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Sunshine Coast News Jul 12, 1982

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1XU  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25' per copy on news stands  July 12,1982 Volume 36, Number 28  I  Just another blissful summer day on the Sunshine Coast. The Davis Bay Beach is a popular place on these fine summer days.  -JokalaeaaMePleMo  By-law said needed  Beach protest in Gibsons  by Judith Wilson  The Gibsons Council meeting,  on July 6th dealt further wilh the  question of the unsightliness and  the difficulty of beach access  caused by retaining wall construction on Franklin Beach.  Four letters, and ihe appearance of a local resident before  Council, protested the state of  what had been a tiawuoi lamina  beach. A report from the  Council's administrator, Jack  Copland, stated that the beach  area had nol been disturbed, bul  that the beach access had obviously been stripped of vegetation and  would be planted with clover by  the contractor concerned. It was  impossible lo tell whether encroachment on Crown Land had  taken place, since the construction  occurred without a legal survey  which is noi required by the  Municipal Act.  The administrator's report  recommends possible amendments (o the local building bylaw, which at present requires no  permit for Ihe type of construc  lion under discussion. It was also  recommended lhat all correspondence on this topic be forwarded to the Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing, so that  ministry staff can conduct an on-  site investigation and report to  Council.  Franklin Road beach was Ihe subject of Gibsons council discussion  lasl week, as area residents protested dumping of rock and earth on  Ihe beach area. -o���,. Menu,., pam,.  In the meantime the question of  how to immediately improve the  condition of the beach remains  unanswered, A letter from a Vancouver firm of consulting  engineers slates that they have  carried oul a preliminary design  and cost estimate for the proposed  sewer on Skyline Drive-Bluff  Urea. Council now has to decide  Whether to agree to this design or  find some other method of satis-  "tying the needs of tlHBrtstoetitt-  concerned.  A request from Ihe Sunshine  Coast Arts Council for $200 to  help mount the prestigious Dudley  Carter exhibition at the Arls Centre was turned down by Council,  as grants have been used up for  this year.  Council also rejected requesis  from the parent-teacher group at  Gibsons Elementary for improvements to the road areas  around the school. It was felt that  the present system of crossing  superintendents is safer than the  combination of crosswalks and  push-button traffic lights requested by the group.  On rezoning and roads  Government frustrates SCRD  Two letters from the Provincial  government on Thursday's regional board agenda did not sit  well with the board.  First to be discussed was a letter  from Deputy Minister of  Municipal Affairs, John Taylor,  notifying the board thai Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-  Law number 103.32 was not approved by the Minister. Taylor  said, "In his review, the Minister  noted that an Official Settlement  Plan (OSP) was being prepared  for the area affected by the by-law  and he has requested that this bylaw be reconsidered when the OSP  is completed to ensure that it will  be in compliance with the overall  land use policy for the area."  The by-law amendment calls  for zoning in the Redrooffs Road  area to be changed from L (one-  quarter acre) to J (one-half acre).  Area D representative, Harry Almond, said, "I think it came  across loud and clear that the people wanted this type of zoning."  Area B representative, Peggy  Connor nodded in agreement. He  pointed out that this is also the  density that the people of Roberts  Creek wanted and that it is working well. Sechelt mayor Bud Koch  questioned that if people can't afford a quarter acre lot now, how  are they going to afford a half  acre lot and the services for it.  A motion to establish a policy  that no amendments to subdivision by-laws be entertained until  Settlement Plans are in place was  defeated, Mayors Koch and Goddard and Director Vaughan and  McRae voting against it.  A second letter was from Alex  Fraser, Minister of Transportation and Highways in response to  a letter from the board of May 14  requesting a meeting with the  minister to discuss among other  highway issues, the "middle  route" through the Davis Bay  area.. Skirling the issue, Fraser  responded, "It has been my posi  tion for a number of years that  there should be a hierarchy of  roads of the Sunshine Coast.  While Highway 101 may eventually occupy a corridor inland from  ils present location, some other  collector streets will also be required during the nexl two  decades. The middle route is one  such collector street." He ended  his letter by suggesting that the  staff can handle it, citing that the  pressures of the Legislature do not  permit him to meet with the board  at this time.  Pointing out that the staff is  not in a position to make decisions, it was suggested thai SCRD  respond lhat il can wait until the  legislature is not silling  Vander Zalm relents  SCRD gets its money  by Julie Warkman  Long awaited approval to the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District's Loan Authorization By-  Law number 207.1 has been given  by the Minister of Municipal Affairs, William N. Vander Zalm.  The by-law, authorizing borrowing of $365,000 to cover the Secret  Cove water project recently completed, has been waiting approval  by the minister since late last year.  In the meantime, the delay has  caused a great deal of worry,  criticism, speculation and friction  on the Sunshine Coast.  Worry and criticism stem from  the fact that, technically, the  regional board should not have  proceeded with the project until  funds to pay for it were secured.  In defence of the board's decision  to proceed with the project, Area  F director and finance chairman,  David Hunter, told the Coast  News that in the past, by-laws  such as these were readily approv  ed by Victoria. From project input and positive comments  emanating from Victoria when the  project was in its infancy, the  board had no reason to believe  that the by-law would not receive  immediate approval. "They've  changed the rules," said Hunter.  As well, the board felt the nature  of the project made it difficult to  stop at any given point. -  Approval delay ' forced the  regional board to cut back  drastically on proposed projects  and monitor spending carefully. It  also meant taking stop-gap  measures to pay for the project, a  solution the regional board could  only handle on a short term basis  without causing serious budget  and financial difficulty.  In some quarters, it was felt  that Victoria would not approve  this by-law until such time as the  regional district turned over the  sewer system to Sechelt.  Approval of the by-law  qualifies the project for provincial  assistance under the revenue sharing programme which will cover  approximately 42 per cent of the  authorized amount. The regional  board can now borrow up lo  $365,000 and proceed to obtain 20  year bonds for that amount.  Beer garden  approved  Support to two requests for  beer gardens was given by the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board  last Thursday. The Gibsons Lions  wish to have a beer garden as part  of the Sea Cavalcade activities to  be held at the motocross site in  Gibsons on Sunday, August 1.  The Pender Harbour Legion  plans to have a beer garden as part  of their Seafood Barbeque  festivities scheduled for Sunday,  August 1 at the Legion Hall in  Madeira Park.  Porpoise Bay  Plan proposed  A planning committee to  develop a comprehensive  foreshore plan for the Porpoise  Bay area was set in motion last  week when a meeting of representatives of the Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing, Sechell council, the regional dislrici and  business and commercial interests  was held in Sechelt village offices.  The meeting, which was a  follow-up lo a meeting held in the  spring to discuss the Porpoise Bay  environment, was called by conservation officer, Jamie Stephen.  The purpose was to bring together  the various interest groups concerned aboul development of the  Porpoise Bay area.  As a result of Monday's discussions, Lands, Parks and Housing  representatives indicated thai a  foreshore plan, similar io the  soon-to-be-released Pender Harbour foreshore plan, will be initiated. The scope of ihe proposed  plan includes ihe area from Four-  mile Point to Snake Bay.  Jamie Stephen, meeting  organizer, was asked by the Coasl  News if the Berris model for  "task-force" planning was behind  his organization. Stephen said  thai he was nol familiar with Berris' recommendations and the fact  thai the meeting conformed lo Ihe  Berris model was purely coincidental.  Mr. vander Horsl, of Lands,  Parks and Housing, will chair  future foreshore planning  meetings, according to Stephen.  High rates for  tax delinquents  Municipalities have been given  permission from Ihe Minister of  Municipal Affairs lo charge delinquent property lax payers current  rates of interest on properly laxes.  As of June 25, municipalities can  charge 18 per cent on laxes in arrears, and delinquent tax payers.  Formerly the maximum interest  chargeable was 12 per cent.  Gibsons  village administrator  Jack Copland lold the Coasl  News thai village taxes in arrears  amount to $72,800 or 29.2 per  cent of tolal laxes receivable. Current taxes as yet unpaid amount lo  $224,000. Copland said taxes in  arrears will be subject to 18 per  cent interest rates effeciive immediately.  Taxes in arrears in Sechell  amount lo somewhere belween  $33,000 and $34,000.  Lockstead slams  government waste  NDP ffatiSpfllftaiton'critti: Don  Lockstead (Mackenzie) last week  moved the latest in a series of  NDP cuts for non-essential ilems  in the ministerial estimates.  . Lockstead moved cuts totalling  $11,203,230 in the estimates of  Transponation and Highways.  "A 40 per cent increase in  materials and supplies, 31 per cent  increase in professional and  special services and 37 per cent  rise in data processing cannot be  justified in a time of restraint",  said Lockstead. "All we're asking  is that Ihe minister stay within last  year's spending limits on ad-  minstrative costs."  Lockstead also pointed out lhat  a 825 per' ccrtj increase in office  furniture in the transponation  policy department and a  $5,573,281 jump in building occupancy costs in the highways  operations department was just  sheer extravagance on the pari of  a government which has already  become loo free with ihe lax-  payers' money.  Total cut backs in non-essenlial  ministerial estimates, proposed by  the New Democratic Party lo dale  has amounted to $30,086,550.75.  This includes eight ministerial  estimates.  Lasl year Ihe opposition identified cuts amounting lo  $82,000,000.  Care facility for Sechelt  Health Minister Jim Nielsen announced lasl week thai a  long-term care facility in Sechelt is among seven long-term  care projects approved for completion by the Treasury  Board. The Sechelt facility will contain 50 intermediate-care  beds.  Fatal accident  Sechelt RCMP report a motor vehicle accident involving  Iwo cars and a large truck, which occurred on Highway 101 in  West Sechell at 11:15 a.m. on July 7th, 1982.  The accident resulted in one fatality, 41-year-old Patricia  McKenzie Smilh McMyne from Vancouver. Her son, 10-year-  old D'Arcy Smith, is reported lo be in good condition in  hospital.  The accident occurred jusl west of Trail Islands Drive when  Ihe car was hil by a southbound iruck. The accident is slill being investigated by police.  No Lebanon mail  Canada Post Corporation announced Tuesday an embargo  on all mail destined for Lebanon.  The temporary suspension of service was made necessary  by the closure of the Beirut Airporl.  Canadian post offices have been instructed nol to accept  mail addressed to Lebanon until further notice, and all mail  currently on hand, addressed to Lebanon, will be relumed lo  senders, who will be advised of the temporary service suspension.  Work stoppage  Last-minute negotiations appear to be underway to prevent  a province-wide work stoppage by the construction trades.  The work stoppage, if it comes, will effect the reconstruction  work being done at Port Mellon.  Original information was that a work stoppage was to  begin on Monday of this week, but it has been put back until  Wednesday. Some firms had already removed Iheir equipment in preparation for a Monday stoppage.  The construction trades have been without a contract since  May 1.  MaaMaMaMH  ********  ***** Coast News, July 12,1982  Decisions short sighted  Three weeks ago, Sechelt village council turned down a request from the Sunshine Coast Arls Council for a $300 grant  lo help suppori the exhibition of the work of Coast Sculptor  Dudley Carter. The decision took about thirty seconds.  In defense of council, the grant money for such purposes  had been spent and clearly no one on council even knew who  Mr. Carter was.  Last week, Gibsons council turned down a similar request.  Gibsons beat Sechelt in the brevity of its decision by at least  10 seconds. The reasons were similar.  A small sum of money is not difficult to find in a budget as  large as ihose of the villages. Each village had an opportunity  to not only promote Ihe work of one of Norlh America's  premier sculptors, bul had a once in a lifetime chance to help  put Sechell and Gibsons on Ihe cultural map of Ihe West  Coast of North America.  Had either council earmarked its contribution for promotion of Ihe exhibition, perhaps even more than the 100 visitors  a day lo Sechell would be bringing trade to local businesses  and recognition to the village. For a $300 investment, (he  village would have gained in stature, both culturally and  economically.  In the meantime, a private Gibsons citizen, John Smith,  contributed $600 in time and equipment to help move the  Carter exhibit. In Mr. Smith's case, he didn't have anything  to gain except the knowledge that he had helped a fine old  gentleman.  Remembering Ogden Nash  Elsewhere on this page we have a cautionary little jingle  from the pen of Ogden Nash about the billboard jungle which  had spread across much of the United States.  Things are a long way from that pass here on the Sunshine  Coast, but we have made some significant moves in the direction of a billboard jungle recently.  Henry Hall, whose energy and initiative are a lesson to us  all, has begun putting advertisements for his Royal Reach  Resort along the side of Highway 101. This is a mere couple  of weeks after signs were erected proclaiming it a scenic route.  If everyone follows Henry's example, and that of Big Mac,  the highway could rapidly become an unsightly mess. If there  are laws which govern such matters, they should be enforced.  If not, they should be passed.  Remember the words of Ogden Nash.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  >/''  FIVE YEARS AQO  "Make a salmon happy.  Catch a dog fish," is the  slogan for the dogfish derby being sponsored by Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce.  Investigation reveals  that a skeleton tied to a log  at Tillicum Bay Marina is  that of a bear or a cougar.  Frank and Pat Braithwaite and family return to  home port In Gibsons after  three-years cruising the  South Pacific aboard the  Babalatchi.  TEN YEARS AQO  The Nygren's billy-goat  Timmy has been banished  from his domain adjacent  to the post office. The family pet has been a feature of  the area for three years.  B.C. Petroleum Association withdraws an offer of  assistance to the regional  board to help plan the relocation of bulk oil storage  facilities on the Sunshine  Coast.  FIFTEEN YEARS AQO  "In a world of tumbling  stock markets and  devalued Canadian dollars,  the market In rare coins  and stamps is still booming healthily upwards."  Close to $800,000 worth  of new building  is now  underway or in prospect for  the Village of Sechelt.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  Pioneer residents of the  Gibsons area, Mrs. M.S.  Chaster of Gower Point and  Chuck Wlnegarden of Gibsons, pass away in their  94th and 87th years respectively.  Complaints about "shoddy" bus service provided by  Sechelt Motor Transport  are received by Gibsons  Council.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The Evelyn Ward  Dancers entertain in  Pender Harbour during the  Aquatic Club Dance.  As the logging strike  continues local retailers  begin to feel the pressure  of a slow-down in retail  business.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  A letter to the editor  claims that 98 per cent of  all logging accidents are  caused by carelessness  and the other two per cent  are caused by negligence.  A photograph of local  carver Dudley Carter appears in Life magazine.  The opening night of a  nine-week repertory  season of theatre takes  place at Gibsons Landing.  Called "Straw Hat Theatre"  the professional repertory  company under the direction of Eric Whitehead will  produce nine first-class  plays In as many weeks for  production In Gibsons,  Bowen Island, and Horseshoe Bay.  The Sunshine  editorial Dapartmant  John Burnside       George Manhows  Join, Warkman  Advartlalng Dapartmant  Fran Berger Jane McOuat  Sham R Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway John Slorey  Neville Conway  Accounts Dapartmant    Circulation     Copyaattlna  M M vaughan       I ise Sheridan  WendyLynne Johns  Connie Hawke  Th* Sunshln* Coast N��w�� Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published .at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by aimsford Pr*M Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  William Alexander Youngson and his daughter Belly (now Mrs. Ingram of Vancouver) photographed In 1927 beside Ihe Opeongo Lodge  truck. Bill was born in Scotland on July 11,1N9. He brought his wife  and their child to live In Sechell in 1926, when he was employed by the  Bryce Fleck family. The back of the truck was enclosed In wire lo prevent Ihe four Fleck children from falling oul when Bill drove Ihem  along the rough roads of the day. He also transported guests from the  Union Steamship boats to the Fleck summer home, Opeongo Lodge,  John Burnside  Let's get the obvious out of the  way. An incurable optimist and a  hopeless romantic, I was pulling  for Scotland in the World Cup  Soccer matches just completed.  We tell ourselves, those of us  who hale from the misty top half  of the British Isles, thai we invented the game of football as we  call it.  The first game I saw televised in  the recent matches was Scotland  against Brazil. Scotland played  well enough but by the time the  game was over Brazil had won  handily and like everyone else in  the soccer world I had been totally  won over by the joy and imagination with which the Brazilians  play the game.  I watched for them again and so  it was, since 1 didn't see many  games, I caught up with them in  the second*round against Italy,  The match was a class!  Against the verve and nerve an  imagination of the brilliar I  Brazilians was the world's belt  defensive soccer team. For years  Italy has mastered the art of the  packed defence. In this game, for  the first time in the tournament  they were lo show some deadly attacking skills.  Two men on the Italian side  caught my imagination.  Kingpin of the defence and captain of the team was the oldest  man in the World Cup. DinO  Roth, making his second appearance in a World Cup Final,  was simply magnificent. A  veteran master of positional play,  time aiad time again he made saves  look absolutely routine simply by  being in the right place. When it  was needed, he revealed the agility  of a cat.  Up front was Paulo Rossi.  Rossi had just made a return tb  first class soccer after a two-year  constructed In 1926 on Trail Bay al the corner of Shorncliffe Ave. and  Teredo SI. In 1935-36 Ihe Youngson family buill Rockwood Lodge,  now owned by the Sechell Chamber of Commerce. Bill was a qualified  mechanic whose garage al Ihe fool of Ihe Rockwood driveway was this'  year converted into a tourist booth. Mr. Youngson died in 1968 and'  his ashes are buried in the cemetery nexl door lo Rockwood. Pholo  courtesy of Betty Ingram. Caption by Helen Dawe.  [Slings & Arrows^^  [George MatthewsP**  suspension for his alleged involvement in a betting scandal. He is a  slight, gaunt-looking twenty-five  year old. A noted goal scorer  before his suspension, it was said  lhal his skills were too rusty and  his physical conditioning loo  suspect for him to be much of a  factor in this tournament.  So it seemed in the early  rounds. And then came the game  against Brazil. Rossi ghosted  through the Brazilian defence  with deadly effectiveness. He  scored with a rocket shot from  some distance, showing amazing  power from one so seemingly  frail. He leapt high in the air al  the far post and headed the ball  with velocity and accuracy to the  opposite corner. And he stuck one  in, moving like a ferret, in a  goalmouth sdrarhhleJl ,'oi  '"'  '"' ���"  When-it i was over, the Italians  had defeated everybody's  favourites, Brazil, 3 -2'in one of  the great sporting contests of the  century.  As an Italian fan now, I watched them master Poland with Rossi  getting both Italian goals and  Roth and his immaculate and  lough defence proving  unbeatable. Then I watched them  for mosl of the final game withstand the furious physcial  onslaught of the West Germans.  Rossi got the first Italian goal lo  make il six in a row he had scored  for his team. Altobelli and  Tardelli scored brilliant goals and  West Germany could only get one  back and my team, my third of  the tournament, had won the  World Cup.  Of course, I'll be back pulling  for Scotland in 1986 in the next  World Cup. As for Brazil, I just  want to go ihere before I'm too  old to Samba.  The brilliant World Cup soccer  triumph of Italy must be  acknowledged. Players like Conti,  Rossi, Roth and coach Bearzot  deserve recognition and honour  for a victory thai nol only brings  glory to Italy, but has made soccer  fans out of millions who would  otherwise ignore whal is, al most  other levels, a tedious English  school game.  I'm no soccer fan, but I'll  watch the World Cup in 1986.  Since I can't honour the soccer,  I'll dedicate a few vignettes from  my Italian notebook, 1962-1968  and let that serve as acknowledgement of Italy's victory.  ��� ��� ���  March, 1962: Was accosted today in Rome bus line. A beauiiful  young woman stroked my thigh,  quite, unrepentanlly. 1 always  thought Italian girls were shy and  sheltered. Either a mistake in  identity, or Mediterranean passion. As it turned oul, I was the  one who was so embarrassed 1  couldn't think of anything to say.  ��� ��� ���  March, 1962: Had my first pizza today. Pizza is common at  home, but I've never tried it.  Thought I had to since I'm in Pisa  for a few days.  Climbed the leaning tower -  they say it will fall over soon.  Below me in the next street is a  pizzeria. I assumed that pizza was  invented in Pisa. It turns out that  the owner is American.  ��� ��� ���  April, 1962: Little Italian cars  are very popular here. Their  primary function seems to be to  allow prostitutes to give free pick  up and delivery service to their  clients. There are usually two girls  in a car. Have the Italians  mastered the problem of interior  space in the smaller car?  Towards a wider perspective  April, 1962: Has anything else  as magnificent as Florence ever  been created? Pictures of  Michelangelo's 'David' always-  look corny. The real thing staggers the mind. Somehow, having  seen il makes me feel more confi*'  dent aboul the human race.  ��� ��� ���  April, 1962: In the South.  Somewhere southeast of NapohV  This is a different, dark,  superstitious world. Mediaeval'  towns grow up like spores from'  hill tops. Women in black. Tense,'  unsmiling children. The light, the  grace of Florence, is nol here.  ��� ��� ���  April, 1962: Venice is wel.i  foggy, dank, miserable. It seems,  to be collapsing inlo ihe sea - lei >  it! II  ilquS'l ��� ���    ��� -   ���'��      ,  ",   ft  February, 1968: Mel an Kalian-i  anarchist on a bus from Teheran ��  Iran, to Munich It is a Gremau  bus. Very serious. My Italian  takes me (o a restaurant. We are1  half-an-hour late. The Germans1;  are furious. There is an ex'iileraV,  lion in making Germans v ail.    11  ��� ��� a  March, 1968: Rimini is a resort  town on the Adriatic. Apparently.-  ii was an Allied objective in  World War 11. Parked in an emp-"  ty tourist hotel parking lot. Kept'  up all nighl by a band of roving11  prostitutes, who meet clients in a I  nearby alley, drive away wilh'  them, and return a half-hour,  later. if  For an apparently moralistic ���'  society, there are more hookers.''  here than in most places. Ofi,'  course there are fewer divorces.//  Any connection? i|i  ��� ��� ��� I'l  April, 1968: Leaving Italy. I'll..  come back someday. No wonder. .-  Ihe English love to retire here.  1  Southern Europe a very crucial area  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The European countries of the  Aegean and the Iberian Peninsula  have much in common.  Geographically! they lie on the  edge of Europe. Facing south,  their allegiance and natural interest lie to the Mediterranean and  the lands beyond. Their climate  and physical structure also have  some similarities.  Historically, the two areas have  played vitally-important roles in  the development of Western society and culture. Not only as indigenous breeding grounds for  ideas and power, but also as a  most-important link with the  Moslem societies to the south and  east.  Both regions were for many  years ruled by Moslem powers,  and, in the fight to drive out their  non-Christian overlords,  developed much of their modern  identity and political unity. Of  course, in the case of Greece, the  struggle for independence from  the Ottoman Empire is a fairly  modern one, and it still clouds its  relations with Turkey.  In this century, there is another  series of parallels which carries on  to the present day. Both areas  have suffered from civil war and  dictatorial military regimes, and  are at the present time making the  most determined efforts to  develop stable parliamentary  governments on the Western  European model.  Long considered to be  underdeveloped and peripheral to  the mainstream of modern European political, military and  economic life, Greece, Spain and  Portugal have, over the last few  years joined, or are joining, both  the European Economic Community and the North Atlantic  Treaty Organization.  