n  T  g  R  r  ,1  11  i n  J  r  H  fi  **  B  f."  ft  F.  H  R |o  1  ;  "  u  0  D  47  ���'  lid  rr-  r~  i  1  f  6  7  1  r*  '  tl  iT"  !T  ���" I  r  I  ,  eHr  !!  mK  ���  "  I'1  24  _  ���  !>  H1y  V  ?8  w  ���.ij  I  n  37  33  Ij<  35  3(1  3^  ���  "  l}9  <0  41  ������?  1  "  H"  H45  47  48  49  Hb?  mv  " 1             H  HiJ  it  5i  (3  J6  I51  i8  59  60  H(>  6?  eH*A  65  66  ly  it)  69  i  51. Masc. Name  52. Maiden Nima  53. Spider Nets  54  55  57. Hiul  58. Agt  59. Vehicle  Assam Silkworm   60. Slave  Church Part        63. Saint (Fr.)  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wil be run once,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Matting tor all Interested In a theatre tor the Sunshine Coast, Thursday, August 12 at 7:30 p.m. Coast News Office.  Regular Events  Monday  1*1 Olbsons Scouts meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall. Marine Dr.. Gibsons. More Info, phone 886-2311 or 886-7359.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. a 38 Regular Meeting -Firsl Monday ol each month, 2-  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3id 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 Horizons meets al the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert's Creek Hospital Auxlllery ��� Second Monday of each month.  11:00 a.m. Roberts Creek Legion.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesdsy of the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886.7426.  Sunshine Coest Arte Council regular meeting 4th TueBday ol every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesday night. Roberts Creek. For Information  Call 886.9059 01866.9041.  Sunehlne Coaet Navy Leegue ol Canada Cadets end WmrtM, aces  10 to 14. will meet Tuesdsy nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., Uniled Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechell Gerden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  monlh, except. Jan., July & Auguat.  Klwanls Care Cenlre Auxiliary ��� Qlbeone meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at Ihe Care Cenlre.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th. 7:30. For Information phone 885-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club lei Wednesdsy of the monlh 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. IM Carpet Bowling ��� every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hill, Qibsons.  Olbsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening al 6:45 p.m. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Cenlre at the Alternate School. Phone  665.2391.  Sunehlne Lapidary 1 Crall Club meets 1st Wednesday every monlh al  7:30 p.m. For Inlormatlon 866-2873 or 866-9204.  Wilson Creek Communily Reading Cenlre 7:00 ��� 6:30 p.m. B85-2709  Thursday  Cent Nighl: Crib, Whlet, Bride)*). Every Thuredey, elartlng Nov. 5lh 8:00  sharp. Roberta Creek Legion Hell. Lower Road, Everyone, welcome.  Roberte Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday.   Bonanza, Early Bird.  also Meat Draws. Doors open et 8 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  The Bergeln Bam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Thursday alternoone Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Olbsons sl 8 p.m. For Inlormatlon  call 8884569 or 866-9037.  O.A.P.O. #36 Public Bingo every Thuraday alerting Nov. Sth et 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Glbsona.  Weetarn Welghl Controllers every Thuraday at 1 p.m. In Ihe Uniled'.  Church tlall. Olbaons and In the Sechell Elementary School, Thursdays  at r p.m. Naw membera welcome. 885.3895 (Sechell only).  Friday  Ledles Beakotbell ��� Frldeys Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. rfJI Fun Nile every Frldey at 7:30 p.m. Pol Luck Supper last  Friday of every monlh at 6 p.m. al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot ��� mother's i children meet In Dougal Park every Frldey al 10 am.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Frldey. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100'/. payout on Bonanza end ol each monlh. Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Frldey 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement. ,       ������ ���Tno  Wilson Creek Community Reading Cenlre noon io 4 p.m. 885-2709.  Saturday  Medelre Park Swapmeel is on the first Saturday of every monlh In Com-  munlty Hell - Open 10 a.m.  Full Ooapel Businessmen's Fellowehlp: Breeklaal meetlFiga every llrsl  Seturdey ol Ihe month, 8 e.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone 866.9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wlleon Creek Community Heeding Centre 2 le I p.m. 865-2709.  fhe Bargain Bam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Seturdey elternoons Irom 1 ��� 3:30 pm.  On the  Seafood Platter  Hydro warns of  powerline danger  In light of recent electrical accidents, B.C.  Hydro is repeating its  warning that caution be  used around powerlines.  A Vancouver workman recently received  burns to his hands and  face when the aluminum  handle of his paint roller  contacted a powerline  near the roof of the  building he was painting.  Workers and residents  doing home repairs  should be aware of the  potential hazard. The  electrical service connection is located at an  elevated position and is  normally quite safe.  However, anyone doing  roof-level work should  watch for overhead lines  and stay clear of them if  possible.  In another recent incident a crane hit an  overhead powerline,  causing a power outage  in Vancouver's West  End. Fortunately, the  operator was unhurt and  stayed inside the crane  until Hydro crews ensured the line was de-  energized.  Many such accidents  have been the result of  people neglecting to  follow accepted safety  procedures and Workers Compensation Board  regulations.  Whenever there is a  possibility of equipment  such as cranes or cement  pumper trucks coming  within three metres of an  overhead conductor, the  by Chak-Chak  As I have previously  stated in this column, it  has long been my belief  that Gibsons in particular and the Sunshine  Coast in general should  be promoted as "the"  place to find a wide  selection of good  seafood. It has long been  known as the home of  "Salmon Rock" where  one can catch the salmon  of ones dreams. It is a  fact of life, however,  that not all who come to  try for that big fish are  successful.  Church  Services  Villi UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        mM  V          OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH MM  ml Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     ���  ���            ST. JOHN'S  Pasior: Harold Andrews fl  W*      Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         ���*���  (ilBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 atrt  Rev. Alas. C. Reid  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW el  GIBSONS  ST. AIHAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANt.l.lCAN  CHURCH  CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  Parish family Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Sl. Bartholomew  Youth Paslor: Jack Moch  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  Sl. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Sludy  SEVENTH-DAV  886-7268  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  Sabbaih School Sal.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sal.l 1 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For informalion phone:  Gower Point Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechell                  885-5635  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES  In United Church  Sunday Service &  Building Davis Bay  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  885-2506 or 886-7882  regulations specify that  the contractor find out  the voltage and  minimum clearance required and maintain that  distance.  If the clearance cannot  be maintained because of  work circumstances,  Hydro must be notified  before work starts.  Hydro crews can de-  energize the line, reroute it or take steps to  guard against contact.  In the event of contact, anybody in a crane  or vehicle should stay in  the vehicle, warn others  to stay away and ask  somebody to phone B.C.  Hydro or the police immediately.  "LASSIFIEJJ ADS  So what happens to  the unsuccessful fisherman when he returns to  the family that has been  watting for that fresh  fish dinner? The next  best thing is to buy some  fish and prepare it as  they had planned to do  with the one they hoped  to catch. Or perhaps a  well-prepared seafood  dinner at a restaurant  will do the trick.  This column was  created to promote good  fresh seafood being  made available to the  potential customer, be he  resident or transient;  also to provide recipes  both new and old to help  those who are not sure  just how to deal with the  queer looking creatures  of the deep.  