This move to 'normalize' relations with the rest of Europe has  gone hand-in-hand with attempts  by the newly-democratized  governments in these areas to  liberalize what have been, by  Western European standards,  very conservative societies, and to  decentralize political power. The  tensions caused by taking the lid  off the tight autocratic society,  combined with recent economic  problems, the return of foreign  workers and the consequent drop  in remittance payments, and a  flood of tourists bringing in new  mores, have placed a great strain  on the traditional fabric of Greek  and Iberian life. Add to this the  rapid urbanization of agricultural  workers, a backward farming industry and you have a formidable  series of problems.  If the concept of Europe is truly  to include a strong Mediterranean  preserve, then the continued  stability and prosperity of these  areas is vital. They provide an'important counterbalance to the  larger, more prosperous,  members of the EEC.  In a military sense, both are of  vital interest to NATO, lt is more  and more being recognized that  control of international shipping  lanes is a vital part of strategic  power. The Iberian Peninsula  provides a most important  bulwark for the supervision, not  only of the Western Mediterranean, but also of the Eastern  Atlantic, as well.  The situation with relation to  Greece, as far as NATO is concerned, is as vital, but fraught  with danger. The endemic hostility between Greece and Turkey is  an important destabilizing force  in the area. The likelihood of war  between the two countries, over  territorial waters around the  Aegean Islands, is real..Greece  pulled out of NATO in 1974 over  the Turkish invasion of Cyprus,  and only re-joined in 1980. The  present government of Mr. Andreas Papandreou was elected  after promising to pull out of both  NATO and the EEC. This does  not seem likely in the near future,  but if it did happen it would be a  severe blow to NATO power in  the area. Just the loss of the*  American  base  at   lraklion  on  Crete, with its ability to monitor  North   African   and   Levantine^  matters, in itself would be a blow '.'  (o the American's ability to gather:'  intelligence in the area. H  These two areas of Europe, so '?  long regarded merely as cheap, ;-  quaint spots to get a tan, are fac- ft  ing real difficulties as they try to ��  become full members of the!-?  Western community. The need for >,  economic and military strength, |  the desire for stable democratic V  government, and the hope that all *;  the traditional values of a conser- i  vative past will not be swept away, .'  present unique challenges to these I  societies. 8  Billboards  / think that I shall never see  A billboard lovely as a tree.  In fact unless the billboards  fall  I'll never see a tree at all.  -Ogden Nash  /  mam  MM namaraajam  Letters to the Editor  Trail residents respond  Editor:  We, the residents of  the Redrooffs Trail attending the meeting held  at the Department of  Highways' head office in  Burnaby on March 17th  of this year, would like  to advise the public that  we were given permission  by Mr. Mercer, acting  for the Minister of  Highways in Victoria, to  fence and gate our properties through which  the Redrooffs Trail runs.  We were told that we  could latch but not lock  the gates on our properties crossing the trail.  Due to the complaints  of twenty two protesters  who turned up one Sunday morning, milling  around on some of our  properties, complaining  about the gates, and that  small children could not  reach the gate latches; we  then removed the latches  and replaced them with  rubber closing devices in  order to allow easy opening for the children and  old folk, and to keep out  the dog and deer which  roam this area.  During this period we  have had continuous  harassment and verbal  abuse, and now find that  someone has cut the  elastic gate closures leaving the gates wide open.  Temporary detours  for the safety of the  general public have been  posted on some properties due to major landscaping and building improvements taking place.  We are sorry that a small  group of protesters is unwilling to co-operate  with us while this work is  being done, but we are  thankful to those of you  who have been so cooperative and appreciative of the  beautification programme that is taking  place in this area and  who don't object to the  few feet of detour from  the original path.  It should be  understood that all  owners who have this  trail running through  their private properties  are individual home  owners who have purchased these homes at  premium prices for their  retirement and are not  developers as people  have been led to believe.  We are subject to regular  assessments and the  same full taxes as those  people having no trail  through their lots.  Trusting that this article will remove any  misconceptions the  general public has gleaned from the previous articles appearing in local  papers.  Jim and Lorna Higgins,  for the group  Rutherford Road,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Sharing and co-operation needed  Editor:  Re: Rose Nicholson's letter, June 28, 1982  :- Rose Nicholson said  It. Let us stop all this  moaning and look at  what we as a community  can do to turn the  negative effects of the  recession into positive  action.  I said we because I  strongly believe that time  has come where more  and more people  visualize and live with a  new approach to life  which has it in the seeds  of the new age civilization where co-operation,  sharing, tolerance and  goodwill are the keys to  better lives for all of us.  The frontier spirit of  every man for himself is  past history, and the  sooner we forget it the  better. We now know  that true social changes  start at grass-root levels,  but where and how do.  we start?  Jobsharing. It is  forecast that half the  workforce will be working part time at the turn  of the century if the current trend continues.  Think about whether  you and maybe the person working next to you  could share a job between you. Discuss ideas  of jobsharing with your  friends and employers.  Let's get the process  started locally. If you  support the idea for B.C.  and maybe nationally,  write or call Joan  Wallace, Commission of  Inquiry into Part-time  Work, 412 - 1755 West  Broadway, Vancouver.  Phone 732-4591. The  commission has designed  a questionnaire to collect  information on part-time  work from interested individuals.  People on fixed incomes from Ministry of  Human Resources, pensioners and handicapped  have a lot of know-how  about living on a shoestring. Can we call on their  expertise to share their  knowledge with us? Do  we need more food coops in order to cut down  on foot costs, and are we  prepared to do our share  of the work to accomplish this? Do we  need co-operative housing to improve our standard?  When a local  newspaper was established years ago, the editor  had a competition about  the best use of the back  page. The winner, Joy  Graham, suggested a  "Barter Page", where  people could offer their  service and state what  they wanted in return.  The idea died due to lack  of interest. Has the time  come to resurrect a  similar idea?  I know this Coast  has a wealth of creative  thinkers and doers.  What do you have to  say?  Food and shelter are  our top priorities and  proper attention must be  paid to that. But which  are the social changes we  can help bring about to  better the lives for  everybody? Do we need  a meeting place to  discuss what to do and  how? Try Confining  Education, 885-3512,  after August 1. I know  from experience that  they are not only willing,  but also eager to get involved in this process.  Karin Hoemberg  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  Paint mall walls  Editor:  Would you consider  the following idea crazy -  or not in light of your  knowledge of the Sunshine Coast and Gibsons  in particular?  Here goes. Each time I  have been to the Sunnycrest Mall those pale  green walls with the  brown so-called trees  give me the willies. Now  there is a lot of artistic  talent amongst the  students and young people generally and I  wonder what they would  produce if they were  turned loose on those  walls and asked to turn  them into something,  say, vibrant and alive.  Then what about the  -DWftKft  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Pfcolo Copier* ��� 1  ��� Caah Raafetar* ��� Calculator*  ��� Office Snnptta* ��� School SanaUea  Furniture It Stationery  Sechelt 885-3735  young wood workers?  Benches, planters, for instance. I know it would  cost money, but if the  merchants and the community as a whole got  behind it, it could be  done and what a  testimonial to the young  artistsl  Help and advice would  be needed, but there are  a great number of  helpful people on the  Sunshine Coast.  What think you, am I  mad?  Yours truly,  Marjorie Wilson (Mrs)  P.S. I do wish the  builders of "malls"  would realize that they  are "people places" and  should be bright and gay  and not the dim, dull  places they all too often  are,  Halfmoon  Fair  Editor:  The Country Fair of  Halfmoon Bay will be  held Saturday, July 24,  at Connor Park in Halfmoon Bay. We welcome  all people to come and  enjoy the old time fair  atmosphere.  All our contests are  free to enter: Smile Contest, three and a half mile  Run for the Trophy, Volleyball Tournament,  The Cat Judging Show.  There will be food  booths, craft booths,  races and games for all  ages.  This is also the official  opening of our new  regional park, Connor  Park. The Legion Pipe  Band will be performing  and lots of dignitaries officiating.  The Race begins at 12  noon with the official  opening at 12:30 p.m.  Just follow the "Country Fair" signs along  Redrooffs Road and join  the fun.  Sincerely,  Carol Kozij  Organizing Committee  Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair  Theatre  thanks  Editor:  To conjure up "the  god of real theatrical  magic" was a great  pleasure with such  responsive audiences.  We applaud you! Looks  like you really do want a  theatre on the Sunshine  Coast.  A standing ovation for  generous assistance goes  to: Ray Mills, Secretary-  Treasurer of the School  Board; Bruce at the  DRC; Jeannine Houghton and Sue Shepherd on  the Roberts Creek Hall  Committee; Yvonne at  the Creekhouse Restaurant; volunteers Gabriele  Knecht and Ted Lever;  Mr. and Mrs. John  Weyburn; guitarist Bar-  rie Freedman; Continuing Education; The  Coast News; Gibsons  Building Supplies;  Seabird Rentals;  Fleetline Industrial Supplies; Sechelt Gulf; St,  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop; Tussie  Mussie; Fong's;  Richard's Men's Wear;  Seaview Market; The  Book Store, and all those  who kindly displayed our  flyers and gave moral  support to our production of Four by Eight.  Selia Karsten,  Ensemble Theatre  Nicholson sees  a possible conflict  ROYAL REACH  RESORT  GRAND OPENING  Saturday, July 17th  The Royal Reach, located at Porpoise Bay on the beautiful Inland  Sea, now has luxury townhouses  ready for your viewing.  Editor:  In my humble opinion  Mayor Bud Koch is in  Conflict of Interest.  Here's a man elected  Mayor of Sechelt; appoints himself representative to the SCRD; the  board wants to have its  own building built. Koch  yells no, have restraint,  we can't afford it. The  economy is in bad shape.  Less than a month  later, Koch says, I have a  building for sale for only  $425,000. It will only  cost $25,000 to renovate  it.  I ask His Worship the  Mayor, what happened?  What changed the rules?  How does he justify a  building 40-50 years old  for that kind of money?  I think I know now  why they didn't want  Hall to build a new  building.  Sincerely,  Ed Nicholson  =����"  32C  Maxwell's Pharmacy  mm. CEDAR PlAM-0ltS0NS.B.C. VON 1V0- PHONE SS6S1M  NOTICI OP CHANGE OF  HOURS  EFFECT!VI JULY 16, 1982  FRIDAY* 9:00 am to 7:00 pm  SUNDAYS! 12:00 noon to 5:00 pm  liMrf MMy Phone no. SSS-I04S  Signed: Haig Maxwell, Mgr.  IE.    3r   3E  =ZE  ���ib    sr  Coast News, July 12,1982  Super\&lu  SUNNYCREST  :entrs  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Own-ad & Operated  Quality Meats  Prices Effective: Tuet. ��� Sat, July 13 ��� It  FRESH GRADE M. WHOLE  a chicken ib$1.08  side round  8K.. lbS2.28      kg Op  f  CA  kg *iWV  frying chicken  13IVGS lb $1.18       kg   Mm*  BULK  D6GT S3US3Q6 ib$1.49 kg O  c.o.v. m _  b.b.q. wieners ib$149 kg 3.29  Fresh Produce  California ��� Canada #1  .........ne  ���.I.VWWTOl-.ua:. I .nttKi  green grape*.  ib*��:i9  ;'.       'i.       ... In  cantaloupe kg  lb 4*  IbW*  broccoli kg .86  Oven Fresh  Bakery  stone mill  bread  super-grain  bread >,67gm 1.19  Oven-Fresh or Sunbeam  dinner rolls ^ ./!  Oven Fresh 4 Varieties  .79    muffins 6/1.59  Grocery Value  margarine  soft drinks  F oremosl    Grade A  medium  eggs  do/en  ,#���%, A***m       I '   "' P"nlS  t Deposit Vf       I   ��� ��m**J  1.15  bleach  1.49  relish  macaroni & cheese  potato chips  200 gm pkg  Bye The Sea  chunk light    A    QQ  tuna I e&**3  canned ham  white vinegar  2/.99  3.69  2.89  In Oil & Water    184 gm  '  MHH  ������������  HMMMM Coast News, July 12,1982  In Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade countdown  The Annual Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade will be  held on July 30 lo  August 2 and all visitors  are welcome to participate or jusl to watch  and enjoy.  The theme Ihis year is  Gibsons Landing circa  1900 which will be  reflected in dance,  music, dress, transportation on land and sea and  in industry.  Embarkation is at  1900 hours Friday on  board our Showboat, the  S.S. Beachcomber  (government wharf) and  the show starts of with a  bang, - a boat is blown  up in the harbour.  Talent Contest entries.  Auditions for The Greal  Sunshine Coasl Talent  Conlesl will be held July  17 at 1430 hours at Ken's  Lucky Dollar Hall in  Lower Gibsons, just past  Molly's Reach on the upper side. Telephone  886-3780.  Dogfish Derby entries.  See your local Super  Valu store for entry to  the World Championship Dogfish Derby, or  watch for it in your local  newspaper, or just come  on over. Great prizes will  be given out to the accompaniment of Labatts  Blue Grass Jamboree.  Regalia entries. The  Arbutus Yacht Club  yacht race will take place  on Monday. Those  wishing to enter in this  event should call Dave  Smedhurst at 886-2864.  Long Distance Swim.  The Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department annual'  swim from Keats Island  to Gibsons takes place  on Sunday morning.  Those wishing to enter,  please come. All swimmers must be accompanied by someone in a  boat.  Horseshoe Tournament: Those wishing lo  enter into this annual  competition, men's,  women's and mixed,  should call Rob Hagar at  886-9261 or just appear  al Dougal Park on Saturday noon.  Parade entries. Those  wishing to pul a float in  the Kinsmen's Annual  Parade should contact  Roy Bentley 886-9050.  Craft Fair and Food  Booths. Those wishing  lo secure space for a  crafl or food booth  should call Lori Girard  886-7760 or 886-7017.  There will be a Fish  Market - August 1 and 2.  Molly's Reach will be  holding an "Open  House" during Sea  Cavalcade.  As a special feature,  the S.S. Master, British  Columbia's only surviving wood-hulled steam  lug will be present during  our Sea Cavalcade. This  could be her lasl appearance before she is  entered inlo the  Maritime Museum. One  may even go out on tour  with her.  Black Currant  For jam, jellies,  wine, liqueurs, etc.  U-Pick  95* per lb.  886-7046  Theatre Is not all glamour! Members ol  'portable' slage to Chatelech.  Roberts Creek  nscmble Theatre struggle to return the  - Jnhn Hurn-Jdf rh   Festival looks all set  GIGANTIC  SALE  CONTINUES!  Tops  Housecoats Sundresses  Nighties     Bathing Suits  30% Off  Dresses  Slacks  Blouses     Suits  25% Off  Services society  seeks director  V. CECCHI &  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204. 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Boa 1894  SECHELT. B.C.  VON 3A0  TELS.: US MM a U3HM  ONE  Lawn Tori  Delivered  ���ewe* Tew  JohnParton  885-5537  Imp Ik (na Jtifl  fatoCwt  by Frances Fleming  At its June 22 meeting  Ihe Board of Directors of  the Sunshine Coast  Community Services  Society decided to request applications for a  new position, that of Executive Director to coordinate existing services  and assist in programs,  society policy and financial planning. The Board  also authorized the purchase of a computer, a  model suitable for the  specific needs of the  complexity of organizations which come under  the SCCSS umbrella.  The Homemaker Services are available to two  categories of persons,  those who need  homemaker services and  qualify for government  subsidies, and those who  need help and are willing  to pay for it through  private arrangements  with the Service. The  telephone number at the  Cowrie Street offices is  885-5144. Iris or Gloria  will discuss your problem and advise you of  the best course lo take.  The Alternate Education and Special Services  have been able to hire  two new child care  workers for September.  Derry O'Bryne will be  assigned to Gibsons and  Ronald Cole to Pender  Harbour. We welcome  these dedicated persons  lo the Sunshine Coast,  confident that their help  i ill!   by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  Less than two weeks to  go until the Roberts  Creek Arts Fesiival bul  do the organizers look  harrassed and panicky?  Amazingly enough, no.  Their ideas are working  out really well and (he  whole thing is shaping up  to be a fun and colourful  weekend.  A lot of the elements  of Roberts Creek Daze  have been retained. The  "Beachcombers" soft-  ball game will kick things  off on Friday, July 23, at  6:30 p.m. at Elphinstone  School in Gibsons. Unfortunately the Roberts  Creek field is loo rough  to play on this year but  maybe having the home  field advantage will be a  help to the Beachcombers. They'll need it  againsl the formidable  Roberts Creek Legion  . Ladies.      -...,..-. ,.,,.,,'    Then it's back to the  ?�� tfc#^b?rl?.Creek CoM  the name Of its   munitv i  and understanding will  enrich the lives of the  young people they contact.  Transition House is  open and available to  anyone who is utterly  discouraged or fearful,  anyone who is being  abused verbally or  physically beyond ihe  poinl of human endurance. This little  haven is open to summer  people as well as to every  resident. There is an  answering service some  of Ihe time, but a call to  885-2944 from 8 a.m. lo  7 p.m. will be answered  in person for instant action.  The Volunteer Bureau  Advisory Committee  under the chairmanship  of Wayne Rowe,ba$.been  given  change  Glbiont Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday   2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  group to The Volunteer  Action Centre. It felt  that the traditional name  was too passive lo  describe its very involved  and helpful membership.  It has big plans for the  Fall, and is a group to  watch in the coming  months.  ' The Minibus is buzzing up and down the  highway on a busy  schedule. The dispatcher  will help arrange your  transportation if you  phone. 885-5881 between  8:15 a.m. and 3:45 p.m.'  on weekdays.  Watch this space every  week for news of the  various organizations  that operate through the  Sunshine Coast Community Services Society.  munity Hall, for the MB  Roberts Creek contestl  Apparently a lot of guyp  are interested! Britt Var-  coe has announced his  intention to enter again,  though what could lop  last year's performance?  The Creekhouse is said  to have a mystery contestant. Could it be Arthur?  That's everybody's  guess.  The Legion really  should have a representative. How about one of  the executive? And what  about Larry or Ben from  Seaview Market?  Down at the Legion  that night "Waves" will  be playing. They're one  of the featured groups at  the Festival and will be at  the Legion Saturday  night as well.  The nexl iwo days the  festivities all take place  al "Hogg Meadows",  better known lo locals as  Cedar Crest Driving  Range on the highway.  Things will start off with  the parade around the  grounds at 10:30 a.m.  with clowns, Fran  Dowie's puppets, kids in  costume, the White  Tower Society, and commercial entries.  The rest of the day will  be given to games and  workshops of all kinds  for the kids. There's  face-painting, kite-  making, puppets, hat-  making, soap carving,  pony rides, greased pole,  dunk tank and lots more.  There are 15 food  booths wilh everything  from pop and hoi dogs  lo lacos and yakitori.  That should lake two  days in itself to sample.  Then there are the  crafts booths. Roberts  Creek is full of talented  people and tjujre are Ipjs  coming from out of town  8eS,well.  'And, of course,  there's the music.  There'll be workshops  until mid-afternoon  when, (he featured performers come on slage.  They finish in time for  the dance at the Hall on  Saturday where Danny  Tapaniila and his band  and Reckless Driver  share a double bandstand.  Sunday will be  devoted to workshops  and music.  Tickets for Ihe Festival  are $10 per day and $16  for ihe weekend bul il  musi be emphasized that  kids under 12 and seniors  are free. And unlike  other fairs, once you've  paid your admission  everything else is free.  Tickels for Ihe  Fesiival, Mr. Roberts  Creek contest and the  dance are all available al  Seaview Market. Get  yours early to avoid being disappointed.  MORE  BABYSITTERS?  There hasn't been  much time to get the  babysitters' list together  so we'll wail another  week or so. Anybody  wanting to be added lo a  list of babysitters for  Roberts Creek should  phone 886-9609.  ENTERTAINMENT  SATURDAY:  "Pegasus" will be al  ihe   Roberts   Creek  Legion this Saturday.  RUMOUR QUASHED:  About the rumour thai  St. Aidan's Church is  closing, it's not true, ll  should be noted,  however, lhat it is only a  small group keeping it  going so unless more  people start supporting  it, we could lose both the >  church and Sl. Aidan's  Hall, both valuable  assets to our community.  Or HALFMOON SAT  SATURDAY. JULY 24TH  Connor Park in Halfmoon Bay  i% mil* trophy run begins al 12 Noon  Official Opining ol tho Park  and tho Fair at 12:30 p.m.  With tho Logion Plpo Band  AX.I. CONTESTS  mEE TO ENTER  Smite Content, Trophy Run  Cat Judging Show, Volleyball Tournament  ~~>R MORE INFORMATION CALL DOWN  New freight depot  for Pender Harbour  by Julie Warkman  Effective August 1,  1982 the bus freight  depot in Pender Harbour  will be located at the  Mountain View Gulf  Station in Kleindale.  Maverick Coach Lines  Lid. spokesman Ray  Morion told the Coasl  News thai they were  looking into the  possibility of maintaining freight service in  Madeira Park as well.  Maverick   postponed  plans to move the freight  station in Pender Harbour from Madeira Park  Pharmacy in Madeira  Park to the Gulf station  in Kleindale in May as a  result of two petitions  containing approximately 75 names in favour of  keeping the freight depot  at Madeira Park.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  PUBLIC NOTICE  TO ALL RATEPAYERS WITH TAXES  IN ARREARS OR DELINQUENCY  The Ministry of Municipal Affairs has advised the Municipal Council that  Bill 49, Municipal Amendment Act (No. 27) 1981, was given Royal Assent on June 25, 1982.  INTEREST RATES on all property taxes in arrears and delinquent portions are now prescribed by Order-in-Council. The Act supercedes the  Gibsons Interest Rate By-law and the text print on the 1982 Taxation  Notices. INTEREST on arrears and delinquent taxes for calendar year  1982 will be calculated as follows:  January 1,1982 to June 25,1982 12% per annum  June 26,1982 to December 31,1982 18% per annum  For further information contact the Municipal Hall at 886-2274  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS P.O. BOX 340  GIBSONS, B.C.  VON IVO  J.W. Copland  MUNICIPAL COLLECTOR  tillage of j&cfyelt'  PUBLIC NOTICE  To all ratepayers with taxes in Arrears or Delinquency. The Ministry of  Municipal Affairs has advised the Municipal 'Council that Bill 49,  Municipal Amendment Act (27), 1981, was given Royal Assent on June  25th, 1982.  Interest rates on all property taxes In Arrears or Delinquent portions are  now prescribed by Order in Council. The Act supercedes the Sechelt Interest Rate By-law and the textprlnt of the 1982 Taxation Notices. Interest  on Arrears and Delinquent Taxes for the calendar year 1982 will be  calculated as follows:  January 1st, 1982 to June 25th, 1982 12H per Annum  June 26th, 1982 to December 31st, 1982 18 % per Annum  For further information contact the Municipal Hall at 885-2043, Village of  Sechelt, P.O. Box 129, Sechelt, B.C.  J.M.A. Shanks,  Municipal Collector  fflatueia'a Cargrat $motu\' lit lint AntlquM  ANTIQUES & QUlUTY FURNISHINGS  AUCTION  PLACE  Royal Canadian Legion Hall,  Sechelt. B.C.   PREVIEW  Fri. July 23rd 1 pm - 7 pm  SALE DATES  Frl. July 23rd 7 pm  Sat. July 24th 1 pm  THIS IS A PARTIAL LIST ONLY:  Superb Continental Oak Dining room suite - 9 pes. - Queen Anne style table, matching 2 door linen cabinet, low server,  large matching sideboard & set of 5 chairs; large selection of bedroom furnishings - dressers, chests, wardrobes and including fine quality matching bedroom suites; clocks - mantel and wall clocks including a superb mahogany Westminster  chime bracket clock; upright walnut cased piano with lavish marquetry inlaid design; rare mahogany Victorian fold-over  game table; china cabinets in many styles; hall stands; sets of chairs; superb Burl Birch executive flat-top desk; oval  mahogany pedestal based coffee table; many fine drop-front bureaus; large selection of refinished English oak from our  'Golden Age' group; round solid oak pedestal dining table with 1 leaf; most unusual walnut high mirrored-back sideboard  with bed fitted in lower section; many brass & copper items; sets of dishes; lamps & chandeliers; double pedestal English  draw-leaf dining tables; art deco sideboards; wall mirrors; prints; wall decorator plates; jugs; decanters; crystal; and  much, much more.  ROYAL CITY ANTIQUES, VANCOUVER, B.C.  ���mimmii fc  Coast News, July 12,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  .��  Halfmoon Bay Fair coming up  Mac McCulcheon leads the parade during a recent  Armistice Day ceremony.  -JadeeWaetaaaaPkHo  by Rulb Forrester  885-2418  A RACE  FOR ALL AGES:  One of the main events  for this year's Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair will be  a three and a half mile  race. This will be open to  all ages, so grandma and  grandpa can take off  along with the kids and  get a good workout. The  race will commence at  twelve noon' at Connor  Park and registration  will take place prior to  the race.  Plans are still in the  making for the official  park opening ceremony.  So far the rental of  booth space is going very  well, so there will be  something for everyone  at the Fair.  The Sechelt Legion  Pipe Band will be playing, and an invitation is  also extended to any  musicians ��� either local  or visitor, who whould  care to bring along their  instrument and just  make some music for the  enjoyment of the expected crowd.  For the benefit of  anyone who would still  like to reserve booth  space the person to call is  Donna Perry at  885-3742.  