Since I started On the  Seafood Platter there has  been an amazing increase  in the number of seafood  outlets on the Sunshine  Coast. Anne and Jane,  "The Fish Ladies", had  recently started the Gibsons Fish Market next to  Ken's Lucky Dollar  store. Some of the local  fishermen had fish for  sale on their boats at the  government dock, but  they found it hard to get  people to drive down to  the crowded parking  area. One of these  fishermen, Dave De  Kleer, set up a truck for  roadside sales and his  wife Angela did quite a  good business at various  locations on the roadside  between Gibsons and  Sechelt.  Meanwhile, Mary and  Doug Solomon bought  the Gibsons Fish  Market, expanded the  business and opened up a  store in Sechelt called the  Sechelt Fish Market.  They also put a truck on  the road. Just recently,  they sold their Sechelt  business to Les and Eva  Niepokoczki, who are  continuing the fine  seafood window presentations of ' former  manager, Cohleen.  As of the first of this  month, Gibsons Landing  has the second fish  market,The Village  Fisherman, which has  been opened in the old  Bal Block next to Jerry's  Lock & Key. Angela De  Kleer and Vallerie  Westerby are the joint  owners, with Dave De  Kleer and other local  fishermen supplying the  fish fresh from the  fishing grounds. More  next week. Sea you.  "1  AY  O   SERVICE  Lmv* your films* at  ���r Qibsons  (OPEN: Mon    Seat, 8 am    11 pm Sunday 9:30 am   BB8 8515  ,ir. : .    ���    i   ,:>..- ( ii.Dui prints ths next averting!  ns  are- i       un  [vnis jvi'i   In- iv,nsiiiic the tema evening!  ���jeVBring this ad with your film to Fong's Market and receive  **  # 1 q.s.s. PHOTO ALBUM  with each roll ol Colour Film developed & printed.  Oiler good until Augusi 30th. 1982.  nl^Eity  O4iprocess  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  888-7493  For All Your Marketing  Advertising & Display  Requirements Come  to QLASSrORD PRESS  (Publishers of the Coast News)  LOOO DESIGN  COMPLETE IXTBE SERVICE  Including Distribution  BBOCHUBE DESIGN  Including Full Colour  Newsletter!, lostori,  Menus, Builneit forms,  Packaging,  All Tour Wildest Graphic Dreams.  We have the experience  to assure you the  Highest Quality,  Best Production and  Best Prices anywhere.  886-86S8  MS  A            "M^!      ,=V  \    :>���                     ! ���        _-     !  '        ���    'j    ' jui '  ie�� ' a*�� ' eu ' Ma ' e��  ' e�� ' m   '   ������   ���' ���    ���  '      '     J-  -  r - i      ���"'     "'     ���'     -; *��   '-  I Coast News, August 9,1982  Pender ladies play big role in fire protection  Guess Where  The Guess Where above waa published in June and  not correctly located. A prize of $10 will be awarded to the first person whose name is drawn correctly  identifying it. Send entries to the Coast News, Box  ���160, Gibsons, before Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner is Arthur Griffiths, RR2 Margaret  Road, Gibsons, who correctly identified a gateway  at Cliff Gilker Park.  by Julie Warkman  Most people who live  and play in the Pender  Harbour area are aware  that Are protection is  provided by a volunteer  force...a top notch  force, I might add.  Behind the scene,  however, is another team  of volunteers that you  may not be aware of.  These are the people who  man the emergency fire  number on a 24 hour  basis, seven days a week.  When the 883-2345  emergency fire number  rings, five women  situated throughout the  Harbour immediately  stop what they are doing  and put their emergency  training to work. They  are responsible initially  for determining if an  emergency exists and if  so, getting vital data,  and secondly, calling out  the firefighters, "toother part of our job is protecting the emergency  line for emergencies only," says Vera  McAllister. "We are not  an information centre  and can't allow the line  to be tied up on nonemergencies."  If you've ever placed  an emergency fire call,  you may have felt that  the person you were  speaking   with   was  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can move you  ANYWHERE  IN  THE WORLD  ^jl/kLUED...  ^MmW The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101,QIBSONS ._ 886-26M  Member of  wasting a lot of time asking questions when they  should have been alerting the firefighters. Not  so. Quite often, the fire  trucks are ready to roll  before the call is completed. "We have a button on our telephones,  that when pushed, sets  off the fire alarm. Once  we have determined that  an emergency does exist,  we push the button and  continue to get all of the  necessary information,"  says Vera. Once the call  is completed, the women  proceed to call each and  every firefighter, then  stand by in case further  assistance is needed.  Vera points out that  while the 883-2345  emergency number is to  be respected, they would  rather respond to a nonemergency than receive a  call too late. "If you  think there is a fire, or  even if there is a fire that  you think you can handle  yourself, please call immediately. The firefighters would much rather  deal with a nonemergency than cope  with unnecessary loss of  life and property," she  said.  Living in a rural area  such as Pender Harbour  has its advantages as well  as its disadvantages  when it comes to responding to a fire call. The  disadvantage is that  there are no street addresses. But because they  are a small community,  the fire department  knows where most people live by name. It's a  good idea, though, to jot  down a description of  your location alongside  the emergency numbers  and post them near the  phone. "It's also helpful  for the firefighters if  there is someone at the  main road to flag down  the fire truck. This holds  true for the ambulance,  too," says Vera.  Even though the  Pender Harbour  firefighting team are  ready, willing and able to  respond to an emergency, they would rather see  residents and visitors  practice good fire safety  habits. "Although a  good many people have  smoke alarms, we would  like to see more of them.  A SIS investment could  save a life or irreplaceable property,"  says Madeira Park fire  chief Steve Boyd.  Because most smoke  alarms will signal you  when the batteries are  getting low, there's not  much worry about their  effectiveness, however,  be sure you know the difference between the low  battery signal and a true  alarm.  If you have infants,  small children or handicapped persons living  at home, Garden Bay  fire chief Bob Fielding  recommends that you affix special flourescent  heart stickers to the bot  tom corner of the door  and windows of their  bedrooms. These stickers  are free for the asking at  Garden Bay Marine Services in Garden Bay and  at R & M Auto in  Madeira Park. "In case  of fire, the stickers immediately alert us to the  fact that a child or  disabled person may be  in that room and they are  thoroughly searched  first," says Bob.  Somewhat surprisingly, both chiefs complimented the residents  of the area for their high  level of fire safety consciousness. The number  of calls to brush fires this  summer and chimney  fires this past winter  have been few and far  between.  For your information,  here are the emergency  numbers for the Pender  Harbour area. Take a  moment to jot them  down and keep them  handy. Don't be distressed that the police and  ambulance numbers are  Sechelt exchanges. Both  of these functions are  dispatched from Sechelt,  and you will receive help  faster by calling them.  Pender Harbour Emergency Numbers:  Fire - 883-2345  Police - 885-2266  Ambulance/  Inhalator - 885-5191  SHOW AND SALE  whlcft^was advertised lust week  tcKtake place In the  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  AUGUST ��th-l +th  WILL ������ CANCELLED  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  Litter lingers  It's creeping up on us  again - the litter problem! Our beaches are  strewn with rotting  vegetables and fruit  thrown overboard by  careless boaters, broken  bottles, discarded plastic  bags and containers. The  sides of the highways  have wrappers and other  litter stretched all along  the roadsides. Take a  walk along the road or  the beaches and you'll  see for yourself.  Pocket or bag your  garbage and put it in the  right place - every litter  bit counts.  KKKPYOUR  HEAT IN    i  AND THK  This Winter With  Insulated Windows  I    And Storms From     |  -,-i  i��kL  jZai.  %&?!**,*  ^ERTRAbEA  WINDOW &  GLASS LTD.  ��� Single Glazed Wood or Aluminum  Windows Converted to Double Qlazod  ��� Inside Storms and Storm Doors  FULLY QUALIFIED CREWS, REFERENCES AVAILABLE  VAN.  AUGUST  Storm Door*  InatallodS 126.00  ���:  Supe* SuHima Smioigo Sate  limdty, Aug. lOflt - Suwiwj, Aug. IM  Solaray Moiat Heat Band  with Cold Pack  ��� puis the heat or cold  where It hurt!  $17.77  Bald Hoaaa ft GardM  *%%*** UOiat  Dimctapp Elixir  100 ml Stain Congestion & Colds  $1.77  Maxwell s  Pharmacy   ^^  "107 Cedar Pia*<i, Gibsons., B.C. 886 8158  25% OFF  Sundials,   ti  Plus Dozens More InStore  Clearance Items  OPEN Fridays TH 7:00 p.m.  Sundays: Noon to 5:00 p.m.

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