Date for the Fair is the  Saturday of July 24, and  a day of sunshine is  guaranteed!  Another summer event  for the whole family will  be the Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade on July 30 to  August 2. Nicki Weber  of Redrooffs is involved  with the Talent Show  part of things and in particular she will be helping  with the auditions for  this show. At least we are  hoping that by the time it  comes around she will be  well enough to be involved fully. Nicki is now  home from hospital but  is still pretty well bedridden until her back  problems get sorted out.  In the meantime she  passes on the information that the auditions  for the Talent Show will  take place on July 17 at 2  p.m. in the hall above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store in Gibsons. There  will be a two dollar entry  fee, and it is suggestd  that competitors should  bring along their own accompanist for the audition.  If anyone should find  that they are unable to  make it on the set date  Remembering Mac McCutcheon  by Julie Warkman  Pender Harbour has  lost a leader, a  gentleman, and a well  respected- friend. Robert  "Mac" McCutcheon,  56, one of the area's  more dedicated,  community-oriented  citizens, died suddenly  last Friday of a heart attack at his home in  Garden Bay. i  Born in Oxbow,  Saskatchewan, Mac joined the Royal Canadian  jilkvy in June 1944 and  Served in England as  a Warrant Officer during  World War II. He was  awarded the CVSM and  clasp, a War Medal 1939  - 1945 and the CD and  Clasp, and was discharged from the Royal Cana  dian Naval Reserve in  1969.  Mac moved to Pender  Harbour from Osoyoos  four years ago and open-,  ed Mac's Appliance Centre, officially providing  quality appliance service  for the harbour and,  unofficially, repairing  just about anything that  didn't work. He was involved in most aspects of  harbour life giving  generously of his time,  leadership ability and  good nature. .���  Mac was an active  member of Branch 112  of the Royal Canadian  Legion and the Pender  Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce,  serving on a variety of  committees within those  organizations. He was  also instrumental in  organizing the Pender  Harbour Restructuring  Committee, recently serving as its chairman, and  was active with the  Pender Harbour Youth  Club.  Services will be held  today at 1 p.m. in Gibsons   at   the   Devlin  Funeral Home. A  memorial service con-  . ducted by Branch 112 of  the Royal Canadian  Legion will be held on  Wednesday at the Legion  Hall in Madeira Park,  Mac has left a large  gap in the community of  Pender Harbour, one  that will take more than  one pair of shoes to fill.  St. Mary's gets  planning approval  St. Mary's Hospital  has been given approval  for planning, up to the  final pre-tender stage,  for an extended-care unit  and facility upgrading.  Included in the Health  Ministry announcement  Some oi fhe Incredible values  Our entire stoefcof  StenliekhindTorrej  men's summer lops ki  V neck, crew neck and  coBsred styles, wide  tssortmenlol colour��  patlams, broken tlies.  wmsto.ee to sizae.  Now  $5.49,o$8.99  Famous Makers Ladies  Tops. T-shirts and  Blouses in plains and  patterns, broken sizes.  Harvey Woods Mens  T-SMrta,wt bought  thousands. SHqM  Imperfection should nol  arted wear, assorted  colour and styles. Sale  *"      $1.99  Kaiway Style Nylon  Jackals. The lamous  jacket lhal lefts kilo a  pouch. Sale price  VaOff  $9.97  OWQ Work Clolhlng  (Driller Oris. Cowboy  King). Our entire  selection ol matching  shirts and pants, slock up  ������ 20% off  .. ���.....��- ..-  Mill is wont hoots.  assorted styles (may very  Irom store lo store) soil  loo and salary toe, broken  "   25% off  Assorted  Children's Tops  Jackets Rainwear  25% Off  PVC a Cotton  WorkOlovas  25% Off  ^ WORKWEN? WORLD  Cowrie Street  Sechelt, B.C.  885-9036  Kingsway, Burnaby  Clesrtirook  Oueldlord, Surrey  Cranbrook  Nanaimo Katoama  Prince Gaoege Kamloops  Tahsis SatmoniVm  Terrace PortHardy WMeRock  Courtenay BaMidon Sechell ladner  Duncan Vernon CNKaaacfc CoquHtam  PortMwrt MapleRMge 41st* Fraser. Vancouver    Richmond  CeWboaMver WsHanodMal.Coquaasm Panelm��er Langley  Kifigagaae Man. Vancouver  mafs (he mi flie World mm  ���ALL CLEARANCE ITEMS SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY  titude in keeping up with  Florence. I strongly  recommend this record if  you want to start your  day on a happy note  -even if it is a discordant  note.  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  =NO GIMMICKS=  S99m  they could give Nicki a  call at 885-9091 and she  will see what she can do  about a possible alterative date. There are  some excellent prizes at  stake, so all you talented  people on the Sunshine  Coast should get in there  and give it a try and add  to the fun of the Sea  Cavalcade.  People seem to be too  busy with company and  going out on trips these  days to pass along much  news of happenings  around Halfmoon Bay.  So if you hear of  anything going on which  you would like to let me  know about, I would be  happy to hear from you.  Just one little item of  interest; the other day  the warship 261 came into Halfmoon Bay and it  was a lovely sight to  behold. And this morning, my day started out  on a hilarious note by  listening to the vocal efforts on the radio of a  lady who was known as  Florence Foster Jenkins.  Lots of you will be  familiar with this lady  who, in the forties used  to rent Carnegie Hall  and give concerts in  which she slaughtered  several operatic arias.  She was so terrible that  her records actually did    _    ,    _.���- , ....        _    . _     ,     ._,,����..  sell, and she had an ac-   Dealer 5936 "Where Customer Service Is Priority #1"  companist who deserved   --MMi ._,.     __ _ .       ���       ...        _-���  ��**,��*,  SS��2T.E 1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt   885-3281  I  FACTORY INVOICE  ON ALL NEW 1981 CARS,  TRUCKS & 1981 DEMO'S AT  18.75%  MAXIMUM $10,000 OVER 36 MONTHS  O.A.C.  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. - SAT. JULY 14TH - 18TH  is an outline of a new  two-stage approval process, whereby approval  for projects must be  sought twice, first for  planning approval, and a  second stage for approval of construction.  Kraft  PIZZA SAUCE & CRUST  MIX 350 gm .89  Parkayi- Maxl Bowl .  __  SOFT MARGARINE  .2 lbs 1.89  Nestea _  ICED TEA        2.99  Reg., Tropical or Calorie Reduced  Nabob .  TEA BAGS  .120-1 2.99  Campbell's  CREAM OF MUSHROOM  SOUP 10 or .39  BEEF or IRISH STEW 24 oz 1.59  I.G.A. .  ���  PICKLES.  1.39  Dills, Sweet Mixed, Bread 'n Butter  I.G.A. .   ._  SWEET RELISH .500 mi 1.19  ORANGE CRYSTALS.4 x 3.2s oz 1.19  FOIL WRAP  18-X25-1.99  Clover Leaf ��� Solid  LIGHT TUNA 7021.19  Carnation - Broken  SHRIMP 4oz1.99  I.Q.A.  NAPKINS  60s .59  Sunlight  POWDERED DETERGENT4.8 kg 7.99  Kal Kan  CAT FOOD 8oz2/.79  BllnM -t ��n  DOG MEAL 8kg 7.99  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef  CROSS RIB ROASTib $2.99    kg 6.59  Fresh or Previously Frozen  SLICED BEEF LIVER lb$1.59 kg 3.51  Sunny Morn ��� Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm each 2.79  Tablerite - Sliced  COOKED MEATS 17S gm each 1.09  Salami, Summer, Head Cheese, Minced Ham  Tablerite  SKINLESS  WIENERS.  454 gm pkt each 1.59  California  PEACHES ib69��    kg 1.52  California  COOKING ONIONS **v    kg .55  Qreen Giant  VEGETABLES In  BUTTER SAUCE 10 oz 1.09  Green Giant  ENTREE DINNER 9 oz 1.89  Salisbury Steak, Beef Stow, Lasagna  McCain's  APPLE JUICE or HONEY DEW  ORANGE DRINK 12.5 oz .99  te dhtkto - JME..<Di  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  For Special Claaaee a other Into, telephone 683-2612  CartySWSerlm  Mull Noon 1.1m  PutXIoNoonSeehTT  Mart hmkif Mara  M,W,F.7:30-M��am  T.iTll. 12:30.1:30 pm  M.W.F. 12:30- 1:30 pm  M,T,W,F.6:00-10:00 pm  Th. ����� 10 pm  Public EneelngSaelm    M,T,vV,Th ,Fe:30BO0pm  FunNIgM Tuaa. ��:30 ��� 8:00 pm  Ladlaotaelmmleig TSTrt 1:30- 2:30pm  Family Seelm Sun 2:00 -4:00 pm  Public Waakaevd Sealer,       Sal2-apmlB-l0pm  Sun. 2 ��� a pm s 6:30 - 8 30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  MMhira PvkottMlM  Ws Rsisrva ths Right  to Limit QuintKlN Coast News, July 12,1982  The South Wing  Suppertime rolls  round and we go through  the serving and cleaning  ritual again. This time, I  begin to get the hang of  it a little better. In the  evening, a single television set is brought out on  a catwalk that runs along  the outer wall of the  building at the level of-  the fourth tier. A guard  switches cannels until the  cons, after some  shouting and arguing,  decide on what the majority wants to watch. It  turns out to be, ironically enough, an old James  Cagney movie, involving  a jailbreak. Hooting and  hollering, the real-life  jailbirds cheer on their  make-believe counterparts. It is an exercise in  wish-fulfillment so  bizarre .it borders on the  farcical* A roar of mock  (or is it mock?) outrage  goes up when Cagney,  playing a feisty  psychopath, goes down  under a hail of police  lead in the Final shootout. "Crazy bastard! He  should've laid low till he  cooled off!" shouts  some disgruntled film  buff from the fourth  tier.  It is drawing close to  lockup time. The second  tier, directly above our  lowly corral, is the province  of   the   bigtime  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  heroin boys - backend-  men; middle-men; syndicate connections: the  fallen elite of the  business. They may be  fallen on the outside but  in this environment, they  enjoy status. It takes a  certain insidious  cleverness to ply the junk  trade. These men may be  losers but they are not  chumps. Even the screws  end the doctors know  this. Intelligence is a  common factor among  them. They are generally  manipulators, movers  and shakers. Most of  them have outside connections and they do not  lack money or pricey  lawyers.  All day, they have  tossed their cigarette  butts down to poor  losers such as little John,  who have no tabacco  money and chase these  cynical offerings, like  prizes. I thank old  Peteman for having told  me the score. Without  tobacco, you are less  than a dog in this place.  These men are accorded a privilege not given  to the rest of the inmate  population. They receive  nightly medication in the  form of a tranquilizer, to  calm their junk-jangled  nerves. Some of them  save these dosages up  and go on periodic jags.  They do it warily  however, for sucb  behaviour is frowned  upon and rewarded by  several days in solitary.  At ten o'clock, with  the junkies duly sedated,  we are locked in our  respective drums and the  lights and radios are  turned off. Talking is  allowed until ten thrity  and a babble of profane  chatter rattles down  from the tiers above us.  Coarse jokes and  homosexual innuendoes  are bantered back and  forth. Finally, the night  screws call an end to it.  There is a bit of defiant  whispering. Then, except  for the odd cough, the  monkey house called the  South Wing goes as quiet  as a tomb.  In that strange silence,  the full horror of the  place closes in on me  once more. The sheer,  sordid weight of all those  futile years and ruined  lives presses down like a  tangible thing. Unwillingly, I think of the the  gallows-shaft now a hundred yards away from  where I am lying and all  the men who have danced strangling down it into eternity. What horrid,  hopeless ghosts must infest this grim wing. I am  almost thankful that  there is no such thing as  total darkness here.  Lights out  isn't really  because, beyond Ihe bars  they never go out  They glare interminably  through the cage door  and once an hour  Ihe guard clumps by  and after awhile  you get used to it  almost.  That first night in the  South Wing does not exactly rank among the  most pleasant of my life.  to be continued  Conan the Barbarian at the Twilight.  At the Twilight  Beginning today, Monday, July 12, and playing  until Friday is the latest Harrison Ford film Blade  Runner. In this movie, Ford, best known for his  leading role in Raiders of the Lost Ark, plays a detective in a futuristic setting who is seeking the  whereabouts of four, man-made creatures,  "replicants" who are killing people for their masters.  Ford, as detective Rick Deckard, uses highly  sophisticated methods of advanced technology to  track down the suspects.  Beginning Saturday, July 17, and playing until  Tuesday, July 20, is the controversial, prehistoric  adventure-fantasy, Conan the Barbarian. Conan was  the subject of a brief but vigorous debate in the letters to the editor of the Coast News recently, as poet  Peter Trower, and local reviewer Bill Bisset clashed  over the artistic merits of the film.  Arnold Schwarzenegger stars in this gory film. See  it yourself and be the judge.  At the Arts Centre  Scheduled events for July  gRelax & enjoy the easy listening music of  VINTAGE SOITNTOS  a  Donate Dral  Vocals  Badge Sakaetc  Guitar  J3        m"SSrm *��r  Saturday evenings  at the  Neighbourhood  #-t1      Pub    *<|  Peninsula Hotel        8 pm - midnight  Hwy. 101, Glbeons NO COVER  886-9334 CHARGE  July 3 - 25: Dudley C.  Carter, Sculpture.  We are pleased to present this exhibition  which offers a look at  both recent and past  wood sculpture by this  noted Gibsons resident.  Carter, whose career in  art began in 1930, and  received recognition in  San Francisco, Portland,  Seattle and Vancouver,  is now 91 years of age  and still producesi  remarkable axe hewn  work. Several recent  large sculptures installed  in and around the Arts  Centre, a photographic  survey��� covering J*, of  Carter's major pieces,  and a special photo essay  by Sue Winters documenting his working process, will be on view. A  reception for the artist  will take place on Saturday, July 3rd at 7:00  p.m. Carter will also be  present during the exhibition working on a  new piece in the Arts  Centre garden. This exhibition is financially  assisted' by the government of B.C. through  the B.C. Cultural Fund  and Lottery revenue.  Friday, July 16th:  Book Fair - fund raising  event for the Arts Council.  The Book Store in  Sechelt is hosting this  event where 10 per cent  of sales on books sold  (excepting paperbacks)  will be donated to the  Arts Council. With art-  related books and art  supplies, there will be an  additional 10 per cent  discount for the buyer.  Arts Council representatives will be present to  discuss our activities and  coffee and goodies served. This is a great opportunity to help the Arts  Council and at the same  time treat yourself <,to  some reading enjoyment.  The Book Store.Sechelt,  5:00 - 9:00 p.m.  July 30 - August 15th:  Marilyn Monroe Subject/Object.  Marilyn was truly the  "peoples star" for it was  the public who made her  a star. She is the subject  of this show and our  memory of her the object  behind it. We review her  life through original artwork, posters, film stills,  and many photos that  punctuate one of the  most photographic and  image-conscious personalities of the 20th  century. A selection of  Marilyn's films will be  screened in August.  Friday, July 30th: David  Conover - Reminiscences  of Marilyn Monroe:  Conover is the  photographer who took  the very first professional photographs of  Marilyn when she was  Norma Jean Dougherty  working at a defense  plant in 1945. They  renewed acquaintance in  1952 and continued their  friendship  until   her  death in 1962. His  recently published book,  "Finding Marilyn",  relates his memories  about her. Mr. Conover  will be at the Arts Centre  speaking of Marilyn and  answering questions  from the audience. Coffee served.  Arts Centre 8:00 p.m.  Hunter Gallery in Lower  Gibsons 886-9022.  July 1 ��� 16th: Ruth Roy  ���Paintings.  Our gallery/shop in  Gibsons has the largest  arid best selection of  local artwork and crafts  on the Sunshine Coast.  New arrivals include pottery by Ron Patterson  and wood inlay jewellery  by Paul Wickland. Look  for our ad in the  newspapers announcing  custom framing services.  Art Rental at the Hunter  Gallery: Monday, July  26th 7:00 ��� 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 work's value, one  can select from a large  selection of paintings,  prints and drawings by  local artists.  Summer Workshops:  Interested in Painting  in the Park for adults?  With or without instruction? For children?  When and where? To  discuss and organize this  programme, meet at the  Arts Centre Tuesday, July 6th. 1982, at 10:00  a.m. For inquiries call  Burrell at 885-5232.  Meeting ��� Fund Raising  Committee: Thursday,  July Sth ��� 7:30 p.m. at  Lee Taylors, Redrooffs  Road. 885-9654.  Rob Wood award  Former school district  teacher Rob Wood has  been awarded the Simon  Fraser Open Graduate  scholarship worth $8,500  towards completion of  his master's thesis and  the beginning of his doctoral work in education.  Wood, whose leave of  absence from District  No. 46 was turned down  by the school board last  year, has been studying  at Simon Fraser University. He had taught in the  district since 1974, when  he began as a grade 2-3  teacher at Sechelt  Elementary school. Rob  was teacher-in-charge of  Egmont for two years  and taught at Roberts  Creek Elementary in  1980-81. He has a B.A.  from the University of  Western Ontario and  studied education at  U.B.C.  a��IW  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri A Sat  July 16th ft 17th  Larry Branson  Members & Quests  Welcome  Week Commencing July 12.  General Notes: Conditions remain tense. The Moot  opposes Mars, Saturn and Pluto demanding thai an;  partnership issues be resolved quickly. The Sun  squares Pluto indicating a time of major changes am I  drastic endings. Venus opposing Neptune on Friday  brings deception and confusion to social or romantic  outings. Next week's New Moon clears the path for  new ideas and fresh starts.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19) j  Moon in your sign opposing Mars and Saturn finds  you grumpy and frustrated. Looks like you're  bothered by partner's lack of initiative and enthusiasm. Business venture may end abruptly. Short  journeys promise surprises this weekend. Prepare for  approaching domestic upheaval.  TAURUS (April 20 ��� May 20)  Other people's problems become a strain. Less fortunate person now takes your help for granted. Don't  feel guilty about those fewer visits and favours.  Watch for financial loss or trickery this weekend.  Vehicle breaks down continually next few weeks.  Drastic change of decision has lo be made soon.  GEMINI (May 21 ��� June 21)  Venus in your sign opposing Neptune makes you  susceptible to flattery and manipulation. You now  attract dreamers, drifters, con-artists and losers. It's  the wrong time to sign contracts or agreements. Unwillingness to take big risk means long-range plan is  further delayed. Anticipate major financial shake-  up.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Messenger-planet Mercury in your sign for two  weeks promises hectic times ahead. You'll be busier  with local trips and errands. Have vehicle tuned up.  Expect increased mail and phone calls. Don't push  delicate career issue early this week. Postpone secret  Friday night meeting.  LEO (July 23 - August 22)  Gloomy mood is linked to frustrating news from  far away. Realize rude long-distance phone call  won't solve anything. Send polite letter instead. Last  chance to form warm relationship with fascinating  member of local group. Best friend has you completely fooled Friday night.  VIRGO (August 23 ��� September 22)  Expect a mid-week confrontation over joint  finances or shared expenses. Other people's careless  use of money now drains your own limited funds.  Business and pleasure mix dangerously Friday evening. Too-good-to-be-true career opportunity is probably just that. Be ready to abandon group enterprise  or community project.  LIBRA (September 23 - October 23)  Dealings with partner, loved one or business  associate are irritating. Others complain you've  become indifferent and lack confidence. Nevertheless, refuse to accept any revised shared arrangements. Many Librans face major changes affecting career, status, personal ambitions.  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22)  1   Health or employment matter becomes annoying.  There's talk of minor surgery as old problem flares  up. Co-workers are unco-operative most of the week.  Involvement with other people's finances brings  muddle and deception Friday. Looks like your  religious or  philosophical outlook may change  noticeably next few weeks.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 ��� December 21)  Don't expect social or romantic activities to go as  planned. Accept last-minute cancellation without  fuss. Realize child's badly-timed upset has first  priority. New partnership or business idea starting  Friday is just too impractical to work. Long-standing  financial arrangement is scrapped soon.  CAPRICORN (December 22 ��� January 19)  Domestic or family upset blocks another chance to  further your ambitions. Household members still demand too much time and energy. Sluggish real-estate  transaction faces an irritating delay. Passing flirtation with co-worker is worth all the risks Friday evening. Those born January 14 -17 face drastic partnership changes soon.  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18)  Others find you in a mean mood early this week.  Disappointing local messages produce silly tantrums.  Try to keep your bad temper off the highways. Drive  within speed limits. Social or romantic outing is  puzzling Friday. Many Aquarians quit smoking easily next few weeks.  PISCES (February 19 - March 20)  Anticipate money problems middle of the week.  Project stops through lack of funds. There'll be  nobody around from whom to beg, borrow or steal.  Realize visitor to your home expects more than just  hospitality this weekend. Looks like you're ready for  a fresh round of amusements, pleasures and  pastimes.  Fortknn  jwSjjjees age gjegjji phone HUB?,    I  MONTUE-WED-THUR-FRI  12   13   14   15   16  MAN HAS MADE  HIS MATCH...  NOW IT'S  HIS PROBLEM  *J*r te m M mmm SW   m hmtedadn*tanceilundtM8  .& Wamleeej: Soma gory elolaiice. B.CF.CO.  'SAT-SUN MONTUE  17   18   19   20  fUiAOOIMl *  JGLAWATOR fi^fE* ���w����JW  ,-�����  coast News, July 12, iytJ2  f Through One I  The killing of death  by Bob Hunter  Last week the  Beachcombers wrapped  up another segment of  ihe show. Salmon  Woman was written by  Brian Kit McLeod and  directed by Michael  Berry.  Featured in the script  was Charlene Alec, who  plays Sarah, Jesse Jim's  sister, in the familiar  crowd around Molly's  Reach.  Sarah was taken out  on a gillnetter by George  Douglas, the Indian  elder to whom Jesse Jim  had to prove himself in  Courtship. George tells  young Sarah the Indian  legend of the Salmon  Woman, which tells of a  time when the seas were  full of salmon before the  peoples got greedy and  the Salmon Woman took  the salmon away.  Later, Jesse, Nick and  Sarah go fishing. They  don't have much luck,  Sarah catching just one  small fish, which she  makes them throw back  because of a vision she,  had had the night before"  of the Salmon Woman.  "Beware of the  Watcher," said the  Salmon Woman.  A feature of the show  was the need for German  and Japanese tourists.  Since the Beachcombers  is screened in both Japan  and Germany, it was imperative that representatives of these countries  should be found who  would look and sound  authentic.  Yoshito Tanaka and  his wife Yasue, of  Yoshi's Restaurant in  Gibsons, along with their  friend,   Kiyoshi   Fu-  jimori, were the main  Japanese contingent.  Playing the German '  tourists were Klaus  Nichterwitz, of Cafe  Klaus Catering, and his  friends Ruth and Harry  Wolff and Lola Bier-  nacki of Sechelt.  Much of the show was  filmed outside and the  weather at the start of  filming did pose some  problems. One scene,  filmed on Franklin  Beach, was of Jesse,  Nick, and Sarah camping out. The CBC crew  was enthusiastic in its  praise of the cooperation it received  from the Stewarts, Winnings and Maxwells who  live in the vicinity of the  all-night filming.  Suitably enough, the  filming of the Salmon  Woman ends with a fish  story. A production crew  was out in the production boat checking  locales for a future  show, and happened on  a fisherman in the Gap  bringing in an eight-  pound salmon, to shrieks  of joy from his boat and  applause from the CBC  boal.  Returning from their  locale inspection, the  production crew was  hailed by the same  fisherman. He wanted to  show them a 24 Vi -pound  beauty he had caught  earlier in the day. He fetched it from his freezer.  Then he dropped it and  the big silver fish slid  quietly back into the  depths of Howe Sound,  to furnish dinner only  for crabs.  Beware of the Watchers, indeed.  One of the most basic  changes I see taking  place in our society is the  new attitude towards  death.  Of course it doesn't  apply to everyone. But it  does to a surprisingly  large number of people I  meet.  Simply put, the new  attitude is a shrug.  Death. So what?  It's not quite as scary  as it used to be. Little by  little, the idea has seeped  into our heads that death  is neither oblivion nor  extermination.  I note that the studies  carried out by Dr. Raymond Moody, published  under the title Life After  Life, have been largely  verified by a scientist  who set out to disprove  them.  In case you missed  them somehow, Dr.  Moody's       widely-  publicized interviews  with people who had had  "near-death experiences" showed that they  encountered a surprisingly consistent situation.  There would be a ringing or buzzing. They'd  leave their bodies  behind. They'd be overwhelmed by a feeling of  peace and relief. Often,  they'd travel down a  long tunnel and emerge  into a place of light, or  else be greeted by a "being of light".  Dr. Moody's little  book, and a sequel titled  Reflections on Life After  Life didn't pretend to be  objective. Most scientists  scoffed at his rapturous  reports.  But that's changing  now.  One of Dr. Moody's  fiercest critics was an  American cardiologist  named Michael Sabom,  who has published his  own book: Recollections  of Death: A Medical Investigation. In it, he submits 100 cases of near-  death experiences to a  rigourous no-nonsense  analysis.  Originally, Sabom  says, he thought Dr.  Moody's claims were  ridiculous. But as he  began to probe these  cases of people who had  been technically dead but  came back to life, he  discovered they couldn't  be written off as  hallucinations.  For instance, patients  who "died" on the  operating table and were  subsequently revived  could give detailed  reports of (he surgery,  which Sabom was able to  verify with the doctors  involved.  One man, whose heart  stopped beating for  several minutes was able  to      describe      the  Roberts Creek Arts Festival  Time to get your tickets  by Festival Committee  With only two weeks  left till the Festival,  things are very hectic,  and there are many  moments of panic, but  everything is getting  done, and we don't anticipate any major problems. We still need  volunteers, so please call  885-9624 if you'd like to  help. We will be contacting all those already on  our lists during the coming week.  The Mr. Roberts  Creek Contest tickets are  now on sale at Seaview  Market. The event  begins at 8:30 p.m. on  Friday, July 23, and is  licenced for beer and  wine.' Ken Dalgleish is  planning a rollicking  evening of entertainment  with contestants performing their usually  hilarious antics in the  bathing beauty, evening  dress and talent sections  of the programme. There  will be exciting prizes to  win and a grand time to  be had. (Contestants call  Ken at 886-2843).  Tickets are $3.50 each,  $2.00 for those over 65.  The Dance at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall on July 24,  promises to be one to  remember. We are having two bands perform  -Reckless Driver, with  Canada's country fiddle  champion, Frankie  Rodgers, and The Cards,  featuring Danny  Tapaniila. The event  begins at 9 p.m. and continues through until 1  a.m. There are a limited  number of tickets  available, again, at the  Seaview Market. (There  'will be no tickets sold at  number of children  under 12, ahd pack a picnic lunch, all you'll pay  is your own admission of  $10!!! The only charges  to be made on the  grounds is for crafts  (there are 50 booths),  food (a wide tasty variety) and special Festival  balloons. All other activities are free, and  there are even very handsome prizes for some of  the children's games,  donated to date, by the  NDP Bookstore in  Lower Gibsons. A full  children's activity programme will appear in  next week's newspaper.  So, get your tickets  soon, and avoid the last  minute rush. We know it  will uc liaj iae.at.cia suau aa          the do��r)!For a non- Bjf.wM bea^rfiitt. two. days!  stop night of music and  dancing to two excellent  bands, $5.00 is a steal.  For those who are feeling the economic pinch  (who isn't these days?)  we might point out that  if you come to the  Festival and bring any  movements of the  defillibrator dial as his  was Shocked back into  action.  The machine had been  located in a place where  the patient couldn't  possibly see it. He could  only have been describing the view from above  -where he said he  hovered, outside his  body, after "dying".  The strongest argument against near-death  experiences being real is  that they are just  hallucination - perhaps  caused by oxygen starvation.  But Sabom's well-  documented studies indicate that there's more  going on here than just a  chemical illusion.  Psychologist Kenneth  Ring of the University of  Connecticut says:  "We're no longer  philosophizing; we're  talking about empirical  observations that can be  verified."  Obviously, not  everyone can have a  near-death experience to  help them reach any conclusions vis-a-vis the  afterlife. But there is no  doubt in my mind that  these studies and reports  are significant.  And they seem to be  coming at a time when  there is a perceptible  change in attitudes  towards death and dying, ranging from the  establishment of hospices to a turning-away  from the idea of blindly  maintaining life life long  after human beings have  turned into vegetables.  It may be that the  human race is poised on  the egde of a tremendous  discovery, which would  come in the form of  scientific proof that  there is no such thing as  death after life.  One of my favourtie  pieces of graffiti is a line  that says: Death is the  biggest kick of all, that's  why they save II for Ihe  end.  And maybe that's  true.  Retrlnted   wllel  perml��icin  reran,   Ihe  Naelh Seraee Nteea, Naetla VaaKoaete.  POTTERY  SALE  Handcrafted Stoneware by  ELAINE  FUTTERMAN  Saturday, July 17  10 am - 4 pm  at her home on Lockyer Rd.  in Roberts Creek, 1.3 miles (2 km)  above the highway  885-2395  A week or two ago we ran the above picture of  Jackson Davies on the Beachcomber barge and asked for suggested captions. The following are the  best two received to date.  From Pal Vaughan of Egmont: "Who was lhal  masked spaceman?"  From Judy Gill of Halfmoon Bay: "No, no,  Jackson! I lold you to HISS at that goose!"  - John Buneilde Paolo  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS, Tuesday, July 13  SECHELT, Thursday, July IS  Beginning at 8:00 p.m.  1. "Elphinstone Open House"  Elphinstone Secondary School held an Open  House on May 6,1982. The public was invited to visit  the school, view student projects, talk with teachers  and students, see the facilities and generally enjoy a  day with the people who inhabit the local secondary  school. This show was edited and scripted by Science  teacher, Geoff Campbell, in co-operation with the  Community Broadcasting students.  2. "Counterattack"  With two years experience in television production, former Community Broadcasting students,  Kenna Marshall and Anne Watt produced, taped and  edited this entire show.  Kenna attended a conference last fall on counterattack as part of her Law 11 course. Using the information she received there and interviewing Law 11  teacher Robyn Hethey, and local constable, Neil  Doan, Kenna put together this half-hour show.  Note: This programme won a scholarship from the  Attorney General's office. Kenna Marshall will be attending Ryerson Technical Institute in the Fall while  Anne Watt is going to B.C.I.T. Both students arc  continuing their work in broadcast journalism and  television production.  Maxwell's Pharmacy  R.R. M, CtOAR PLAZA - GIBSONS, BC. VON 1V0 ��� PHONE B8W158  NOTICE OP CHANGE OF  HOURS  EFFECTIVE JULY 10, 1082  FRIDAYS:       9:00 am to 7:00 pm.  SUNDAYS: 12:00 noon to 5:00 pm  Emergency Phone no. 886-2046  Signed: Haig Maxwell, Mgr.  40  CtfiKMOS  CffERMt  3C  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  Mhm KlteMB  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types ot European pastries  ���   M 1 1 =���  ��oa\ts\  SS  July 30 - Aug. l  Tht perfect chance for all hidden  talent to become Sunshine Stars  MMIC ACTS ���COMEDY ACTS  Your chance to  AUDITION  Ken's Lucky Dollar Hall Coast News, July 12,1982  Revitalization programme underway  Ed Johnson (right) of Harbour Antiques receives  his 1982 Gibsons Harbour Business Association  membership sticker from Gary Puckett, coordinator of the Gibsons Landing Revitalizalion  Programme. -VeaiePeraell Paolo  Hydro theft  Heavy fines are being  levied on people convinc-  ted unter the Criminal  Code for theft of electricity from B.C. Hydro.  A Port Moody man  was fined $500 and  ordered to make restitution of $90 to B.C.  Hydro, following his  conviction in provincial  court in May, 1982. He  pleaded guilty to a  charge of theft under  $200 after it was  discovered he had  tampered with Hydro's  power consumption  meter to divert power at  his Vancouver business.  In previous cases,  fines have been as much  as $600 for a conviction,  with restitution as much  as $2,000.  Hydro meter men,  trained to spot tampering with electricity and  gas meters, pass information on suspected  power diversions to  Hydro's security services  for further investigation.  If sufficient evidence is  present, prosecution may  result.  It is a serious criminal  offence to tamper with  wiring or gas pipes to  bypass consumption  meters and individuals  doing so face the risk of  electrocution or explosion and fire.  The Gibsons Landing  Revitalization Programme has taken on a  concrete identity in the  Lower Village with the  opening of its office nexl  to Harbour Antiques on  Marine Drive. The office  also serves as a Tourist  Information Bureau.  One of four girls hired  under a Student Employment Assistance Grant  by the Gibsons and  District Chamber of  Commerce is there eight  hours a day, every day  except Wednesday with  information and a full  line of Sunshine Coast  brochures.  The Revitalization  Programme is a provincial government grant  programme which makes  monies available lo communities to upgrade their  downtown areas, according to a chosen theme,  in the hope of  stimulating trade.  Already a focal point for  tourists, and with an old  village core still in some  need of restoration, Gibsons is a prime candidate  for such a programme.  Co-ordinator of the  Gibsons Landing  Revitalization Programme is Gary Puckett.  He describes his job as  being to encourage  owners and merchants to  take part in the programme,  and  to work  with them to develop and  finalize   plans   for  the  Colleen's  Bookkeeping and Accounting  Services  Accounts Receivable       Accounts Payable  Monthly Bookkeeping     Payroll  Year End Financial Statement!  HY OFFICE OB YOUBS  COLLEEN JENSEN 888-7853  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Mwy. 101, just West ol Qibsons  aSo��urouean  Motors    885-9466  i British, Japanese > Domestic Service > Partis  Qq||U��50K AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  " Parts'a Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  EGOnOmy AUTO PRRTSIitd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  888-5181,  Need this space?  Call tht COAST NEWS  806-2022 or 886-7817  CLEANING    SERVICES  FREE ESTIMATES  fLook.._  r ut In the Yellow Paget  ��� BgfcPjjjj   am*ammtmm   ttS-fMt  revitalization area. He  will obtain cost estimates  and working drawings of  projects being planned,  to see what could be  done and what is affordable.  Pucket will also be  soliciting each owner to  sign a petition to the  Village of Gibsons requesting the grant, as it  is the village which must  apply to the provincial  government's Municipal  Affairs Downtown  Revitalization Programme. This is one  government programme  which has not - to date  -been cut.  The total revitalization  area would extend from  Armours Beach to the  new marina site, but  Stage 1 of the programme includes the  area from Jack's Lane to  the Post Office. All  businesses within that  area would be eligible for  grants for the exterior  upgrading of their  buildings as long as the  renovations conform to  the guidelines of a "West  Coast" design criteria  which has been established. The non-repayable  grant would be for the  lesser of either 20 per  cent of the cost or $200  per metre of street frontage.  In addition to individual grants to  businesses, the area as a  whole would be eligible  for a per capita gram for  the development of  public areas. Because of  the large trading area  around Gibsons, the  village has a special  designation, and a total  of $350,000 would be applied for. This would be  used to develop parks  and general landscaping,  parking lots, sidewalks  and streets with street  lamps, benches and  planters, etc.  Seventy-five per cent  of such a grant is  repayable. There would  be no repayment for the  first two years, and the  75 per cent balance  ($262,500) would be paid  off over the next 12 years  at a fixed rate of 10 3/4  per cent. The method of  financing repayment is  as yet undetermined, but  Puckett suggested there  could possibly be a tax  on the specially  designated area to cover  50 per cent of the cost,  with the village as a  whole picking up the  balance. The individual  levy to an owner in the  area would probably  average $75 to $80 per  annum.  The Revitalization  Programme also allows  for a non-repayable promotional grant for 25 per  cent of the monies  budgeted for advertising  and promotion of the  area. Should the village  receive (his, it would be  used   to   promote   the  "Relive an Exp rience"  steamboat trips planned  from Coal Harbour to  Gibsons Landing aboard  Ihe S.S. Hollyburn and  the S.S. Beaver. It is  possible that a few trial  runs of the ships may be  made this year.  At the present time  Puckett is mainly concerned with "getting it  happening". He has  been hired by the Gibsons Harbour Business  Association for one  month, with his salary to  be paid out of membership dues. If the  Revitilization Grant is  received it will hopefully  pay a salary for a further  three months.  If all goes as Puckett  hopes, and the revitalization application is accepted by the merchants  of the Lower Village, the  Village Council and the  Department of  Municipal Affairs, the  programme should be on  the go by the end of the  summer.  Then it will be in the  hands of the village to  issue permits for the exterior renovations and  the construction of the  public areas according to  the plans, blueprints and  cost estimates which will  be developed during Ihe  nexl few months. A  facelift for Lower Gibsons may be just around  the corner.  A hinORIi  CEDRR HOmES  Announces  20% OFF  our Hous* Package Prieaa  This is a limited time offer.  Independently distributed by:  M.D. Mackenzie Ltd.  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay,  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  (112)021*8010  onm      (112)021-0208  O  Custom Lamp Shades  Light fixtures  Door Chimes  Decora-Jans  Table Lamps  BUILDERS - TAKE NOTE!  Special Manufacturer's  PACKAGE PRICE available  Bill's  Holland Electric  Ltd.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons    ___ fm0f.n  Ibealde DeVrlee) BBO*7��Ja{  Jordan warns against  shortchange visitors  This summer, B.C.'s  tourism industry is shoring up its "friendship exchange" campaign, encouraging B.C. merchants to offer U.S.  shoppers the best value  for their money.  Tourism Minister, Pat  Jordan, last week expressed concern that a  few merchants are still  short-changing visitors  to the province by not  giving an "acceptable"  exchange difference on  their U.S. currency.  "This type of  manipulation, carried  out with full knowledge,  is very damaging to our  reputation around the  world, and could have  some very damaging  consequences to our vital  tourist industry," the  minister said.  All service industries  are being invited to  display a distinctive red,  blue and white friendship sticker in their windows.  The sticker assures  U.S. customers they will  receive a fair rate of ex^  change oft their dollar. \  The exchange rate offered by merchants  should be within one or  two per cent of the official rate, Mrs. Jordan  said.  "I am, however, asking all information centres in the province to  urge tourists to exchange  their funds far Canadian  dollars at a bank, or a  foreign currency exchange outlet, where  they will receive the  prevailing rate of exchange."  Over the last year,  Mrs. Jordan said,  Tourism B.C. has been  inviling U.S. residents  on behalf of British Columbians, to come to the  province for vacations,  convention: and shopping.     ,   . .,,. | | |  I This summer and fall,  Tourism B.C. adS in  Seattle and Spokane  newspapers will invite  our neighbours to the  south to "come up while  the dollar is down" and  promises them a fair rate  of exchange.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classified al Campbells  Family Shoes Sechelt. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy,  Madeira Park  Want to improve  your property?  B.A. can grade your property,  drain it properly, install  recreational areas, driveways  or curbs. If you want to  surround your castle with the  sort of land improvements  that make life more satisfying,  call today for a free consultation and estimates.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  grading, gravel ..U*..,,!!..  soil cement, drainage '"'     ������  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  %��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  IM Office P.O. Box 88340. North Vmnamr, B.C. 9KMHI1  3K  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     JsWik  *UCKTOP:  CONSTR ASSIV  Sunshine Coast  MISC.    SERVICES  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  Design Drafting  886-7442  FREE  ESTIMATES  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  WNYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUMS ami WALLS  SPAS & HOT TUBS  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  .      , Phone  ,Sechelt, B.C.     J��e Jacques   885-361.1  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Smdstroai  I     Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-845%,  Vinyldec  4  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, > Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTIIll  886-8456  r  Gibsons  Service               "  .  Telephone  Answering  Service  for information call  It our  SS6-7311 Ol  8S6-756S  business  Quality Farm *\ Garden Supply Ltd  i  �� Feed  * Pet rood  �� Fencing  * Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratl Rd  Home Hardware  A OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  10 am ��� 5 pai  Sunycrent Shoppbaf Centre.     �����.,��--��        oibM��    886-2442    A  SUNSHINE KITCHEN?  . CABINETS -  888-9411  Showroom above  Twilight    ,    Theatre  Opan St. 1Q-S or anytime by appl.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-293.U  SEASIDE RENTALS"  | Trv   Domaetlc Industrial Equipment  L" *J* and Track Rantale  2loca��on��  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Glbaona to ��eree jkmi  885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 8862848  <M C^?i ���E CLEANING OF OIL &  ^IWlaV-OO^    WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885*5225  Q  ���aVOl  ,-t  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  93)  APPLIANCES  Nicola V.illey Refriger.ition  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  HOT TUBS  Rental by the week or by the day  ���John Vorat#ulln  aaa-rara  i  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Rea. 886-9949  IV  tme*^^a^a*a****************T******** '_. _U ,   ���WSP  Village innovations  save money  "Difficult economic  conditions require innovative approaches to  communily planning",  Qibsons village administrator Jack  Copland told the Coast  News Friday, as Copland  demonstrated many of  Ihe innovative projects  underway in the village.  The firsl example of  innovation was seen in  Ihe village office itself,  where Copland explained how the village's  micro-computer syslem  was being used hot only  to more effectively  calculate and distribute  lax notices, but was paying for itself by producing programmes which  can be sold lo other  municipalities. Copland,  who has conducted Iwo  seminars in recent months on the use of microcomputers in municipal  governmenl, explained  how, by using the services of a Vancouver  based programmer and  Simon Fraser University  students on co-operalive  education projects, the  village  has  developed  programmes which are in  demand from municipal  governments around the  province. By selling these  programmes and by contracting tax-notice work  from other townships,  the $25,000 capital cost  of the system can be  recouped.  A second demonstration of the enthusiastic  innovative spirit of  village employees was  seen al the sewage treatment facility. The  sewage treatment  technologist, Marty  Clarke explained how,  through more constant  monitoring and the use  of new technology, some  of the problems experienced wilh Ihe plant  lasl year have been  eliminated.  Recreation director  Rob Liddicoat showed  off the new Lamco solar  source heat pump being  installed in the Gibsons  Aquatic Centre. Liddicoat explained how, by  using solar energy, and  the recently installed  pool insulator, 40 per  cent or more savings in  fuel bills for heating the  pool will be realized.  The recreation director also showed Coast  News reporters how,  through careful planning  and budgeting, the new  playing fields at Brothers  Park will be in use by  next summer. This is an  impressive project  which, according to Liddicoat and Copland, will  give Gibsons the best  playing fields anywhere.  Other projects, including the water storage  facilities and village yard  were also being  evaluated for cost saving  possibilities.  Perhaps the most  noteworthy aspect of the  cosl-saving industry of-  ihe village employees is  the energy and enthusiasm put inlo Iheir  projects. As Copland  said, "All of us take a  great deal of pride in our  village and what we are  doing lo make it a better  place to live*'.  Telephone  twenty questions  Coast News, July 12,1982  Aufoou.  corriMtNRM-  EVEfWNG  TUtWHoU WW**  m *93 oo  TrrtrXjCtkaTta,  MACAItM.  VOW TVirJrt i  UMBO**  YOrnuswv?  7  ��}l��i��,IW,  tOQQQArMa*���  Yeo 6CXT*e  SAViW 840 t  f0< J* MsUf*S  M*��-iiwi60CU  They cct feu  WlTMAHiOoeW  COT Wet. tare  cmmm? mt*r"  WROfvJGt wwMoi/Tsenvia?  TVett'j HOUtmMat       W,">T ***��* p����t�� r  tw  IX /win rrm>f\      WHWT a^irTiowts.  NDCHARGC  WCU. it!)  w��a��atv "tr  ���MMikAILt Tit  Mil. HMM47  I  Rob Liddicoat (left) Gibsons Recreation director  discusses installation of solar heating panels with  village administrator Jack Copland. (See story  above), ���(**���*��� m.hi����. pi,   CONTRACTING  In previous articles we  described the Strangled  Cry, and ihe Favourite  Phrase with Additions.  Today we explore the exhilarating Telephone  Quiz Situation.  Phone rings. Parent:  "Hello?" Sounds of  school hall in background.  Offspring: "Did you do  it?"  Parent: "Do what?"  Offspring: "Did you put  it there?"  Parent:   "Put   what?  Where? Don't you want  anyone lo hear you?"  Offspring: "No"  At some point the quiz  concludes with Offspring  crying: "Oh, forget il!"  in steely despair.  The Telephone Quiz  offers you, the parent,  one of your most  challenging opportunities. Should "Forget  il!" be howled early in  Ihe game, you still have  three immediate  resources: 1) Others in  Ihe home. Young  brothers and sisters are  often invaluable; e.g.  "the downstairs bathtub  is running...". 2) School  timetable. Have one handy, and note which  school peftod is to follow  your offspring's call. Say  il is mathematics: look  for calculators left plugged or unplugged; if il is  HERJTIAbEA'  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.      I   Residential & Commercial   V(nc  885-3538    Glazing Contractors    682-2449  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489     anytime a  Cadre Construction Ltd.  FRAMING or COMPUTED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886*2311  Ueallel  ��� MCTItl INK TMkS  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks     , 8 ton ��� high lilt  'Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 866-7064  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Industrial Way,  Seamount  Induilrial Park  Free  Estimates  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  s p.0. Bo�� 74�� oiiwoM, s.c. aee-wj  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS!  Fro  ���Malt 8SS'7S75 Gaaaraialwd Work  Rstslrirea Willi     Form A Foundation Work  HIS CONTRACTINB  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  swimming, walch for wel  towels on beds, etc. You  are probably too late to  help him in his next  school period; it simply  reminded him. The connection is psychological,  nol logical. 3) Your offspring's bedroom. A  glance here may dispel  the mystery, but we rank  il third because it too  often raises more problems than it solves.  To get the mosl enjoyment from Ihe Telephone Quiz, prolong the  conversation. As in ihe  old "Twenty Questions"  game, your respondent  may answer only "yes"  or "no". You must work  from general 10 specific.  "Is il schoolwork?"  "No!" "Is il clothes?"  "No!" "Is it  cosmelics?" "No!" By  the lime your offspring  hangs up you have narrowed the field considerably.  Nexl week: Translating  young people's talk  (Juvenese).  r> ana Savin rogolvpaare regielerpd I'advma'M or Savin Corporation Reajiare'M uaar Savin Canada  m? Sav.n Canada Inc  Silksereen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics   . r  885-7493  Fefl-ONLY TUlllMTTA  '3900       *���  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  WHARF ST.    SECHELT   885-3735  NAME   COMPANY.  ADDRESS  CITY   THE ONLY LOCAL SUPPLIER  OF OFFICE EQUIPMENT  .J  Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  FLOOR    COVERING  r THOMAS ELECTRIC   A  ��� Renovations  ��� Residential QOA   74 4 4  ��� Commercial. OOQ1 fill  18 Years Experience. Serving the Coast since 1967,  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD,  ��� 5"_Conlinuoui aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lasclas  ��� Built-in Veuuii'nvsystems  885-3562  f ^  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. to a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  Norlh Road. GibsdnsTfTc: ~ 886-2765^  VuKvlUfm  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        V0N3AOV  ^17fears��xa?ripiiiT  -.:-   I'ommrrrial And Residential  ��W* & THUtvi  >C\  7 ToMS   ��� Box2MGrbsons.BC  A-pj-A.   Mpat VON IVO  ��� \/\   Tmlectrical  -   (j-J     ^Contracting  Tom Flieger    Phone 686-7868  EXCAVATING  cu... swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed con'    'e products  885-9666      nSmi& ;T'       885-5338  Dump Truck Rental  KEN DE VRIES & SON    )  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  J.B. EXCAVATING 1980 LTD.  (Don)  GLEJIBDIC  SEPTIC FIELDS ��� KCMATOK  cMVEi fiu top soa 886-9031  450c     Tandam ��� SlngU Axl��      350c  Carpet! - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes     J  Hwy. 101, Gibsons   Cowno St., Sechelt ,  886-7112 885-3424;  ' leaps* I  icholt jUjSl.  \jtfm\;  /fSetfinl886-8744'  A*m   1    T.f\ef^f        Residential ft  ^mW    I      ��� mJmjMtmt     Commercial  ^^L-/Glbaona      DE1UT A I   IS  Behind Windsor Plywood elmEil^ al mTWaVltWm  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  1 ��''"  , CALL NOW  An CoiHliliorimq h|in|>ni<!ril OOD" /   I  I   I  Hi'sulRiilial    Commrjici,)!    InrliiMrul  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  8B3-9222 885-5260  hnvnak  I. design and construction  ttchttbc  V^a   lf04)SS5U32  VERSATILE TRACTOR e.  FOR HIRE   BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE���PLOUGH  RATES  ROTO-TILLER - RAKE 886-2934  1604) 985-9511  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechell  between  St. Mary's  Hosprlal and Foreat Ranger s Hut  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I      ��      I  ICANADIANf  885-2360  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  PLUMBING  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  .1 j~r��t7T*rn  IO Ul HBW HOMXS  ALX1RAXIONS  Jill MoBRIDE Sra 11, auaeooda as.  888-8961   ������"���*�������������������  ""*"* *.*. m* if o  PAINTING  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  tve, 885-5617  Roberts Creek  EXTERIOR  PAINTING  Beslc(entlal   -   Commercial  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Phone    886*2311  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Flews ��� Excavations ��� Miring ���  HitiI lill. 888-8071 Gibsons  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  JOE DAVIS  PAINTER & DECORATOR  Specializing In Wall Coverings  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons  "QIBSONS BULLD0ZIN6���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  ^Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd. 10  Coast News, July 12,1982  I  |  H  1  IS  i  ���;.  KEN  Lucry  DOLLAR  fC���D$  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  QIBSONS  HARBOUR  Caliiornia  PEACHES  PRODUCE  1.1  lb .69c     kg  ^**%  Local W* BE  GREEN CABBAGE M4u../$i.oo  k, .u��  Local Balk #  CARROTS          41bs/$1.00     kg  Local  CAULIFLOWER  .r/.  Oar Own Freshly Baked  .BUTTEB WBIJ  6/1.99  lational Bakeries' Brown & Wbite  CRUSTIES  FRUIT SALAD  I had intended just writing about cherries this week,  but my pickers didn't leave me enough. For some  reason, we've had a splendid crop and the birds have  left them alone within reason. If any naturalists out I  there know why, I'd be fascinated to know. This is the  first year for about eight years that birds haven't stripped the trees bare within a matter of seconds. With the. }  few cherries that they couldn't stuff Into their tummies  while they were out of my reach my pickers and I  managed to stuff ourselves with  Cherries Jubilee  I litre cherries  50 ml water  Vi cinnamon stick  grated rind and juice of 1 orange  5 ml cornstarch  100 ml cognac  100 ml cherry brandy  vanilla Ice cream  1. Remove stones from cherries.  2. Blend cornstarch with water and add sugar, cinnamon, orange rind and juice. Bring slowly to the  boll. Simmer for about 5 minutes, stirring occasionally until sauce Is really thick.  3. Add cherries and heat through.  4. Heat cognac and cherry brandy and pour over  cherry sauce. Strike a match and - poofl  5. Pour the hot mixture over Individual portions of  ice cream and serve Immediately.  So far it seems to be a great year for fruit. My currant  bushes are positively dripping. I made jelly - red currant and black currant. No. I son, who suffers from  perpetual starvation said, "Excellent, you should put it  In the paper." So...  Currant Jelly  4 lbs black/red currants  sugar  3 pints water  1. Rinse the fruit with cold water. Place In a large  saucepan and add 2 pints water. Simmer 30  minutes. Strain through a jelly bag and drain for  10 minutes reserving the juice.  2. Replace pulp In saucepan. Add I pint water and  simmer another 30 minutes. Strain. Squeeze out  as much juice as you can.  3. Measure the total amount of juice and add I cup  of sugar plus I tablespoon for every cup of juice.  4. Bring the juice to the boll and add the sugar. Stir  until sugar dissolves. Boll until jelly has reached  setting point - 220��F. Skim off the scum that  forms.  5. Pour the hot clear liquid Into hot, clean dry jam  jars and seal.  Have a fruitful time.  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics Teacher)  corn  341 al i  mm  Arm. ��� i  .63  Bedroom tissue  H"  22.  Nabob Tratitin  coffee ��,. 3.19  loplar, Fin & Eitra Fino  Asst'i Flmvs  hl-o drinks      m** .<  Pram  luncheon meal ��mV  eweef fwin *,** **m  CWata  pirates ��,. 1.75  Bick'i ��� Baby & Folisb  dill pickles      m**J  Suspu Fancy Wboli Iwiil  corn  a*mmmmmaaMjai  neiiro  Heinz Tomto  ketchup .i,* 2J  Fortune ��� Pieces, Stew & Vbele  mushrooms     .��.. 2/.B9  Snnspnn Long Grain  rice 907^ 1.09  r*  lipoid  margarine      ������ 2.  Point  cottage cheese M^1.  Ik, ate  fCCZEN fCCD  Snowcop  hash browns     *,���.59  Minute Moid ��� Concentrate  orange lulce    ^1.29  The  PoP  12 - 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24 -300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  , Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 006-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Is Your Hot Water  Tank Too Small -  or Not Working  at all?  Call Us  .Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  "ALL SPORTS'*  MARINE  VoeMina  Booh  ON  SPECIAU  ���86-9303  ff\orisi  lay'  m  TOY BOATS  FISHING  RODS  886-2715  cnnsoNi XI  lUHMAnKET  Fresh  m  SHRIMP  rs I]  If  MEAT  Ll. $6.20  (kg $13.65)  fM  x 806-7oee  '���'*-< ���  ....  ::^A*~   .   .   . xm  ���9M  ft 4  ���  i  SUPER  SAVINGS  Prices Effective:  WedSui  July Mlh ��� 18th  FOODS  libby'i Facy  fruit cooktell     m- .79  Byi tbi Sm Chnnk Li|bt  tune mp.1.19  hOil  Panltt'iBiiBoyAuteifariity  candles       ��,.*����, 1.!  Scott ��� Asst'd. Colours  paper towels    1*1.  Johnsoi's  baby powder    *��** 2.  Perioi  Mould bleach    uk.1.79  .^;,..��;. f.:;v;^V .  refuse bans  '���'���'���t?W''Vm''.  ^a^taaaaa*****'  24s  Oaf 9  Baby Scott ��� Toddler's  diapers  Scottit'i  taclai tissuesmtmu  Pwd. Detergent  1106        3Utre Zof 0   12Utre9a  *"������  ���     *  ���HCUSEWAEES  % Price Sale  VEGETABLE BINS  by Tockw Plastics  ���Long Lotting  ���Colourfat  ���Easy to Cloan  Rog. $2.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PUCE  ���1.79  GARBAGE PAILS  5 gal. garbago pail with lid. Idoal for  gardening k around tho hotuo.  Rog. $7.49  SPECIAL PDBCWUE PUCE  ���4.85  This week only!  Watch lor many Indoor specials.  Come A Browse!    Coast News, July 12,1982  Open Fridays'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays   ' D<*AA*  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  -M EAT-  Fresh Whole or Shank Portion  PORK PICNIC A .A  SHOULDER a,*,*  o, 2.40  REEF SAUSAGE kU  0,9.1  Fletcher's ��� Regular a\   AA  WIENERS ��*,.*, 1.09  Fletcher's Sliced f|   AA  CHICKEN LOAF .,,.* 1.69  Bulk  MOZZARELLA       �� mM  CHEESE...g^a^A^,^ 4.83  11  ���I  HALFTULL OR H.4LF EMPTY  Is your cup "Half Full", or is it "Half Empty". There was never a time more appropriate to re-adjust our mental  outlook, and say to ourselves, - have we, are we, losing all or are we still better off than a very large proportion of the  world's population.  In fifty years of my life-time, we have come full circle, as cycles within cycles seem to gravitate.  Without sounding as though I am unsympathetic to those in desperate need, and to those without jobs, let me say this:  "If our unemployment rate (presumably of employables) Is 10%, - then 90% are now employed!  I personally believe that before there is a change in the Canadian economy, a major change will take place in valuations and interest rates. It all happened before. Problem is, - the human race never seems to learn from historical events.  The way of history is the way pf mankind, because the nature of mankind has never changed!  While big business can no longer operate In the manner It has in the past, we (the people) can help. We can mend our  fences, fix our premises one way or another at reduced costs, and take advantage of the availability of craftsmen  whom you couldn't get to do small jobs before. Remember?  The Small business Community always did provide over 50% of the job creation force in Canada. Now, maybe it  will be depended   on even more.  SUPPORT SMALL BUSINESS  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store is now equipped  with chairs and tables for regular rental. Just right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone  our office for booking. 886-2257  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  STANLEY  Vitamin E  40() I.U. 100's  for "3.99  888-8191  Nit.l lo Mn1i. .ii Claim-   ��iiO.i--.Ti-.  Fri., Sat, Sun.  T-BONE  SPECIAL!  Var  Pell snd  I ftP  Health  886-2936  Siberian  Ginseng <i<x>v.)  Super Special  650 mg 07.50  HUP liuoKitorc  886-7744  ���.n-erlji'K-wi  J0��> Point Aoifll  Good Books  for  COUNTRY  LIVING  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. 12  Coast News, July 12,1982  Sechelt Scenario  Sechelt Auxiliary bake sale  bv Peggv Connor  885-9347  SECHELT-  BAKE SALE:  The Sechell Auxiliary  lo St. Mary's Hospital  will hold a bake sale in  Ihe Trail Hay Mall on  Thursday, July 15. Starting al opening lime of  Ihe Mall 9:30 a.m., it will  continue until all goods  are sold. Besides ihe  usual homebaked bread.  cakes, cookies, and pies,  Ihere "ill be preserves  and jellies. Membei s are  asked io bring iheii  donations in early.  Buyers will likewise be  small lo get there in lots  ol lime.  1)1(1 SS:  Nell Whailes went to  Victoria to altend ihe  wedding ol' her gran-  daughtei Belinda I'let-  ehei. Belinda wore her  gical-grandmothcr's  wedding dress which WHS  also worn by her mother  Germaine and grand-  inoihei Nell.  HOLIDAY GREAT:  Reporting back to my  leaders, we look the  good weather with us to  Viulen, Manitoba. They  had had a very eold lime  and were pleased wilh  Ihe 911 degree weal her  which existed all ihe time  we were Ihere.  Saw a great parade al  Harlney and Virden, met  many old friends. Greatly admired ihe look ol'  hoih Virden and Sum is  whose greal charm lay in  the way Ihe towns were  laid oul and ihe number  of trees lhal lined Ihe  boulevards and Ihe yards  ol' the residents.  While vi.siiing friends  in Winnipeg had an opportunity to see live  original paintings by  Clarence I illenius, a real  I real. Next day we wenl  lo Manitoba Museum of  Man and Nature and saw  some more of his work.  The     museum     in  Manitoba is fabulous.  Don'l miss seeing it if  you are ever there. The  display of animals ihe  caribou, moose, polar  bear, wolves, and buffaloes are all sel in life  like displays with the actual rock and earth wilh  weeds and grasses  around them. Then, lo  complete the picture,  Ihere is a mural on the  wall, the work of  Clarence Tillenius. It is  so genuine il is hard to  tell where Ihe painting  starts and the  foreground ends.  Good flights both  ways, stopping at  Calgary and Regina on  the way to Winnipeg and  back via Regina and Edmonton. Flying over  Manitoba Ihe prairie sections look square, over  Saskatchewan they are  oblong and a different  shape over Alberla. Is  ihis planned or jusl coincidence?  PAINTERS MEETING:  Monday, Tuesday am  Wednesday mornings  starting this week  painters are meeting al  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Cenlre at 9:30 a.m.  From there they take off  to find a spot to paint  Everyone does their own  thing. Burrell Swarlz will  be with ihe group if  anyone wishes lo ask  questions. There is no  charge.  HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  WELCOME  TO OUR WORLD OF FRIENDLY SERVICE  -&  AUTOMOTIVE  Sechelt council briefs  I he regular meeting of  ihe Sechell council was  held Wednesday, July  7th, al Ihe village office.  The firsl item of  business was ilie presentation by Mr. Henry  Hall, of Royal Reach  Resort, of a request for  ihe village lo approve a  lease agreenieni lor Mr.  Hall lo use a S20,(KX)  dock facility lie has constructed for marine gas  distribution and live bail  sales.  Mr. Hall was under  ihe impression thai  council had approved his  original proposal for  dock facilities, but  Mayor Koch lold Hall  lhal approval had nol  been given, fhe council  decided lo look inlo the  mailer further.  A second delegation  saw Mrs. Emma Campbell requesl an oil coal  for Neptune Avenue.  Mrs. Campbell lold  council lhal the street  was "a terrible mess".  "Pave il, or oil il, bul do  something aboul it," the  Neptune Avenue residenl  told council.  Council cautioned lhal  Neptune Avenue is under  ihe jurisdiction of the  Depart meni of  Highways and was nol  village   responsibility.  Mayor Koch lold council  that, "Whoever sold the  Neptune Avenue lots  should have lold property owners thai the road  was a Highways Department responsibility".  Council voted lo have  l lie road oiled as soon as  possible, and lo notify  residents and affected  realtors of ihe status of  Neptune Avenue.  A third delegation opposed to the Installation.  of mobile homes within  Ihe village was lold that,  "No building under six  metres in widlh will be  permitted in Sechelt."  Council told ihe petitioning resident thai ihis will  discourage mobile home  installation in Ihe future.  A letter from the  Sechell Indian Hand requesting village  assistance in the form of  labour, cquipmenl, and  money io help construct  a Ted Dixon memorial  sporls field on Band properly, adjacent lo the  B.C. Hydro substation,  was submitted lo the  planning and finance  committee.  Mayor Koch said of  ihe proposal, "I think  we should back this 100  per cent." Plans call for  using the proposed fields  on a co-operative basis.  Village Clerk Malcolm  Shanks told council thai  courl action has been  laken againsl 16 or 17  delinqueni taxpayers in  the village. The arrears  in laxes amount lo over  $33,000. Council had  previously approved the  courl action againsl any  properly owner owing  more lhan $500 in laxes.  Hall stalks  fishermen  Royal Reach Resorts  developer Henry Hall  reports thai the second  slage of his multi-phase  Royal Reach project is  well under way, and he is  encouraging tourists to  fry whal Mr. Hall  believes is ihe best  fishing on the Coasl, in  Porpoise Bay.  Mr.  Hall's first  nine  units arel  condominium  now for sale, and he lias  proceeded wilh his  marine gas/live bail concession al ihe head of ihe  bay.  Reports from  fishermen over the pasl  iwo weeks confirm  Hall's assessment of  good fishing prospects in  the bay.  LEE-SIDE  OAUTO  In Upper Glbeotu  across bam the) Mall  COMPLETE  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7 am - 9:30 pm  7DAYSAWEEE  SM-MM  s����a  Complete  Service  Corner of  WharfRd& Hwy 101  885-2812  SECHELT  lUrf-. TIRE STORE  SECHELT  TIRES & SHOCKS  SALES A SERVICE  Wharf Rd.& Dolphin St.  1-3188  CHARTERS  PROVISIONS   & GROCERIES  Penn Yann  Chartered  Service  Flahlng In the  blg-flah waters  Include* baft ft rod*  Charters leave from  Gibsons Wharl  Phone for Information  885-9502  j^arietp  Delia;Health Food*  Sandwiches  Made to Order  ' On Marina Drlva  J      Pasl Kens Lucky Dollar  Open 'til 7 pm - Friday*  886-2936  3E  ac  Sunnycrest  MaU  Hwy 101, Glbaona  "Everything  you couldj^,\iu>  possibly  \   ,;Tl  need."      'M 3  ��� Super Valu    '$��  ��� Liquor Store  PLUS  33 Shops to Serve You  PENINSULA  MARKET  DAVIS BAY  ��� Groceries  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Licenses  885-9721  7 DAVS A WEEK lam . 10 .ea  Fishing  Charters  SERVICES  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  Marlnf  BORG  WARNER  Full Stock Ports  Paul Drake Ltd.  Gibsons  888-2929  ]0t^\m\em  We deliver to  Glbaona Wharf  e Welding & Repairs  * Pica-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Mon - Sal, 8 am ��� 6 pm  Sundays, 10 am -2 pm  Hwy 101, Gibsons  Covering Ihe Entire  Sunshine Coast  ffTmt\  886-3666  886.9809  m*  i  A  c  1  sc  w  Y  in  Pi  m  re  ki  w  w  ki  h.  RECREATION  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  Saltwater Sport Fishing  Licenses  Hoeas.keepla* UeM��  Fiehlai Tackle  ��� tfym i Paat* *tm..!l-..,^i!*^  CaaapeHets  Madeira Park M3-22M  mH  team Coast News, July 12,1982  Overseas posting  BUY  Rumblings of a Rover |THE  BUY.  13  by DeeCee  A slill early morning shot captures Ihe tranquillity of Gibsons Harbour.  Coast Naturalists  - John Buraakte Pkolo  As I have remarked  previously, that spring of  1944 was possibly the  busiest and most hectic  period of the whole war,  not only for those of us  in No. 6 Bomber Group  but for all concerned  whether they were in the  Army, Air Force or  Navy. Even the civilian  population was aware  that an invasion of the  continent, now held by  the Nazis, was imminent  but the burning and most  closely guarded secret  was just how, when and  where lhat evenl was to  take place.  As far as 1 was concerned I had reached the  stage when, for the first  time since I had donned  A portrait of a typical birdwatcher  by Alison Wall  Did you know lhat absolutely normal people  watch birds as a hobby?  You probably see them  in the grocery store.  Perhaps you've even sat  next to them in a  restaurant. You didn't  know they were birdwatchers because they  were not wearing  knickers, gumboots,  horn-rimmed  glasses,  and binoculars. They did  not have a glazed look in  Iheir eyes, did nol in  fact, display any eccentricities whatsoever.  Where is the stereotyped  birdwatcher you wonder? You think, perhaps  ihere are nol really very  many birdwatchers after  all. I assure you, they are  out there, disguised as  average people. Perhaps  birdwatcher is a misnomer because il sug-  THOMAS ELECTRIC  & HEATING CONTRACTORS  ��� Residential  ��� Commercial  ��� Renovations  ��� Repairs  CALL NOW  886-7111  for Free  ates  1fi YEARS EXPERIENCE  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  SINCE 1967  gests a passiveness which  mosl "birtwatchers" I  know do not display.  There are many forms  of birdwatching. Bird-  watching in its simplest  form occurs when one  glances out of their kitchen window and  observes a garden bird, a  finch perhaps, extracting  seeds from an alder tree.  Birdwatching occurs  when you are floating on  your back at the beach,  looking at the sky, and  an osprey flies over,  stops, hovers, and flies  off. Most birdwatchers  develop an appreciation  for birds through experiences like these and  become bird-pursuers.  " They "being to look for  birds, they begin to find  them, they begin to  understand how they  each behave within their  niches. They begin to  perceive the secrets of  their existence...those  tiyo bald eagles oft,en.  perdfTfln that AT tree,  there must be a nest  nearby, they are a pair.  The more advanced, or  shall we say involved,  birdwatchers now plan  their weekend walk to  spots where they will see  certain birds. They go to  marshes, rivers, tidal  flats, sewage lagoons.  They find they must  begin to carry their  binoculars and field  books out with them.  They carefully conceal  their binoculars under  their coats or in a bag so  as not to be mistaken for  voyeurs.  The typical birdwatcher at this stage even  begins to plan vacations  with birds in mind. He/  she visits places like  Point Pelee, (the most  southerly spot in  Canada, Point Pelee is  located on a small spit of  land which projects into  Lake Erie, near Windsor, Ontario). Every  May thousands of exhausted birds" alight in  the forests of Point Pelee  on thejr long flights to  the insect rich northern  summer. fni^Wd-pur-  suer soon becomes intrepid, risking terrible  seasickness to travel  miles  off our  western  t  PEISONAL  LOAN  from the  COMMERCE  If a personal loan from the Commerce would help, just drop in  at the branch nearest you and give us a chance to "make it  happen" for you.  <i>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COUNT ON THE COMMERCE  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons 886-8111.  shores in order to see  oceanic birds like  albatrosses. They subject  themselves to scorching  desert suns and rattlesnakes to catch glimpses of roadrunners or  Gila woodpeckers. They  scale dangerous heights  to follow the White-  tailed ptarmigan. They  find the birds and they  watch them and are  caught up in their habits,  their colours, the way  they move, their songs.  A birdwatcher may  stay in this state of intense appreciation  forever. Often, due to  the flocking behaviour  of birdwatchers, one  finds rivalry developing  and a new form of birdwatching emerges, "bird  listing". The bird lister  has almost always passed  through Ihe first two  stages described above.  Most birdwatchers keep  lists of new birds they  see, (live lists), and often  J-day outing, location or  year lists. The ultimate  bird lister will do absolutely anything Io add  a new bird to his/her list  and is intensely competitive. For example, if  they have the means,  they may fly across the  continent for a weekend  in order to see a Spoon-  billed sandrjjper or a  Garganey^''  It,i��fiard to explain exactly whal it is about  birds which captures the  attentions and imaginations of so many people,  (an increasing number).  One thing is certain,  birdwatchers are no  longer, (if ihey ever  were), a group of eccentric social misfits.  a uniform, I was  reasonably content.  Things were well under  control as related to the  kitchen and mess-hall,  which were my main  responsibilities. I had  had a comfortable room  assigned to me in the  same buiding and, as was  the English custom, it  even had a small  fireplace in it. Every  morning when one of the  WAAF's brought me up  a tray containing a pol of  tea and the morning  newspaper, should  things be on the chilly  side weatherwise a small  fire was lit in the grate. I  could not help contrasting my present situation with Ihe rigours and  discomforts that I had  endured in the deserts of  North Africa. I think I  was rapidly reaching the  complacent stage when I  didn't much care just  how long the war lasted  when, unexpectedly, the  whole picture altered and  I was rudely jolted out of  my euphoria.  The event that  precipitated the sudden  change in my attitude  was the posting of our  Messing Officer Flt./Lt.  Ramsay to another station where he was to be  reinstated to his former  role as a navigator in air  crew. This was unfortunate for me as we had  had a good relationship  and he was a prince of a  fellow to deal with, but  worse news was to  follow. His replacement  was, of all people, the  same Flt./Lt. TI had encountered in Tholthorpe;  the WAAF officer who  had been responsible for  my transfer to this station.  After so many years 1  am at a loss to describe  just exactly how I felt  about this woman and  how she must have felt  towards me. It was comparable to the age-old  feud existing between  dogs and cats. I was  aware that she was a  dietician with a degree  from UBC, but I was  also well aware that her  knowledge of the actual  cooking and reeding of a  large number of men was  nil. I would go so far as  to state I doubted if she  could even boil an egg,  but the fact remained she  held the rank of Flt./Lt.  while I was only a  sergeant and, like it or  lump it, she was my  boss".   To   say   that   I  resented this is to put it  mildly and I was convinced that it wouldn't  be very long before we  clashed head on.  From the moment of  her arrival it was one  complaint after the  other. The cabbage was  overcooked, the pie crust  not as flaky as it should  have been, the lea too  strong or the coffee too  weak. You name it, she  had, or thought she had,  all the answers and I  rapidly found conditions  with her around were intolerable and I sought a  way of escape.  ll was about ihis time  thai a notice appeared on  our bulletin board wilh  Ihe D.R.O.'s (daily  routine orders), asking  for volunteers for  overseas postings. This  could only mean one  thing. "Overseas" was a  euphemism for service  across the Channel if and  when the predicted invasion occurred. Without  giving it much thought, 1  pul my name down and  it was only a week or two  later when I had orders  lo report, first to  Wing/Cmdr. Courte-  manche's office and then  lo Flt./Lt. T's to explain  what all this was about  and why I wanted to  leave the station. 1 was  completely frank with  the Wing/Cmdr. and  even more explicit wilh  the Messing Officer, including (he challenge to  her to doff her tunic, put  on a white apron and  demonstrate to me just  how much she knew of  the culinary art! That did  it! In no time at all I was  told to report to RCAF  Headquarters at Lincoln  Inn Fields in London  and attend an indoctrination course as part  of my preparation for  service "overseas".  Gladly I packed my  gear and, after a rather  harrowing experience  saying goodbye to "my"  WAAF's who I think  were genuinely sorry to  see me go, I took the  train for London. I had  been given leave for a  few days before the  course commenced so ii  enabled me to visit my  parents in Kent and then  it was back to the great  city where there was an  additional bonus.  Should one be lonely for  female companionship  one could always rustle  up a Piccadilly Commando!  197*  JEEP WAGONEEB  WAS 14.495  NOW $2,995  SAVE $1,500  Uaded Low Mileage  1979 PLYMOUTH TC 3  WAS 15.095  NOW $4,595  SAVE $500  In* Mileage Etc. Cond.  1980  BRONCO 4X4  $7,995  1979 F2S0  3 4 Ton  WAS 15.495  NOW $4,295  SAVE $1,200  1980 F100 PICK-UP  WAS 17.495  NOW $5,695  SAVE $1,800  Aulo. P.S. P.B., Low Mllee  1973 CLUB WAGON  WAS 12.795  NOW $1,995  SAVE $800  1981 CAPRI  WAS S9.I95  NOW $8,295  SAVE $900  Small V-8. T-llool. Aulu. P.S. P.B.  1976 ASPEN SE  WAS S3.595  NOW $2,795  SAVE $800  6 Cyl., Aulo. law Low Mll��  ^CLASSIFIEDADS  24/40,000 km  COST FREE  DRIVING  Continues on Mosl  Model Cars  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  1326 Wharl Road  SECHELT  M.D. No   5936  885-3281  $125,000  REWARD  A reward of One Hundred and Twenty-Five  Thousand Dollars ($125,000) is hereby offered  by B.CHydro for information leading to the  apprehension, arrest .and conviction of the person or  persons responsible for the violent destruction of  and dam.age to property at its Dunsmuir Substation  located near Qualicum Beach on Vancouver Island  on May 31,1982. If the information is provided by  more than one person, the reward will be shared.  lb call:  Dud '0' (Operator) and ask  for this toll-free number-  Zenith 2727  ��B.CHydro 14  Coast News, July 12,1982  SPORTS  From the Fairway  by Krnii' Hume  Eric Wagman has  defended ihe junior  championship for the second successive year.  Eric shoi a low gross 86  lo clinch ihe title lor  iyX2. Close behind  shoolitlg a score of 88  was Gordon Maison who  wins ihe runner-up spot  ihis year. In third posi-  iion was Dean Kennett.  I he gills champ for  ihis year is I'alli Park  who competed against  ihe boys io keep her  game sharp lor ihe coming Junior Provincial  Championship, in which  I'atti and Eric will be  competing again this  year.  lhat aboul winds up  ihe programme for the  juniors for this year.  Many thanks to the local  golfers and chairman  Blair Kennett for a job  well done.  On Tuesday, Ladies  Day, a 3-ball best-ball  lournamenl was held.  Three   member   learns  were formed lo vie for  firsl place using irons only. The learn of D.  Bowen, H. Milburn, and  I. Rendleman lied wilh  L. Fraser, A. Clarke and  O. Shaw, wilh nel scores  of 59.  Monday Twilight had  34 golfers in attendance,  who formed iwo-man  learns io contest a "Tic,  Tac, Toe" game  shooting alternate balls.  Willi a score of 34'/;  Elsie Cupll and Geo.  Bayford placed first, In  ihe "Tic, Tac, Toe" sec-  lion Iva Peterson and  Hazel Wright piled up an  impressive 14 poinls.  Thursday morning,  seniors played Ihe  popular 5-man 9-hole  scramble using irons only. (This is a good way lo  gel some practice in wilh  the iron you seldom use).  The team of Geo. Gram,  Bob Carruthers, Alex  Warner, Jack Hendy and  Art Kiloh scored a low  33 for top spot. Some 54  seniors were on hand to  compete for the day's  prizes.  Forlune smiled on  Lome "Boomer" Blaine-  lasl week. Using a no. 5  iron Lome canned his lee  shot on no. 8 hole, for a  hole-in-one. Congratulations Lome, your skill  will send another underprivileged youngster lo  camp for a couple of  weeks. It would be advisable for members to  make sure their holc-in-  one insurance is in good  standing.  You may be wondering whal ihe small while  boxes are for al each lee  area. They have been  placed ihere lo help fighl  the losing battle of the  many divols lhal are  taken out during the  games lhal are played.  The boxes are filled wilh  grass seed and sand and  are lo be used by  members and others to  reseed the divot hole.  Let's hope this will be of  some value lo our busy  greens crew and overworked tee-off areas.  Sea kayaking inexpensive  by Hedi Kotlner  Have you ever dreamed of cruising along our  fascinating coastline in  your own yacht? Too expensive? No, thanks t$  the 'people's yacht', Ihd  sea touring kayak. Sea  kayaking is one of the  fastest growing outdoor  activities in B.C. and no  wonder. It's Ihe mosl affordable and perhaps the  most rewarding way of  exploring B.C.'s spectacular coasl.  Sea kayaking is not  only for the adventurous  soul. Everybody,  regardless of sex or age,  can learn ihe few  technical skills in no  lime. Learning the ways  of Ihe sea, however,  takes a lifetime and Ihis  is one of the mosl exciting challenges of the  sport. As Ihe coast's  geography is so varied;  protecled inland waterways, serene lagoons, canyonlike fjords, island  archipelagos and the exposed Pacific coast,  beginners as well as advanced sea kayakers will  have no trouble finding a  suitable cruising destination.  No place on Ihe coasl  f.  is off-limits to the sea  touring kayak. This  seaworthy vessel can ride  open ocean well, punch  through surf or glide like  the wind over flat waler.  ll can be iransporled lo  the edge of the coast's  wilderness in a matter of  hours by ferry, car, fish  boat or, if Ihe kayak is of  the folding variety, by  airplane. When empty,  the kayak can be lifted  out of Ihe waler with one  hand, yet, if properly  packed, il  can  accom-  Ashore, the kayaker  will discover virgin  forests, miles of deserted  sand beaches, tidal  pools, salmon-spawning  rivers and shoreline hoi  springs.  But a kayak lour offers more lhan a  wilderness experience.  The sea paddler meets  the people who live along  the coast in outposl  fishing and native settlements, logging camps  and lighthouses and connects      with      their  modale enough ^ear for   farefatjjet;s. at alandon:  a   month-long   expedt-   ed Indian villages (many  lion.  A sea kayak offers a  range of experience unmatched by any other  cruising vessel. It can be  silently and easily  manoeuvred, an advantage naturalists and  photographers will  especially appreciate.  The sea paddler encounters harmless  marine mammals such as  sea lions, sea oilers, orca  and grey whales. As ihe  shallow-draughted  kayak can cruise close to  shore, il is a fine vantage  point from which to  study the rich undersea  garden or colourful  seabird colonies.  Fish Pender Harbour  JLowa %AOfiL  Madeira Park        ^^^^^^^^^  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Rattorvatlont 883-2480  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  wilh exquisitely carved  totem poles), whaling  stations and canneries.  An tnteresling new  book Sea Kayaking  Canada's West Coasl  (240 pages, 22 charts and  80 photographs, $11.95)  by Hedi Kottner and  John Ince, describes the  highlights of the coastal  paddling experience.  From a paddler's  perspective, Ihe authors  discuss the twenty finest  sea louring areas along  ihe coasl, including the  Gulf Islands, Sechelt  Peninsula, Desolation  Sound, west coasl of  Vancouver Island and  ihe Queen Charlotte  Islands. A helpful  chapter deals with Ihe  equipment you need io  outfit your paddling  cruise.  Hardworking members of Ihe Pender Harbour Seals Swim Club were honoured  July 4(h al an Awards Ceremony held al Ihe home of coach Robi Peters, Pender  Harbour. Special awards went lo Candi Whittaker, a bronze medal for Kn-  durance Swim; Kim Soulherst, the Sportsmanship award, and Loree Villeneuve,  Ihe Peggy Crowlher Trophy as Ihe lop all-around swimmer. Other awards are  listed elsewhere in Ihe paper. -WwaeMeM n   Mens fastball results  duradek  Permanent, waterproof,  vinyl outdoor floor  covering  Attractive, textured, low-  maintenance, skid-resistant surface also resists checking, cracking, fading, /nildew & flame.  ��� Choice of 6 designer  colours  ��� Professionally  Installed  Cedars Inn turned  aside Ken Mac's bid for  firsl place by downing  lhemtwicethisweck3-2  and 4 - 0.  In the firsl game Sean  Van Slreppan broke up a  pitching duel belween  Alex Skylie and Ralph  Henderson by driving in  the winning run in the  bottom of the 8th inning.  In the second game  Rick Weibe pitched his  second consecutive  shutout and narrowly  missed his second no hitler in limiting Ken Mac  to one hit.  Weldwood remained  lied wilh Cedars by  beating   G.B.S.   and  W.S.l. Both Cedars and  Weldwood will have lo  rely on someone else lo  help Ihem lo firsl place.  They don'l play each  oiher in ihe remaining  games.  Don'l forget the  Cowboy's Invitational  Tournament July 17 and  18 at Hackett Park.  Games start al 8 a.m.  Saturday and go all day  bolh days. The snack bar  will be open.  Standings  Wanderen  Cowboys  W.S.l.'  4 7  .1 9  I      12  W     I.  Weldwood  Cedars Inn  Ken Mae  ci.n.s.  Pis.  24  24  16  12  Kinsmen Sea Cavalcade  PARADE ENTRY FORM '82  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade:   "Circa 1900"  tO am SATURDAY, JULY 31  CATEGORIES:       ^ease check one  1. Commercial   2. Comical   3. Clubs ��. Associations.  4. Croups eV.  Organizations..  5. Bicycles..  D  D  ���  D  6. Horses      I |  7. Costume    [     I  8. Decorated Car I I  9. Antique     I I  10. Communities outside  Gibsons  ���  PERSON TO CONTACT..  Address...*..   Phone Number   Please provide copy of description of organization or entry for use by  Coast Cable commentators.  Entry Forms can be dropped off at Coast News, Maxwell's Pharmacy, or  Pacifica Pharmacy, Sechelt.  For more details see letter to editor or contact Roy Bently  886-9050.   "Pvctaic TfoWntety Ok A Ti/inciau^m  It's one way to keep the little woman happy in the  kitchen. Joe Shtenz of the Come Home Cafe in  Gibsons displays his approximately 18-pound spring salmon to his wife, Vera. Joe caught it in the  Gibsons Gap.  %2A"  -Jnhn Hurnildr I'hiiln  Seals swimmers awarded  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Rafaranca: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Tim*  Tues. July 13  0510  1005  1545  2245  8.0  10.7  6.9  14.9  Thurs. July IS  0650 5.4  1325 11.5 .  1745 9.7  Wed. July 14  0555 6.9  1145 10.8  1655 8.3  2320    14.8  Fri. July 16  0O05  0730  1500  1915  14.6  3.9  12.6  10.8  Sal. July 17  0045    14.6  0820    2.6  1605    13.7  2040    11.4  Sun. July II  0135    14.5  0910    1.4  1655   14.6  2140    11.7  Mon. July 19  0215 14.5  1005 .6  1745 15.3  2240    11.5  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9        7 Days a Week I  Trophies were awarded for the following accomplishments       to  members of the Pender  Harbour   Seals   Swim  Club last Sunday, al an  Awards Ceremony held  at   the  home of swim  coach, Robi Peters.  10 & Under Junior:  Mosl Improved Freestyle Girls:  Tara O'Coffcy.  Mosl Improved freestyle Boys:  Josh Young.  Mosl    Improved   Backstroke  Girls: Diane Lee.  Most    Improved   Backstroke  Boys: Josh Young.  Most   Improved   Breaststrokc  Girls: Sharon Lee.  Most   Improved   Breaststroke  Boys: Nathan Gough.  Most Improved Butterfly Girls:  Nicole Gooldrup.  Mosl Improved Butterfly Hnvs:  Brad Vader.  Faslesl   Individual   Medley  Girls: Kirsten Vader.  Fastest    Individual    Medley  Boys: Chris Garbers.  Senior:  ��� Most Improved Freestyle Girls:  Lisa Parker.  Most Improved Freestyle Buys:  Graham Bcnjufield.  Mosl    Improved   Backstroke  Girls: Karen Meyer,  Most    Improved   Backstroke  Boys: Lonny Edwardson.  Most   Improved   Breaststroke  Girls: Kris Meyer.  Mosl   Improved   Breaststroke  Boys: Brian Lee.  Most Improved Butterfly Girls:  Kim Southerst.  Most Improved Butterfly Boys:  Peter McCann.  Fastest    Individual   Medley  Girls: Loree Villeneuve.  Fastest    Individual    Medley  Boys: Peter McCann.  Endurance Swim: Candi Whit-  laker.  Sportsmanship: Kim Southerst.  Peggy Crowlher Trophy: Top  All-round Swimmer: Loree  Villeneuve.  ?'M ~  ' #M~  ->  af*��.  ^*-'Sl&."* 7, *  M0RTS WATERSP0RTS   :  ifeMMap   Ex^RtRn^pemft*, f*iF��s$K>Jw��STRucTio*  -St6fjm*0%S ^  In my element in Sechelt  Coast News, July 12.1982  15  by Selia Karsten  A big black crow is  watching me from the  top of the stalely yellow  cedar standing sentinel  to Ihe passageway. Fringes of berries trimming  ihe drooping foliage  iremble as the crow takes  flight. He swoops over  me with a croak of congratulations.  The sun fillers down; I  see the red gold reflection of my hair, the smile  on my face in the sliding  glass door. I sit on a  small wooden porch at  the end of a short  sidewalk in the  passageway between  buildings. To my left is  Ihe cream and turquoise  facade of ihe thrift store.  Across from thai on my  right is the green-  shingled fish store. In  back of ihis is my domain in l he village of  Sechell. Beside Ihe porch  a tall, slim tree, while  blossoms clustered along  its branches like  nosegays, perfumes my  perch as I look out belween ihe buildings, pasl  the slreel and stores opposite, to a distant hump  of mauve and blue  mountain.  The railing of ihe  porch is lined with cardboard boxes labelled  "three for a dollar". It's  ,i lazy Friday afternoon  in early June on ihe Sunshine Coasl. The smell of  fish and chips competes  wilh Ihe sweet fragrance  from my iree. A few  weeks ago I was working  in that fish store:  weighing   oul   chunky  halibul steaks, delicate  mounds of pink shrimp;  filleting cod and mixing  deep-fry bailer, shovelling ice, filling trays wilh  red snapper, arranging  ihe wares, scrubbing  away scales and slime. I  came lo Ihe Coasl lo  write, among other  things creative, but one  must also survive.  Whal ecstasy lo have  traded jobs! To have  gone from Ihe fish slore  lo used paperback book  store. Inside ihis liny  store 1 oversee, shelves  brim with writers'  dreams come true, in  alphabetical order according lo author. Intriguing covers are displayed  lo lure fellow book-  tiddicls. They come daily  with bulging sacks of  books lo trade and 1  pounce lo price and sort  ihe new arrivals.  Hopeful customers ramble in and browse  around. Some slop to  chat about their  favourite books. I'm  delighted when I'm able  lo recommend something based on my own  insatiable reading.  Now it is easy for me  lo exchange my own  books al 'a moment's  notice. I am able lo  forego haunting the little  libraries on the Coast.  My worn lending cards  are gelling a resl. As  always, books fill the  pocket of my haltered  yellow car. There are  more books slacked by  my bed, piled on ihe kil-  chen counter, and stuffed inlo my shoulder bag.  Working in a bookstore,  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wll be run once,  then must be re-submltted tcDrun again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Volunteers are needed lo help wilh Children's Summer Recreation Pro  gramme Please call Rob al Ihe Village Oil ice. 886-2274 #27  " Meeting lot all interested In a thealre for the Sunshine Coasl. Thurs  day. July 15 at 7 30 pm Coast News Office.  Regular Events  Monday  HI Qlbsoni Scoult meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons. More Info, phone 8862311 or 8867359.  Robert* Creek Hoipllal Auxiliary ��� Second Monday of each month. 7  p.m. at St. Aidan's Hall-  Monday ��� O.A.P.0.138 Regular Meeting - Firsl Monday of each month. 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo 2nd & 3rd Mondays. 2 p.m. al Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Elphinttone Pioneer Muieum In Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 p.m.  Roberta Creed New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women'* Aglow F*llow*hlp meets every third Tuesday of the monlh at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  88f> 7426.  Sunahlno Coast Art! Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  call 836-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League ot Canada Cadets and Wrenettes. ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday nighl al 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hail, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Gibson* meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m at Ihe Care Centre.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall every second Wednesday, slarting Nov.  4th, 7:30 For Information phone 885-9728.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. UM Carpel Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Qlbeone Top* Meeting evory Wednesday evening at 6:45 p.m. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Centre at the Alternate School. Phone  885-2391.  Sunshine Lapidary t Cralt Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 p.m. For Information 886-2873 or 886-9204  Wllaon Creek Communtly Reading Cenlre 7,00  8:30 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Cerd Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, starting Nov. Sth 8:00  sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday -    Bonanza, Early Bird.  also Meal Draws, boors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30,  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at B p.m. For Information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday starting Nov. 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controller! every Thursday at 1 p.m. In Ihe United  Church fall, Gibsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only).  Friday  Ladlf ��� Baakatball. Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. ��M Fuel Nils every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper lasl  Friday ol every monlh at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Tot Lot ��� motheia > children meet In Dougal Park every Friday at 10 am.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wllaon Creek Communily Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100-/, payout on Bonanza end ot each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Glbsona United Church  basement.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Centre noon to e p.m. 885-2709.  Saturday  Medelra Park Savapmeet Is on the first Saturday ol every monlh In Community Hall - Open 10 e.m.  Full Gospel Businessmen's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Seturdey ol the month, 8 e.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone 886-0774,  8864026. Praise the Lord.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Cenlre 2 to 4 p.m. 886-2709.  fhe Bargain lam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Saturday allernoona Irom 1 ��� 3:30 pm.    slack suits and glittering  costume jewellery gather  espionage thrillers. An  elderly geni in worn  coveralls lakes a Tew sea  sagas. A shy bearded  fellow bends over the  science fiction rack. The  blue-jeaned femme  fatale finds yel another  movie-slar biography to  devour.  Books: on iheir way lo  backyard lawn slains and  suntan oil spots. Books  destined for decks of  pleasure boats, for thick  homemade shelves in  back-woods cabins.  Books which will go into  purses for lonely lunch-  hours. Books bound for  ferry rides when the  passenger tires of misty  inlets and snowlopped  mountains.  I lake a break and  stroll two blocks to a  beach overlooking Trail  Bay. 1 force myself to be  bookless, try lo calm my  over-slocked mind with  the sound of wave sighs  and gull cries. Then back  lo my word bank. I am  Ihe happy banker, glad  lhal television hasn't  triumphed totally; overjoyed lhat Ihe reader,  though an endangered  species, is nol quite ex-  I'm a cat in a caipip  patch! When time allows  I frolic about the shop,  scanning, collecting  ideas, and comparing  opening paragraphs.  I imagine my own  words encased in a glossy  volume with critics'  raves crowded on a  come-hither cover. What  good company 1 would  keep. I mentally recite a  rosary of names: Robert  Elegant, Frederick Forsyth, Helen Mclnnes,  Phyllis A. Hilney,  Joseph Wambaugh,  Henri Charriere,  Margaret Atwood, Mary  Stewarl, John I).  McDonald, Arthur  Hailey, John Fowles,  and on and on. Books lo  steal lime from gardens  where weeds dance and  slugs chomp. Books to  breakfast wilh when  limes are tense Books  filled wilh memories and  secret fantasies, wilh sly  techniques and gay  analogies, with despair  and inspiration.  A harried mother  chooses a gothic horror  tale; the cover depicts  frightened eyes dripping  blood. Junior grabs al a  colourful book with  c o n n e c l -1 h e - d o i s  animals. Two tourist  matrons   in   polyester   tinct.  Why this  ignorance of  Carter?  hy William liissel  While writing my  review lasl week it occurred lo me thai something  should be said regarding  ihe lack of interest in this  country for Dudley  Carter and his work.  Now why should Ihis  be? The an establishment in the West does  lend toward a feudalists  altitude and^BHttimes'  totally disinterested  when anything from Ihe  Easl coast appears out  here, likewise in cases  where the Uniled Slates  fosters interest in Canadian talent.  I don'l know where I  got such a silly idea, bul  I always thought thai an  was for everybody, thai  mean and pelly provincialism or avaricious  parochialism couldn't interrupt the flow of  culture across boundaries. Isn't there an inalienable spiritual liberty  within art, and isn't it  the possession of all  peoples? Have I really  been so foolishly  idealistic in believing  lhal ihis is the peaceable  kingdom and not just  another narrow-minded  immature hypocritical  very young nation that  refuses lo grow up?  So why has Dudley  Carter been ignored in  his own country? Maybe  he's nol Avanl Garde  enough. Could il be lhat  oul here in the West he's  a lillle bit loo heterosexual in his work, or  perhaps, now this is jusl  an idea mind you, lhal  the reality is lhal Ihe art  establishment is having  Ihis wonderfully lucrative affair with Ihe  commercial gallery  syslem, particularly out  here where honesty as  well as patriotism is the  lasl refuge of ihe scoundrel and, subsequently  an artist of Mr. Carter's  magnitude cannot be got  at, as it were, by the se  cond hand car dealer  cum real cslate merilalily  lhat runs the art  establishment in the  West - as I said, jusl an  idea.  I wouldn'l for a moment, God forbid, suggest lhal ihere is any  commercialism in the art  establishment, money  lenders in Ihe temple?  Why, where would anyone *&tmm>mt*-trorj/i  That Canadian nationalism is a mere social'  experiment and will  never exisi as a definite  identity, thai the Uniled  States has her back yard  and Canada hers and  never the twain shall  meet, likewise Easl and  West coasl Canada.  So many unanswered  questions, so many  skeletons rattling away  in so many closets. I for  one demand lo know  why this man's work is  relatively unknown in  Canada. "Art and only  an," said Tolsloy, "can  cause violence to be pui  aside." This so-called  peaceable kingdom  should keep those  thoughts in mind before  it embroils itself in  aesthetically dangerous  nationalism or provincialism. Are we never going to learn lhat both of  those concepts are a  heinous social disease  and lhal now, especially  How, we may be signing  the global death warrant  by perpetrating such  thinking?  Dudley Caner is for  everyone, everywhere, as  are men and women like  him. Ignorance of iheir  presence is lhe excuse of  the idiot, ignorance ma>  be bliss, bul only lo the  ignorant,  rf>o*sr%  Maxwell's Pharmacy  R.R. tn. CEDAR PLAZA - GIBSONS, B.C VON 1V0 - PHONE 886-8158  NOTICE OF CHANGE OF  HOURS  EFFECTIVE JULY 16, 1982  FRIDAYS:       9:00 am to 7:00 pm  SUNDAYS: 12:00 noon to 5:00 pm  Emergency Phone no. 886-2045  Signed: Haig Maxwell, Mgr.  sz:  age  ac  ace   ae  s  gSuperValu presents...  itf&m  3  GIBSONS, B.C. SUN., AUGUST 1st, 1982  'NO ADMISSION CHARGE'  SIMPLY PICK UP YOUR ENTRY IDENTIFICATION  BUTTON FROM YOUR SUPERVALU CASHIER  It oil begins Sunday morning with a good  tasting 'pancake breakfast' at Gibsons' Gov't,  wharf, It's only $2.50 per person so come  on, join the fun! All proceeds donated to  Gibsons' Lions Club Charities.  THIfd AR! PRIUS & JROPHKS QAIORI10 Bl WON  YOU COULD BE A LUCKY WINNER!  1st PRIZE  A TRIP FOR  TWO TO  HAWAII Hm  2nd PRIZE  second largest  dogfish caught  3rd PRIZE  third largest  dogfish caught  GUESS THE CORRECT WEIGHT OF ALL DOGFISH WEIGHED IN  AND YOU COULD WIN A $500 SHOPPING SPREE AT SUPER VALU  ALL PROCEEDS TO SUNSHINE COAST BIG BROTHERS  PLUS MANY MORE HIDDEN PRIZES  Station  - FOR LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGH  TEN HIDDEN WEIGHT PRIZES OF $50.00 _ LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY  SUPERVALU GIFT CERTIFICATES A CHILD 6 YRS. OF AGE OR UNDE  TOTALLING $500.00 __ LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY  continuous A CHILD 7 to 12 YRS. OF AGE  ENTERTAINMENT "��& KIDS. TALK TO YOUR DAD-'  SUNDAY AUG   1  II AM    2 PM O H t L" I A L    rT\IUO    UHA'  THE BEACHCOMBERS RVE   N0RC0    SQUIRE    JUNIOR  andfromTpm  6 pm SPEED RACING BIKES OFFERED Tt  LABATTS BLUE GRASS DERBY  PARTICIPANTS  12  YRS.  O  JAMBOHlf FEATURING AGE OR UNDER. EACH CHILD WIL  ��� frosty mountain RECEIVE   A   TICKET   FOR   EVER  string band DOGFISH TURNED  IN AT GIBSON!  !donTeasers WEIGH STATION BEFORE 4:00 PA  diane campbeli AUGUST 1,1982  PRODUCTION BV TI/M/rTr   um   r     a-, r-   r, r, �� ,.,���,    a  DOGFISH DERBY  FISHING ZONES  Fish must be caught by methods  of sport fishing only to qualify ^  Am*e+*  FISHING BOUNDARIES-<  PMUVet.  V  ^*vT J ^r*   m0C^  (Roberts Creek to Point Grey   / X^m>��ons wom/-^     <*T ,  to Point Atkinson) ^ \\JP��  Weigh-In Deadline 4 p.m. >��*"\��gj  August 1/82  WEIGH-IN STATION  THE GIBSON'S GOVERNMENT WHARF  Bring your family or group for s day  of fishing funl  ��S Supertelu  Our name It our promise  Jk ^  16  Coast News, July 12,1982  rC  PROGRAMME  GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE  THEME - GIBSONS LANDING  CIRCA 1900  jaam**.  SEA CAVALCADE  LOTTERY  PRIZES PRIZES PRIZES  See our Kiosk at Sunnycrest Mall  Friday nights and Saturdays  Tickets $2.00 available at  all participating merchants  Lottery Draw-  Sunday Afternoon  on the Wharf  faaiaM'MTWTWMBmflaeaBmammmmmgieM  FRIDAY, JULY 30  1900 hours  1915 hours.  1930 hours  2200 hours  1100 to  1700 hours  2100 hours  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Queen, Queen candidates, escorts and retinue are piped on  board the Showboat, "S.S. Beachcomber".  Opening ceremonies include: welcome by  Mayor Lorraine Goddard; introduction of  dignitaries from outside Gibsons and Queen  candidates.  Sea Cavalcade Queen greets her subjects and  officially opens 1982 Gibsons Sea Cavalcade.  -Traditional .Roat,BI^-up^CBC Special Effects.  Showboat begins with T|(t Gre��\J Smslmk  Coast Talent Contest. /  Annual Fireworks Display.  All ships light up. Sail past.  Open House Molly's Reach  Legion dance, featuring Goldie (rock Ik roll)  o��W  <p <p <p  SATURDAY, JULY 31  1000 hours  1100 hours  1200 hours  1200 hours  1400 hours  1100 to  1700 hours  2100 hours  2100 hours  Annual Kinsmens Parade - theme    Gibsons  Landing Circa 1900  FAMILY DAY IN DOUGAL PARK  Miniature   Horses   and   Buggy   (bring   your  camera)  Bike and Costume Contest  1900 Costume Contest - Men, Women and  Children  Poster Contest - Gibsons Landing Circa   1900  Dog Obedience Show  Pet Contest  Children's Variety Show  Games and Races  War of the Hoses - GVFD  Horseshoe  Tournament  -  Men's,  Women's,  Mixed categories. Registration - 1100 hours  Tea in honour of over-80 seniors  Elimination trials for Annual Water Sports,  Beachcomber Races, Boat Rodeo  Old-Time Dancing  Open House at Molly's Reach  Annual   Queen's   Ball   at   Elphinstone   High  School, featuring "The Getaway"  Legion dance, featuring Goldie (rock Ik roll)  PARADE ROUTE I  | HUSHWOOD FAIMS  EQUESTRIAN SHOW  fSuperValu presents...  NO PETS ON WHARF  SUNDAY, AUGUST 1  0600 hours  g9.00Jfe9jrs  1100 to   >  1400 hours  1030 hours  1100 hours  1145 hours  1230 hours  1300 hours  1300 hours  1300 to  1700 hours  1400 hours  1415 hours  1430 hours  1500 hours  Gibsons Lions Club Pancake Breakfast  Keats to Gibsons Svyim (GVFD)! ,  Super Valu's World Championship Dogfish Derby (weigh in)  Annual Water Sports Registration  Log Burling  Boomstock Races  Boat Races  Skydiving  Labatt's Blue Grass jamboree - A Border Ride,  Frosty Mountain String Band, Reckless Driver,  Duo - Don Fraser Ik Diane Campbell  mXSa  Open House at Molly's Reach  Sallboardlng  Freestyle Demonstration  Registration for  Olympic Triangle  Canadian Motocross Assocatlon   (all classes)  Upper Road (signs)  Equestrian Show - Brushwood Farms on Pratt  Road near Highway 101  Gibsons Fish Market on the wharf  MONDAY, AUGUST 2  V  1130 hours  1200 hours  1215 hours  1300 hours  1100 to  1700 hours  Arbutus Yacht Club - Sailing Regatta  Registration for Rowing Challenge Contest  Rowboat Race  Canoe Races  Indian War Canoe Races  Open House, Molly's Reach  BEST DRESSED BUSINESS  Many businesses are dressing up for Sea Cavalcade. In  appreciation, the Sea Cavalcade Committee will provide a prize for the "Best Dressed" in the theme "Gibsons Landing Circa 1900". The winner will be announced on Sunday afternoon, on the "S.S. Beachcomber"  (Government Wharf) and in the Coast News. Ruth Duffln  Miss Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce;  Mils Wal-Ven  Auto Body  Cavalcade  Queen  Candidates  For the eight young ladies who are candidates to be  this year's Sea Cavalcade Queen the Sea Cavalcade  has already started.  Shelley Boulton, 18, Miss Wal-Van Auto Body;  Heather Mulligan, 17, Miss Cedar Plaza; Shirley  Ten, 19, Mis GVFD; Sandy Dunsire, 17, Miss Sunnycrest Mall; Ruth Duffin, 18, Miss Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce; Mari Ann Dawe, 18, Miss  Gibsons Legion; Lisa Bjornson, 18, Miss Gibsons  Building Supplies; and Michelle Phelps, 17, Miss  Gibsons Lions are well launched on the selection process which leads to the making of the Sea Cavalcade  Queen.  On June 27, they met the judges at a get-   n\  acquainted tea at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M.A.  Poppel of Langdale, The judges are Chief Judge  Marion Alsager along with Ken Sorko, Stephanie  Haar, Denis Suveges, and Carol Kurucz.  On July 4, at Ken Sorko's home the candidates  were interviewed by the judges and submitted a  brochure of the Sunshine Coast which they had each  compiled.  Tuesday and Wednesday of this week, July 13 and  14, the candidates will model clothes at Elphie's  Cabaret at 7:30 p.m.  Finally, the big event: the Sea Cavalcade Queen  Pageant will be held at Elphinstone Secondary  School at 8:00 p.m. on Saturday, July 24.  May the best candidate win.  Coast News, July 12,1982  A grim ferry tale  lornson  Miss Gibsons  Building Supplies  Sandy Dunsire  Miss Sunnycrest Mall  Miss'Gibsons Legion  tgan  Miss Cedar Plaza  Michelle Ph  i Gibsons Lions  SCRD seeks Victoria's input  Prior to adjournment  of last Thursday's  regular board meeting of  the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, the  dirgctors convened an in-  camera management  meeting. Emanating  from the management  meeting were two recommendations approved by  the board before the  regular board meeting  adjourned.  The first recommendation was that Victoria be  requested to send a  financial representative  to review fiscal matters.  Regional board chairman Jim Gurney told the  Coast News that one of  the reasons for this request pertained to the  drafting of a develop-,  ment cost charge b'y-law.  Certain figures and extrapolations would be required and it was felt  that it was best to seek  advice and assistance at  this time to ensure it is  drafted in a form that  meets with Victoria's approval.  Finance chairman  David Hunter told the  Coast News that the request was also to verify  that the regional  district's finances are in  good shape.  "We hope this can be  done by September so  that the new board will  have a clean plate and  that the finance chairman can present an interim budget based on  verified figures," he added.  Hunter's statement  was made after notification of approval of bylaw 207.1 authorizing the  borrowing of $365,000  was ri  by BUI Hughes  'At 4:10 p.m. on July  7th I pulled into the  Horseshoe Bay terminal  with only a half-hearted  hope of boarding the  4:30 sailing for the  Queen of Alberni. Sure  enough, I was placed  well back in row F, the  first line outside the inner lot. To better assess  the odds, I walked forward to count the semi's  and RV's and concluded  that the chances were only 50:50. "Fish and chips  to-night," I thought.  As I returned to my  car, a head popped out  of a driver's window  with a question: "How  does it look Bill?" It was  Roger. I noted that his  car was ahead of mine  but only one vehicle with  a boat and trailer  separated us. "Roger," 1  replied, "I'm afraid the  cut-off point is right  here," and 1 brought my  hand down on the hood  of his car. "Oh no," said  Roger, "I plan to be on  that sailing." "Well," I  replied, "perhaps it  helps to be an optimist"  and 1 returned to my car.  As row F moved to the  inner lot, the car with the  boat and trailer was  directed to the RV lane  and 1 found myself stopped immediately behind  Roger along the concrete  wall with six cars ahead  of us. The man with the  radio waves two cars  on...then two more...  one more...and one  more. Now Roger was  at the head of the line  in what seemed a hopeless situation. "At  least," I thought, "he'll  have a new respect for  my ability to judge a  ferry load." But, no, the  hand waved one more  time and Roger moved  forward. "Rats...he'll  laugh all the way to  Langdale." A long  pause...then, miracle of  miracles, the hand waved  one last time and 1 rolled  forward with a happy  chortle, "Justice  prevails,"...around the  curve and down the  ramp only to come once  again to a stop behind  Roger at the bottom of  the ramp where the First  Officer was politely explaining why Roger  couldn't board. The  ferry was full...Well, not  quite full. There was one  slot left but it was ton  small for Roger's station  wagon; just right for the  little BMW behind him.  So with tears of remorse  in my eyes and an  anguished cry of  "payolla" in my ears 1  passed poor Roger and  manoeuvred onto the  stern of the Alberni.  I've never told Roger  this, but I could have  parked a very large station wagon in that slot.  "Justice prevails."  Know wood  by Lome Lewis  1 have always  wondered, as I pile  firewood for the coming  winter, what type of  wood 1 should be  harvesting to get the  most BTU's for my efforts. This year my  curiosity got the best of  me and I decided to find  out what I could about  various fuels.  I dug up some records  of tests done in the early  fifties by the B.C.  government. Immediately considering my  source, I searched out  several books on wood  burning to cross  reference the material.  There was a high degree  of consistency and I  decided to go ahead with  the government figures.  First the cord - a legal  measure in Canada - is a  pile of wood 4' x 4' x 8'  (as far as 1 know there is  no metric equivalent  -purists may wish to note  3.6246mJ= 128 ft').  The average cord contains 90 ft1 of wood and  38 ft1 air. The test results  were arrived at using 90  ft1 of solid air-dried  wood. Air-dried wood  (less than 20% moisture)  burns more efficiently  and releases less  creosote.  The tests showed that  the amount of heat produced from burning any  particular species is very  nearly related to the  weight of the air-dried  wood. A relatively dense  or heavy wood, such as  rock elm, produces  around 32 million  BTU's/cord, whereas  cottonwood, a relatively  light species of wood,  produces as little as 15.5  million BTU's per cord.  Species available io us  on the Coast are nol  among the best heat producing woods. Of those  lhat grow here, Douglas  fir is the best available,  although wild cherry,  dogwood and arbutus  are probably better. Few  people like to split wild  cherry, fewer yet would  cut an arbutus and it is  literally a crime to cul  down a dogwood.  1 located the species in  the book "Native Trees  of  Canada"   by   R.C.  Hosie and, according to  lhat book, we have many  more species than I have  seen growing here.  Million BTU's per cord:  Douglas Fir 24.3  White Birch 23.4  Big Leaf Maple 22.4  Lodgepole Pine 20.1  Western Hemlock 19.3  Red Alder 17.4  Grand Fir 17.4  Western White Pine 17.1  Red Cedar 16.8  Amabilis Fir 16.5  Some species may vary  as much as 10%, pine  and spruce in particular.  Next week, a comparison with other fuels.  Used Furniture  and Whal Have You  AL'SUSED  FUMITME  Wt' buy Rm Bullies  886-2812  Cavalcade parade  by Roy Bentley  The Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons and District  takes pleasure in presen-  ting the 1982 Sea  Cavalcade Parade for  the residents and visitors  of the Sunshine Coast.  The theme of the '82  Cavalcade is Gibsons  Circ 1900-entries are encouraged to create an at-  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  LIGHT CLEARING  * DRIVEWAYS  EXCAVATIONS  'SAND  SEPTIC SYSTEMS  ��� GRAVEL  LANDSCAPING  ���ROCK  "Free Estlmites"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  mosphere of life in Gibsons at the turn of century. All persons,  groups, organizations  etc. are more than  welcome to participate in  this fun part of our  Cavalcade   weekend.  The Parade itself will  commence at 10 a.m.  from the Sunnycrest  Mall Parking lot, proceed down Highway 101,  through Lower Gibsons,  past the Post Office and  finish at Dougal Park.  Marshalling and Judging  will take place between 8  and 9 a.m. on the Sunnycrest -Parking lot.  Please be prompt for the  judging, as the judges  always have a big job to  do.  If you cannot participate, make sure you  attend because we've  ordered more great  weather for this  weekend. See you in or  at the Sea Cavalcade  Parade: July 31, 1982.  For more information,  please contact Kin Roy  Bentley 886-9050 or Haig  Maxwell 886-2045.  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated,  gov't, approved storage  space.  ��� Dust-free storage in  closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Member e\ ^4$ALLIED...  ^^r*\Mm The Careful Movers  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 008-2064  Tri-Photo  2 DAY Film I  SERVICE  AVAILABLE  & *   -  PASSPORT |  PHOTO'S  Whllt You Walt I  rtffc  Seelutt't  OtcEy Pk��ia  Specialist  |ELPHINSTONE|  GRAD '82  Plcturti  On Dliplay  885-2882 18  Coast News, July 12,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  ���Index  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. InMemorlam  v  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. tost  8.Found  9. Free  10. Pets <V Livestock  11. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers 8.  R.V.s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. ��> Yukon  Classifieds  27. legal  ,28. Realtor .  We wish to express our  sincere thanks & appreciation to our many friends &  neighbours lor their kind expressions ol sympathy with  cards & flowers during the  sickness & death of our  dear Carole. Special thanks  to Dr. Swan & Dr. Burtnlck &  nurses & staff at St. Mary's  Hospital. Also thanks to  Pastor Fred Napora for the  touching service & to Mae  Martlnsen & Anne Gurney  tor catering for the visitors  after the service. Many,  many thanks! The Brakstad  family. #28  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds  effective  -read  by 9 oul  of  10  readers -  BUT...  Each week you get 3  chances   to  WIN   our  draw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday & their name*  will appear In the "Announcements" section 6  of the Classified Adt.  1  ��  taiMemorUun  -eta.  :  r  V  ��r*  r ���  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coast News  Classified at Campbells  Family Shoes. Sechelt. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy,  Madeira Park  Mr. & Mrs. F. Ross Gibsons  are pleased to announce  the forthcoming marriage of  their only daughter  Stephanie Jayne to Ber-  nhard Roy Kaufmann, son  of Mr. & Mrs. Walter Kaufmann of Coquitlam, B.C.  Wedding to take place on  Saturday, 28th of August,  1982 at 12:30 In the afternoon at St. Luke's Anglican  Church, Victoria, B.C.    #28  Would the lady who sold me  the Kenmore sewing  machine at the Lions Flea  Market please drop off the  accessories at my shop In  Lower Gibsons. Unable to  use, because It has on It the  button hole plate, with gear  on top. Perhaps she has  forgotten. Contact May's  Florist & Gifts 886-2715. #28  Will repair any small engine  In spare time, low rate.  886-2020 or 886-7934.     #30  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  Sofiow - Stan & Karen are  proud to announce the ar-  -   rival of their daughter Cor-  ,'  Inne Margaret, born at 1:08  am July 30,1982, weighing 8  |   lbs. 4 oz. A little sister for  ,   Michael.   Proud   grandparents are Pete & Gladys  Sopow, Steve & Fay Reld  '   and Marc & Nora Ward. A  ,'   very special thanks to Dr.  I   Rogers & nurses Wendy &  ;   Diane and the staff at St.  Mary's Hospital.  #28  ] Bob and Joy Maxwell first  * time  great-grandparents  j welcome with love Rodney  I William Dahl, born to Kevin  | and Cathy July 6 at Red  | Deer,  Alta.  Grandparents  " Rodney and Diane Dahl and  ' William and Jerri  Brown.  #28  McHeffey. Kenneth Frame  McHeffey, 2343 Mar-  bourgreene Dr., Surrey. July  ���24,1919 July 9,1982. Passed away peacefully at  home. Survived by brother  Murray; sister Helen; beloved wile Jacqueline; children  Lois, Murray, Marcla,  Jeanne, Bonnie, Laurie; 9  grandchildren. No service,  by request. Open house at  family home Wednesday July 14 at 1:00. #28  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Be tjaut Pwtttotl  ��� Facials ��� Electrolysis  ��� Manicures ��� Make-up  ��� Pedicures ��� Eyelash Tint  e Waning ��� Eyebrow Arch  A Tint  JCwetta'6 Place  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8660  (Crown of Glory)  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon., Wed , Fri.  Gibsuns, Roburis Cruek  885-3718  886-7880  Bothwell. In loving memory  ol Vince, who passed away  July 1981. His weary hours  and days of pain/ his troubled nights are past; and in  our aching hearts we know/  he has found rest at last.  Fondly remembered by his  family. #28  Lost - Langdale area small  female tabby & white cat  wearing brown flea collar.  Any information about har  sought. Much missed by 2  children. 886-7738.        #30  Tabby Cat with red collar.  Early Thurs. July 8,2'/i days  after move to lower Gibsons  (opposite Bank of  Montreal), from Hopkins  Landing. Not used to traffic.  Mishu Is a dearly loved fur  person, over 8 yrs. old. If  you see him or find him,  please call 886-9151.  (Reward). #28  Brown leather purse & Pen-  tax camera at Port Mellon  on road by old boat. Sentimental value on Item In  purse. Reward. 885-3136J28  Need company for our  gelding. Large paddock,  ring and stall available.  Price negotiable. Phone  885-2323. #28  Unsexed Mallard & Pekln  ducklings. $2.50 ea. India  runner drakes $5.00 ea.  Goat milk $1.00/qt.  886-2696. #28  Shetland Pony for lease, 2  months for $100. 885-2819  eves. #28  Kittens $25. Mother is  Siamese and Persian.  885-2819 eves. #28  Hens for sale. $2.50 each.  Phone 885-2745. #28  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Quiet secluded 2 bdrm. trlr.,  excellent cond. Garden Bay  Lake area. Year-round  tenants preferred. Nights:  521-2401 or messages:  939-0551. #28  2 bedroom, lakefront cabin,  fully furnished, 3 miles to  salt water. Avail, from Aug.  6 on. $175 week. 521-2401  nights or messages  9394551. #28  Beach cottage Granthams  $350. Partly furnished,  single person preferred.  886-8284. #28  A super 2 bedroom apartment in Hopkins. 886-7516.  #28  2 bdrm. waterfront home,  Roberts Cr., fireplace, elec.  heat,  no  dogs.  886-2113.  #28  Wanted: Drummer In Gibsons is looking for three  guitarists (lead, rhythm &  bass) and a keyboard person, to form a band.  886-8304. #28  Winners of this week's  Coast News Classified  Draw are:  Donna McCourt ol Langdale  the Hugglns from  Halfmoon Bay and  888-7958.  qooeeoHHHPaa  BBQPPBPHPO  To my Shaklee customers:  If I have not contacted you,  we have moved. The new  nos. for getting your product are: 888-3934 or  886-9558. Do not hesitate to  call. Thank you, Paulette.  #28  POTTERY SALE - Elaine  Futterman Is having her  summer sale on Saturday,  July 17th, 10, am - 4 pm, at  her home on Lockyer Rd. in  Roberts Creek, 2 km. above  the Highway. #28  Mr. & Mrs. Dennis R. Smith  would like to announce the  forthcoming marriage of  their daughter Wendy Lee  to Kelvin Michael Wilcox,  which will take place In Gibsons on August 7,1982. #28  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880sq.  ft. to 4500 aq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  Female European Ferret  with cage, a friendly and  unique pet. Ideal for  children. Free to good  home. 886-2616. #28  Free to good home, one  three month male puppy.  Call 885-7840 or 885-5226.  #28  (7PIANO ft ORGAN!  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 & Older  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marin. Drive  886-9030  Langdale. 4 bedroom, 2  bath., W/W, F/P, view  overlooking Howe Sound,  rent negotiable, available  immediately. 886-2381,  886-9215 aft. 5 p.m.        #28  c  ELUNGHAM  ���TABUS  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  55 yr. old woman of the  community looking for attractive 2..bd(m. hpuse on  the beach, requires easy access as I work from home.;  Preferably Wilson Creek,  Davis Bay, Roberts Creek  area. Write Box 107, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #28  DR. NICK KLEIDER will be  coming up to the Coast on  Sat., July 17th. His practise  Is limited to horses. For  more info, please phone  Carmen 886-8268. #28  MUNG  REMOVERI  irowii WMHHI  Prep your house,  boat, or heavy  equipment for  painting.  More Pressure  Washers available.  - Airless Paint Spray  Equipment Available  BRUSHCUTTERS  CHAINSAWS  if   Seablrd  A\   Rentals  ^F. 886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood. Gibsons  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times:' Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end ol each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  886-7938 after 5 pm  13 yr. old paint 1/4 horse,  trained English & Western,  handles easily. Asking S850.  1 English saddle $450. 1  Western saddle $300. Misc.  tack. 1 female goat - Iree to  good home. 886-2508 after 6  pm. #28  Purebred yellow Lab puppies, 3 males, 2 females,  born ol Anna and Ninad on  May 28th. Beautiful colours  and temperament. Ready to  go to loving homes July  20th. $100.880-9784.      #28  Central, spacious furnished, 1 bdrm. suite. F/P, patio,  heat & hydro, newly  decorated. $350. Please  phone  886-7769 #28  Wanted: Male or female to  share expenses in 3 bdrm.  condo In central Gibsons  area. Must be working.  Phone after 6, 886-8383 ask  for Ann or Debbie. #28  Irvlngs Landing. Bachelor  suite, furnished. Suit two.  Washer, dryer, cable.  Private entrance, no pets.  Phone 987-5590 Monday  thru Friday, 883-9413 Saturday and Sunday. #29  New townhouses In central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, fenced  back yard $490 per month.  For more Informalion call  886-9205. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Let us handle  your property.  Residential or Commercial  Century 21  Century West  R.E. 885-2235  TFN  FOR RENT  sxs  DUPLEX  CREEKSIDE  PARK  2 - 1200 sq. ft. units  Three Bedrooms,  close to Schools and  Shopping, Quiet Cul-  de-sac.  AVAILABLE  ���IMMEDIATELY  CALL  886-7101  OR  886-2503  3 bedroom house, 4 appliances, fireplace,  broadloom throughout, carport. $550 per month. Call  Les 885-5408. Dave  885-3825. TFN  One two bedroom 8 one  three bedroom apartment,  Gibsons. 886-7374.        #29  Maul ��� one bedroom condo  close to beach, pool,  $125/wk, $500/mo. U.S.  885-5729. #30  3 bdrm., flrepl., appliances,  Garden Bay. Reasonable.  Mr. Williams. 687-5700 or  2244549. #30  2 bdrm. view apt. for rent,  central Qibsons 886-7307 or  886-9439. TFN  Large 2 bdrm. house on  acreage avail. Aug. 1 $650.  No dogs. 885-3842.        #30  3 bdrm. rancher on Vi acre,  fireplace, appliances,  workshop.  $450.  886-2736.  #30  Sechelt waterfront 4  bdrms., ref. required, no  pets, available imm. $600  p/m. Call 885-2232. #30  Lakefront home, nice view,  well kept 900 sq. ft. mobile  home, avail. Aug. 1, Garden  Bay Lake area, yr-round  tenants. Dep. & refs. req.  521-2401 night or 526-5186  messages 883-9181.  #27  Gibsons, 3 bdrm. comfortable home on 1 acre. Orchard, garden, large lawn,  close to school. Wood & oil  heat. $500.886-7069.      #30  Avail. Immed. 3 bdrm. home,  W/W carpets, teak floor,  utility rm., 2 appliances,  newly landscaped, near  Cedar Grove School,  children welcome, no pets.  Mo. to mo. or 1 yr. lease  avail. $550 mo. 9 to 5 call  collect 430-3275. #29  1 bdrm. cottage Gower  Point   Road  $275.   Phone  886-7634. #28  ���"���'' ��� li    ���       ���     .[  ���  Granthams, 3 BR. view  home $500/mo. & util. Avail.  Sept. 1.886-7360. #30  Comfortably furnished  modern duplex, electric  heat, for single, mature person. Roberts Creek waterfront. $225/mth. Phone  886-9885 evenings.        #30  For Rent prime commercial  space, former bus depot,  approx. 500 ft. Reas. rent.  886-9147,886-8313.        #30  One bdrm. cabin In Selma  Park. Fridge, stove, utilities,  cable, furnished. $300. Call  885-3718. #28  Lower Gibsons duplex,  close to beach & landing  ramp, 3 bdrms., 2 bathrms.,  W/W, dishwasher, sundeck.  $495 per month plus  utilities. 886-9816. #30  1 bedroom trailer for rent,  approx. 1 mile from Gibsons. 886-9625 avail. 1st.  August. #30  Cozy Cottage near beach  for single working woman.  Partly furnished, easy walking dlst. of Lower Gibsons.  $250/mo. Includes hydro.  Ph: 886-8373. #29  SPCA  SPAY Clinic  and information  886-7938 After 5  Bos 405   Gibsons, B.C.  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rent, could be Ideal lor 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  CASTLEROCK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding ^^.  ��� Grooming   Y-^ty  ��� Puppies       VfL  occasionally    W^  Roberts Creek. JJ  opposite Goll Course  885-2505  Room & Board for responsible working person. Phone  eves. 886-2137. TFN  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 884-5278.    #30  For Sale, Lease or Lease to  Own 1,400 sq. ft. Rancher, 3  bdrm. home, Wilson Creek.  Phone 886-8306. #27  New Baldwin electric organ,  never used. 885-5900.     #27  3 bdrm. executive type  home, Gower Point area,  F/P, W/W, drapes & all appl.,  bsmt. suite, vege. garden.  Available now $600 p/m.  886-7348 or coll: 487-9757.  #29  Will rent two rooms In my  home to nurses or man &  woman. Also share kitchen.  I'm willing to look after 2  elderly persons. 885-7332.  #29  3 bedroom apartment In  Sechelt village, with large  activity room, 1Vi  bathrooms, stove and  fridge, lots of storage  space, 1500 sq. ft. No Pets.  Parking available. Rent $450  per month, not including  utilities or heat. Refs. required. Phone 885-3224. TFN  Tenders will be received until Wed. July 21st for the  clearing of burnt debris, excluding the foundation, &  cleaning of the site of Lot  30 on Cooper Rd., Welcome  Woods area. Mail tenders to  Michael Baecke, RR1 Tyson  Rd., Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  #28  The Sunehlne Coast Community Services requires an  Executive Director to coordinate existing services  and assist In programs,  Society policy and financial  planning. The position will  be for one year on a part-  time basis, salary to be  negotiated. Qualification*:  Organizational skills and  past experience In related  Community Services.  Written applications and  resumes to: Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society, Box 1089, Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO. Deadline: Mth July, 1982. #29  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  M5-5072. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Conetructlon New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Reggie The Sweep  8867484  Opportunity new dry cleaning shop in Gibsons. Best  location in town. To open  Sept. 15th. Financing avail.  Please call Vane. 435-5882.  #29  SHfeC   '  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. NO Job too small.  886-7355 TFN  For  Re-  Explosive  qulrements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fusel Contact'  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TF.N  ���lonal  Photos  ��� Weddings  ��� Portraits  ��� Commerolal  ��� Croups and  Speolal  Activities  ttilKOAtf  886-2937  QUALIFIED PAINTER  Reasonable rates.  Work Guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  fZfc*9��j  IPRAFTTNOi  im-7442j  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  886-8187.   TFN  Taxi Driver /Owners for  Pender Harbour and Gibsons area. Apply at Coast  Taxi 885-3686 or 885-9509.  #28  Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit, Gibsons, requires an  experienced person to perform general accounting  duties which Include  posting ledgers, payments  for service, preparation of  monthly statistical data,  statistical reports In other  subsidiary ledgers.ensuring  documents acceptable for  payment In compliance with  government procedure and  certification, correcting  coding and supply process  etc. Qualifications: considerable experience In accounting, Including accounts payable (familiar  with sophisticated accounting machines). This Is a  half-time position with a  potential for full-time In one  year. Closing date will be  July 16th, '82. Applications  available at Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit, 1538 S. Fletcher Road, Gibsons, or  Government Agent's Office,  Sechelt. #28  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Going away? Need someone to look after your  garden? Lawn mowing,  hedge clipping & pruning,  call Bruno 885-5974.      #29  Scott Bros. Construction  building In area for over 10  years. 886-7625, 885-2057,  8864709. #29  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  e Topping  e Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  Reliable cleaning lady, lots  of experience doing walls  etc. Odd |obs around the  house. Ask for Sharon  886-9455. #29  Two Carpenters Available  for renovations, additions,  sundecks, etc. Phone  886-9679 or 885-7417.      #29  Writer-Editor oilers aid in  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work,  phone Norm, 886-9503.  #28  Need a hand? Handyman  for  gardening,  mowing,  clean-up etc. Gerry 8864029  #28  Professional window  washers. Do you need to  clear up your view? Free  estimates ��� call after 4:00.  885-9224. #30  One reliable boy able to do  any odd Jobs around the  yard etc., firewood or lawns.  References. Call 888-9192.  #28  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior, exterior. Call  Samuel Dill 886-7619.     #33  Finishing carpentry  -cabinets - boat Interiors.  Phone Jeff 886-2833;  885-5588 eves. #30  Power saw - will travel  -clearing ��� bucking and  some falling. Refs. avail.  886-9450. #30  CABINET MAKINQ,  bookcases, furniture,  custom woodwork also  DRYMOUNTINQ for your  posters, prints & photos.  Phone King Anderson  885-9033 #28  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 888-2459  #51 TFN  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  b�� Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Summer Day Care available  by qualified pre-school  teacher.  Phone 886-8340.  . .* #28  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8884761.    TFN  Two 15 yr. old sisters  available to work separately, F/T during the summer.  Exc. babysitters, housework & meals no problem  If desired. We can handle new babies or active 10  yr. olds. Ref. available. Also  comfortable and able to  work with or for the elderly  or Infirm. Roberts Creek to  Langdale. 886-8464. Ask for  Norma Jean or Elizabeth.  #28 ^��B  ~^1  ft  Nrfattai  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-2137, ask  forAstrld. TFN  Bonniebrook Area  Child Care  Would you like your child to  go to the beach everyday  while you shop or work. Will  do house cleaning as well.  Experienced 17 year old girl.  886-8781. TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  TIMBER WANTED  Top prices paid for standing  timber, up to $100 per thou.  Fir, Maple & Alder. 886-2562  after 6 pm. #29  Used swing set 886-9290.  #28  Wanted....  Baby high chair. 885-3136.  Patti. #28  ~CEDAR SHAKE BLOCKS  WANTED  Bus: 462-7116 eve: 826-7677  #30  8 tt. truck canopy, large windows. Laying Hens.  886-3714 after 5. #28  Person 20-35 wanted to  share house, Gibsons, $180  per month Incl. utilities. Ph:  886-9498. #30  Fruit  Trees  .ml nil  Nursery  Stock  25% off  OPEN SUNDAYS  Quality  Suaclu Ltd.  886-7527  Two like-new electric  stoves, 1 gold, 1  sandlewood, new. $600  each. Used for only 6 months. Giving away for $298.  886-2605. #30  YARD SALE: Shaw Rd., Gib-  sops (road aoross from Sunnycrest Shopping Centre),  Sunday July 18, 1982, 10-4  weather permitting.       #28  Free G.E. washing machine,  running cond., needs work,  is very clean. Ph: 886-8393.  ���28  Business  FOR SALE  COAST  VIDEO  c9 cam  r*  ��<K0  INQUIRIES INVITED  Whirl Rd., Sechelt  885-9509  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  TV & Stereo, Sales & Service. Satellite Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  TFN  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN_  Utah black loam mix, 20  /ids. delivered. $350.  584-6240. ���      TFN  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  LECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  3 Yi\ir W,irr,inly  sUflSHINE  COAST T.U.  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Ci)l      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  12 yds $190 Delivered  Pick-up trucks $20  886-9739 or 886-9257  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  Grow plants In your basement all year around! Used  fluorescent light fixtures, 4'  triple socket $8.00 ea. Also,  used oil furnace, like new  (water boiler) 140,000 BTU.  Ideal for greenhouse etc.  $700 ea. Radiators $60 ea.  Call 885-2974. #28  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed &  delivered. 883-2648.     TFN  Houae contents sale Sat.  July 17, Lockyer Rd. Watch  for Signs. 885-5226.       #28  Chrome dinette set, table  w/leaf, four chairs $75.  #28  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Coast News, July 12,  Table & chair, school desk,  Vt size bed, dressers & odds  'n ends. 886-8069. #28  True Trimmer cordless electric lawn trimmer, like new,  lightweight with instructions. Water skis. 886-9345.  #30  Dinette table with leaf, in  excellent condition,  woodgraln look. $75 obo.  886-7736. #30  GARAGE SALE: Sunday Ju-  ly 18 first driveway past  Knight Rd. on left side of  Chaster. Follow signs.  Stoves, washer, dryer, etc.  886-7956. #28  3/4 hp Jet Rump for deep or  shallow well, plus 30 gal.  tank $150. Gendron baby  carriage, ex. condition,  metal body $100. Phone  886-7159 after 6 pm.       #28  OARAGE SALE: 3 families,  July 17 & 18 - If sunny.  Lockyer Rd. Watch for  signs. Mini-bike, bicycles,  sheep shears etc. #28  Used & new diving gear,  tanks, suits, regulators,  compressor and many parts  & accessories. Phone  885-7202. TFN  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.  TFN  12 ft. enclosed utility trailer,  very stable on road $350 or  trade for older motorcycle.  Call Ed at 883-2778.        #28  Westinghouse 30" stove on:  ly used 3 yrs., self-cleaning  oven, like new $400 obo.  886-2508 after 6:00.        #28  SAILBOARD ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 886-8020 Bus. Hrs.  TFN  Going Camping? Company  Coming? Need foam? W.W.  Upholstery & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310. TFN  One antique solid oak  library table. 886-7046.   #29  1 Pachlnko Game, works on  coins & the kids can't get  the balls out of the game  $500 obo - trade for boat? 1  CB radio 40 channel with  antenna $200 obo. Easy  chair, reclines, Is made of  tweed material $150 obo.  886-7877 after 6 pm.       #29  Misc. beds, springs,  dressers. 1172 Gower Pt.  Rd. 886-7534. #29  Will exchange professional  drywall boarding, taping, for  what have you...call Joe  886-8583. #29  1979 Datsun pick-up, long  box, good shape $4,500.  Phone 886-2512. #28  1973 Fargo P.U. short box  step-side, slant six. Quite a  neat truck. Phone 883-9342  evenings. $800 OBO.    TFN  '65 Ford Galaxle coupe In  good  condition.  886-2895.  TFN  1972 Chev Nova, 6-cyl.,  auto., PS, runs excellent.  $800,885-2390. #28  '70 Toyota Crown, one  owner, ex. cond., many extras $1,250.888-2379.     #28  '74  Ford  Vi  ton  pick-up  $1,200.  After 4: 886-2300. j  #28  77 Austin Mini for parts.  Phone 886-9575 eves.  885-2527 days. #28  1951 Jeep Willys Overland,  top cond. Asking $2,000 or  trade with the best motor  bike. 886-2088 mornings,  886-2268 after 2 pm.       #28  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  Must sell. 1968 MGB. Rusty  but great. $1,800 obo.  883-9342. TFN  1970 Austin American, low  ml., needs a new grill.  886-2802. #29  Classic 1968 Triumph Spitfire roadster, 3/4 race cam,  new top, paint, upholstery,  bumpers. 90% restored.  Looks and runs great.  $2,900. Can be seen at the  office Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph: 886-9826.        #29  1977 GMC van, Va ton,  camperized, 350 V-8,  automatic, power steering,  power brakes, exc. tires,  50,000 ml., brown with gold  stripes. Pioneer stereo complete with Jensen trl  speakers, AC/DC, TV. $5,500  obo. Call 886-2512,  883-2700. #28-  1977 Chev Caprice Classic,  4-dr. sedan, fully equipped,  excellent cond. Must be  sold. 683-9119. #29  1978 GMC short box 4x4,  V-8, auto., PS, PB, tlltwheel,  etc. Very clean. Must be  sold. 883-9119. #29  KITCHEN CABINETS &  VANITIES buy direct from  distributor & save. Comfy  Kitchens, 1119 W. 14th St.,  N. Van. 980-4848. #30  . tUSAVEStt  Freight damaged appliances, excellent values,  fully guaranteed. Many  makes & models to choose  from. Stoves, fridges,  ���washers, dryers, microwaves, etc. 1119 W. 13th St.,  N. Van. 980-4848. #30  Wringer washer $50 after 4:  886-2300. #28  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496. TFN  2 table lamps, gold colour  tri-lamps $20 each.  886-7693. #28  Bed with 48" box spring &  mattress, small dressing  table with mirror & stool ��� all  painted. $175. 5-drawer  painted chest of drawers  $75. 885-3417 or 885-3310.  #28  112 ft. boat & trailer with 3  hp Johnson $750. 1 1966  Ford Vt ton $600. 885-2751.  #29  10x50, new carpet & lino.,  paint, stove & fridge Included. Electric heat. $11,000.  886-8393. > #30  12> 68' Mobile lor sate In  Bonniebrook. 8884683. #29  '73 Datsun 1200 auto., new  trans., 35 mpg. $650. Wrecked '73 Toyota motor & tran.  A-1 $350. 885-3716 after 6  pm. #28  1977 Ford F250 '/a ton 351  automatic, deluxe canopy,  new brakes, muffler and  electric brake system and  hitch for trailer. Has power  steering and brakes. Complete motor tune-up, heavy  duty under-coating, dual  fuel tanks, radio, four extra  tires and two wheels and  only 43,000 ml. Ask. $5,400.  885-3603. #30  1972 Hornet 4-dr. st. wgn,,  auto. 7 mnt. tires. Body &  motor In very good condition $800 firm. 8864354.  #28  1971 VW good shape $1,500.  1967 Ford Mustang mint  condition $3,000. 886-7955.  #30  1974 Mustang V-8, 56,000  ml., new battery, brakes,  clutch & rebuilt trans. $850.  ' #28  1976 VETTE  350 Auto  . T Tops  Pioneer Car Stereo  Worth $2,000  Mags.  885-3313  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  20 hp Mercury O/B 1972  manual $199.886-7534. #29  14 toot Double Eagle 50 hp  Mercury c/w trailer. Offers.  Frank. 885-9823. #30  1980 Bayliner 2550  Saratoga, command bridge,  many options, very low  hours, must be sold.  $26,000,883-9119. #29  26' Luhrs Sportsflsherman  10' beam, 225 hp Chrys. I/B,  VHF, CB, tr. tabs, full canvas, stand-up head. $14,500.  886-2567. #28  25 ft. Sea Ray; command  bridge, overloaded with options. 240 hrs. Ask for  George 886-2268, 669-1047  (toll free Van.) #28  78 Honda CB 400 Hauk II,  excellent condition, windshield, crashbar, helmet,  $950 obo. 886-9410.        #28  1981 Yamaha Z125. Phone  886-9575 eves. 885-2527  days. #28  79 650 Yamaha Special 2  king-queen seat, new bat. &  tire. Just tuned, very low mi.  $1,750 obo. 883-9918.     #29  Motorcycle tune-ups and  repairs. Reasonable rates.  886-7527. After 5:30 phone  886-9728. #29  1981 Virago 750 cc V twin,  raotv sissy bar,,.,helmets,  5,500 km., black. $3,200.  886-9856. #28  1976 Yamaha TT 500.  $1,000,885-5588. #28  "BARGAIN"  24' Spencer Cruiser, factory rebuilt 390 Ford (Indus!.), re-wlred, re-  plumbed, New heat exchanger, 2 new S.S. 20  gal. fuel tanks. Volvo  stern drive, V.H.F., CB,  Sounder, Anchor,  Dinghy, Life Jackets and  much more. Recent  marine survey available.  $10,500.  886-98  "GO FIRST CLASS"  1977 21' tandem Kustom  Koach, 4 pee. bath, forced  air furnace, hot water, stove  w/oven, canopy etc., etc.  etc. Comp. self-contained,  H.D. hitch & electric brk.  control Incl. $7,400 obo.  883-9380. #28  18'9" Vanguard tand. trailer,  fully S/C, dual tanks, exc.  cond. $5,950. Phone:  885-3509. #29  1976 10 ft. Security camper  (SC) $4,200.886-7854.     #28  Wanted to rent - Camper,  Aug. 1st to Sth. Call Paddy  886-8141 or 885-5395.      #28  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance claims, condition  and  valuation   surveys.  Phone 885-9425 or 885-3643.  TFN  35' ex-troller, rebuilt Ford  diesel, $8,000 obo. No  reasonable offer refused.  885-5588. #30  1974 Donzi V-6150 hp Volvo  leg on RR trailer, 89 hrs. on  engine & leg since rebuilt.  $4,400 obo. 886-8435 or  7334507. #30  Clinker Boat 22 ft. Many extras. $450 Obo. 885-5226. #30  **  12' Boston Whaler trl hull  double floor completely  rebuilt 50 hp. Great for skiing (will sell motor alone  $1,000) or complete for  $2,500,886-7260. #30  Sunehlne Village Ski  Resort, near Banff, is  presently accepting applications for: (1) an electronics technician possessing practical electrical  knowledge; experience with  power S.C.R.'s essential: (2)  a journeyman millwright,  previous list experience an  asset. The successful applicants will be joining our  gondola maintenance  department. Both positions  offer permanent full-time  employment and an attractive company benefits  package. Company subsidized single accommodation available. Interested  persons please submit  resume detailing employment history and wage expectations before July 23,  1982, to: Sunshine Village.  Personnel Dept., Box 1510,  Banff, Alta. T0L 0C0. (403)  762-3383. #26  Electronics service man to  repair all makes of TV,  stereo, CB. radios, tape  recorders. Experience with  Radio Shack an asset.  Salary negotiable, company  vehicle, dental plan. Send  resume to: Tak's, Box 270,  Golden, B.C. V0A 1H0 or  phone 344-2728.' #29  Full-time licensed heavy duty mechanic required. County of Forty Mile, Foremost,  Alberta. Duties to commence July 19, 1982; applications close July 18 at  4:30 p.m. Wages per  C.U.P.E. agreement. Contact Frank Heck, Municipal  Supervisor, (403) 867-3940 or  (403)867-3602. #28  Produce peddlers and penny pinchers prefer Thompson Bench Farms for top  quality tomatoes, peppers,  melons, onions, potatoes  and more. Call 453-2372.  Write Box 970, Ashcroft,  B.CV0K1A0. #28  Best discount prices ladles  diamond cluster rings 10k 7  diamonds .07 carats TW.  $99.99 plus $4 handling.  Satisfaction guaranteed or  money refunded. Send cheque or money order to  Quality House Gifts, 121  21st Street East, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. S7K  0X1. #28  , Donovan  Log  Homes  by'  McDermid and Johnson Ctd.  For brochure or further information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. #28  If you enjoy gerdenlng do It  year round, using an,  aluminum and glass  greenhousel Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mail orders  now available. #28  Complete grocery store ol  equipment, checkouts,  freezers, meat produce,  cooler, wall and gondola  shelving. Private sale must  go $14,500 takes all. Call  Betty 567-2515. #28  Compact home food  dehydretors and grain mills:  The fastest growing method  of food preservation today  Is dehydration because It's  more fun and saves more  space than either canning  or freezing. The world's  oldest known method of  preservation Is now possible in the home. Costs pennies a day. Taste the difference. Four models to  choose from. For free Information write to: Robert Nelll  Company, P.O. Box 959,  Sutton West, Ontario L0E  1R0. (416) 722-8466.        #28  Wood Windows and doors.  Lowest prices. Walker Door  Ltd. Vancouver 268-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273,6829,  Nanaimo 758-7375,  Kamloops 374-3566, Powell  River 485-9744, Llllooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw 226-7343,  Whitehorse 667-7332.   TFN  Irrigation. Used wheel line 5  Inch pipe, 7 foot wheels  $3,500.1,000 ft. 8 Inch main  line $3.00 per foot. Phone  573-3184 or 372-3123.     #28  Ranch foreman required to  work and operate cattle  ranch in South Cariboo.  Must have experience with  cattle and farming. Send  complete resume to: Box  194, c/o BCYCNA, 1004-207  West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7.    #28  '74 Dodge pick-up, no  motor, body/tires etc. very  good. B.O. '67 Ford pick-up,  best offer. 886-9468 after  3:00. #30  Cascade camper for Datsun  or import. Roomy & loaded.  18' Vanguard trailer.  888-7335. #30  1977 Ford Super Cab p.u.  Ranger XLT. $4,000 obo.  886-7535. #28  "SCORPION"  1970 Firebird show car,  cust. paint, cust. Interior,  AM/FM cassette, sunroof,  many extra access.  Sacrifice $2,500. 885-5407.  #29  1971  Bon Prix  12x56  2 Bdroom, Set up &  skirted on Lot In Mobile  Home Park. Fridge &  Stove, new Deep  Freeze, Utility Shed  Full Price  $17,500  Sunshine  Coast  Trailer Park  Ph. 886-9826  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  29*0666. TFN  Rent Lease to Own or Purchase one or more pf our  disposal priced 79-80-81-82  Ford Trucks. Phone Ron  Ridley 392-4455 or 398-8090.  DL. 5606. Please check this  out before buying, leasing  any truck anywhere while  these 125 units last.      #28  Trailer Park. 10 acres zoned  and executive home. 1,000  ft. on Highway 97 near Clinton. Sacrifice $69,500.  Phone 459-7756. #28  t��c money see  Food  le Our Business  JOIN US  Your potential earnings to  $100,000/year and more.  Refundable $4,860 required.  For more Information phone  294-9868 or write: Briscoe  Foods, Franchise Director  Department, 385 Boundary  Road South, Vancouver,  B.C. V5K 4S1. Ail replies  confidential. #29  For your free farm and  ranch eatelogue: specify  what type of farming: contact Arnold-Nasco, 58  Dawson Road, Guelph, Ontario. N1H 1A8. Toll-free  number 112-800-265-8386.  #28  ��� j*f    Government  of Canada  Regional Economic  Expansion  InSI Ministry ot  ���JS*' Forests  THIS IS A:  FEDERAL PROVINCIAL  PROJECT, TO BE  FINANCED BY THE  DEPARTMENT OF  REGIONAL ECONOMIC  EXPANSION AND THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF  FORESTS.  under the  Subsidiary Agreement  on  INTENSIVE FOREST  MANAGEMENT  SEALED  TENDERS  lor  ths  following  Juvenile  Spocing  contract will bo received by tha  Regional Manager, Ministry ol  Forests,  355  Burrard  St.,  Van., B.C., on tho data shown  Contract: ST 83V04 - 013.  Located: Thorntiill Creek.  Forest Districl Sechelt, on  50.0 hectares. Viewing Date  July 21st, 1982. Leaving  Sechelt Dislrict Office at 9:00  a.m. hrs.  Deadline tor receipt ol tondert  la 3:30 p.m. on July 29th,  1912.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in Ihe envelopes  supplied "which, with particulars, may be obtained from  Ihe District Manager indicated,  or Irom the Regional Manager,  Ministry ol Forests. 355 Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  The work will be carried oul  under the supervision ol Ihe  British Columbia Ministry ol  Forests.  Note: Viewing ol those contract sites prior to submitting a  tender la MANDATORY.  1982 19  Water for  Irvine's  Landing  Sunshine Coasl  Regional District's  works department  received approval last  Thursday from the  board to proceed with  upgrading the water line  along Dames Road in Irvine's Landing. By  upgrading the present  four inch line lo a six  inch line, a fire hydrant  can be installed, providing more adequate  lire protection for ihe  residents in the area.  According to Public  Works Committee  Chairman, Ian Vaughan,  Ihere is only approximately $ 15,000 available  Irom the Irvine's Landing Waterworks  Districl for ihe project,  although the works  superintendent, Gordon  Dixon, has estimated the  projeci to cosl approximately $20,000.  The board made it  very clear that no exira  funds above and beyond  the amount set aside in  the water districl would  be available from the  regional district for the  project, and work must  be halted if ii cannot be  completed for thai  amount. The board requested regional staff to  ascertain the exact  amount available for ihe  projeci.  VDt-tieei  IDRAFTlMOl  W6-7442:  Fitness:  Whotitdoos  for your body  Itdoes ^j.  for your mind. a(A-J  PmrWOPmXnon*** e  Province of  [British Columbia  ��2~y Ministry ol  Forests  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE LICENCE  A13292  Pursuant to Section 16(1) ol  the Foresl Act, sealed lenders  will be received by Ihe  Regional Manager, Vancouver,  up to 1:30 p.m. on July 26th,  1982. for a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting of 7,570 cubic  metres ol Hemlock. Cedar, Fir,  Spruce and Alder and olher  species, located Chapman  Creek. New Westminster Land  District.  Term: 1 year.  Bids can be accepted only  from Ihose who are registered  as small business enterprises,  as delined in the Regulations.  Details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence may be  obtained Irom the Regional  Manager. B.C. Forest Service,  631-355 Burrard St., Vancouver. B.C. V6C2H1, or Ihe  Districl Manager, B.C. Forest  Service, Box 4000, Sechell,  B.C. VON 3A0.  %.  A  Miff mm  Bropoffyoui  classified ads  Imm try lo have exact change available whan placing clataillad adi  In Sechelt At:  C* a. unLr 11'-        F,ml,V ShoM  V/AMDDcll 5 snd Leather Goods  865-9345  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PARK PHAMflACVj  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  ^DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY.  Classifieds must be pre-paid al J- ���V  lime ol drop oil.       ^��v        '/ "-1 20  Coast News, July 12,1982  Local men involved  Salvaging in Arrow Lake  by D.J. Hauka  They say a journey of  a thousand miles starts  with a single slep. Our  journey to Nakusp  started with twelve rolls  of tuck-tape. And much  later than we had supposed.  It all started well  enough. Due in Nakusp  late lhal evening to link  up with Ihe rest of.Ihe  Off-Shore Recovery  Crew, we rose al about  seven in the morning, my  lal her and I. We figured  we'd get the jump on  things.  Unfortunately, there's  no way lo gel the jump  on a la<-y shipper who  has your twelve rolls of  tape, but won't tell you  where they are.  "We'll run out and get  it for you," he said.  "Take half an hour."  "We can pick it up if  you tell us the address,"  Dad said.  "An hour," he said.  "You can pick it up  then. Tops."  A deal. We decided to  tackle the problem of  finding some fiberglass  putty. We phoned three  firms. All had had their  phones disconnected.  Two had left forwarding  phone numbers. Dad  phoned them. They were  out of business. Thai  was about the same time  the figures on bankruptcies came out. We didn't  need Stats Canada to tell  Don Hauka prepares for his underwater work.  - U.J. Hauka Phnlo  us the figures were up.  True to his word, the  shipper welcomed us  back in an hour.  "He's on his way with  it now - the driver," the  shipper said. Translation; three hours. By the  time we got all the loose  ends tied up, it was three  in  the  afternoon.  Leaving so late and  with so much equipment  in the back of the truck,  we didn't get too far. We  had to stop outside of  Grand Forks in a little  place called Greenwood.  Ever the eternal optimist, my father decided  we were getting up at six  in the morning. To get  the jump on things.  The only jump we got  was when my father hit  the roof when he found  out I had told him to  take a wrong turn and we  ended up in Nelson. That  little detour took us two  hundred miles out of our  way. The only road up to  Nakusp was north to  Kaslo and then cutting  across the Monashee  Mountains west, we  turned north again at  New Denver. Explaining  why we were so late, my  Dad told the rest of the  crew, "We took the  scenic route".  Scenic it was. Spectacular waterfalls plunged into glacier-hewn  valleys feeding rivers  that cut narrow paths  through the mountains.  Here and there, an old  homestead sat forlorn  and rotting. Near New  Denver, three. deserted  mines, battered by many  harsh mountain winters  -their paint long since  gone and the only colour  that of the wind and rain  and sun - stood derelict.  Their chutes were clogged with rocks; the  weather mining the claim  now.  But once we got there,  we left scenery behind  us; at least, the appreciation of scenery. We also  seemed to have left the  rest of Off-Shore  Salvage behind us. They  weren't at the B.C.  Timber Dock. Dad and 1  went down to the wharf,  which stretched out  along the rocky, Darren  flats. The Arrow Lakes  have not risen to their  peak yet, and the majority of the dock was out of  the water.  Docked at the end was  the barge from which  the machinery had slipped. On one side, the  railing is warped and  twisted like plastic left in  an oven instead of the  half-inch steel that it is  made of. On the other,  the side the equipment  rolled off, there is no  railing; just rusted  stumps where it tore off.  The bollards, thick,  rounded tie-ups, are bent  right over; some have  been twisted off. That's  what happens when you  try to get in the way of  200 tons of heavy equipment.  We finally did meet up  with the rest of the crew.  1 met Vern Shores, the  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE JULY, 1982  Sechelt to Qibsons  Leave Sechelt  (The Dock)  Mon.  &  Frl.  8:50 am  12:30 pm  3:15 pm  Leave Gibsons  (Medical Clinic)  9:20 am  1:00 pm  4:00 pm  Tues. 8:50 am  & 10:00 am  Thurs. ^it&pm  9:20 am  11:30 am  3:45 prtf  Wed.  8:15 am  12:30 pm  3:15 pm  8:40 am  1:00 pm  4:00 pm  Sechelt to Madeira Park  Leave Sechelt Leave Madeira Pk  (The Dock) (Shopping Centre)  Wed.            9:10 am 10:10 am  Only             1:40 pm 2:25 pm  Leave Halfmoon Bay  (Redrooffs RdfHwy. 101) to Sechelt  Wed. 10:30 am  Only 2:45 pm  ���fSBBWBWWH  ii      ii   .1.     in  FARES: One Zone = 75*  Each Additional Zone ���  25t  ZONES:  #1. Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  #2. Roberts Creek, (Flume Road) to Halfmoon Bay  #3. Halfmoon Bay to Madeira Park  THIS SERVICE IS FOR PUBLIC USE  For the disabled and handicapped, door-to-door service can be booked with the dispatcher. To be eligible  for this special service, registration forms are available from the driver and "HandyDart" cards will be  Issued.  All times are approximate and subject to change without notice. The driver cannot take any bookings or  cancellations for the minibus. To arrange transportation, any changes in bookings or for any information  please phone the dispatcher at 885-5881 between 8:15 am & 3:45 p.m.  mover and shaker from  Vernon. Dave Hays is  also from Vernon, a  friend of Vern's. And  the backer made an appearance. Lyle Schunter,  nervous about time and  making Vern nervous  about money. Can't  blame him, I suppose.  After all, they've been at  it for two weeks and  there are no cats up yet.  Nakusp. What can  you say about Nakusp?  A nice little town, with a  mix of old and new  buildings, all well-kept  and clean. It's on the  east side of Upper Arrow  Lake, and nestled in the  heart of the mountains.  It's also totally dependent on the sawmills and  logging. Eighty per cent  of the town's people are  out of work. Everything  save a little corner store  closes at five-thirty. That  and the bars, of course.  They are full. The whole  town is hanging out; the  beaches are covered with  people. On the day  welfare and UIC cheques  come in, the bank is full  and overflowing.  But despite the fact we  seem to be the only people actually working up  here, there's no resentment. There's quite a bit  of mystique surrounding  us. Deep sea salvage. It's  the most interesting  thing to happen around  here in quite a while.  Rumours are flying over  the project. We're raising two million,- three  million dollars of equipment (instead of half a  million).  If only they knew the  salvage business. Equipment is scattered all over  the place. At the Canyon  Court Motel, tools of  every shape, size, and  description are strewn  from one end of the yard  to the other. We made  room seven into a  workshop and had to  rent room five to sleep  in. There are depth  sounders, hydraulics,  cameras, grapples, nuts  and bolts, screwdrivers  and every manner of  hand tool stretching out  over the yard and  throughout all the  vehicles in the parking  lot. It's greasy, messy,  and definitely not  glamorous.  The day after we arrived, the sawmill down the  road burnt down. As if  the town didn't have  enough to worry about.  The weather has been  hot and dry, and the  cedar building went up  like a torch. It burned  from seven in the morning until eight the next  morning,   consuming  ����..i  0'j\TC��Eal  A life  I  SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE  Roberts Creek, Park Ave. 1  prime treed acre, gentle  southern slope, one block  Irom each beach access.  Perk test Apr. Realistically  priced at $45,000. 885-3498.  #30  2 bedroom house with  covered carport, large lot,  vrs. fruit trees, assessed  $76,000. Like lo trade for  acreage with timber of  equal value between Gibsons & Halfmoon Bay.  Phone 886-7498 or message  885-2550. #30  2 lots for sale, 1 in Tuwanek  $21,000; 1 In Sandy Hook  $23,000. Call 885-9979.    #28  FOR SALE BY PANORAMA  2 deluxe strata homes in the  ROYAL TERRACES  Calf to discuss your special  price & terms 885-5520 or  885-5447. TFN  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach, open lo all offers.  885-3470. TFN  Lease one acre on Lockyer  Rd. 99 yrs. lor $39,000.  Cleared, ideal lor mobile  home. 885-5261. #29  5 acres & 3 bdrm. lor sale on  Lockyer Rd. 1768 sq. ft. 1  level with 2 full baths, lrg.  kitchen/dining & master  BR., skylights throughout,  huge garden space  $163,000,885-5261. #29  STEAL A HOUSE $70,000  OUR LOSS IS YOUR GAIN  Must sell this month and  have reduced price on our  lovely home In Langdale to  way below value. Lg. 1/3  acre lot w/btfl. terraced &  treed bk. yd., 3 BR. rancher  w/bright fam. kit., LR/DR  w/cedar feature wall & ant.  brick fireplace, IVi baths,  fam. rm. or 4th BR.,  util/wkshp., 5 appl. Incl.,  1,500 sq. tt. of comfort. A  real beauty. 886-7889.    #29  Secluded 2/3 acre lot In  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best offer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  Panabode Home on quiet Vi  acre In lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek, plus 2 collages. Full details 886-2694.   #28_  3 bdrm. 1560 sq. tt. log  home on secluded 5 acres  in Roberts Creek. Must be  seen to be appreciated. Professionally built, fully landscaped. $50,000 assumable  al 11'/:% 'til '84. Best offer  will take, will consider trade  down. Ph: 885-3470.      TFN  Wooded lot for sale. Park-  like setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72Vi x 105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%. 886-2637.  TFN  6 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  Creekside lot for sale  $25,000. Ph: 886-2945 or  886-9478. #30  Large Panabode Rancher,  Roberts Creek. 4 skylights,  3 bedrooms, 2 baths, ocean  view. Full details 886-2694.   #28  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  $40,000!  & assume $44,500 at 15V1 %  - '86 for this unique 3 bdrm.  1680 sq. ft. home on 2 S/D  50x103' lots, upper  Grnlhms. Ft. trees, 20x30  storage bldg., grn. hse.,  240' view, 2 bike, to beach.  By owner. 886-2108.       #29  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  Approximately 1 acre of  flat, nicely treed, Gibsons  location. Many excellent  building sites. Subdivision  potential-zoned R2L. Asking  $42,500 Obo. 886-7307.  TFN  Rose covered home on'over  Va acre of land. 2 bedroom  beauty. Country living close  to all the amenities of Gibsons. Aski.ig $55,000 obo.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Selling  Your  Home?      We  Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  everything. The  firefighters just tried to  contain it. The glow lit  up the lake in the  background; the lake  that we were working  towards.  We spent five days at  the motel, getting our act  together. We're  something of a travelling  circus. Two more of the  crew arrived; Theo Wier-  ing and Walter  Osbourne.  Next week, our intrepid heroes pack up  and head for the lake,  establish the camp, work  out the bugs, and then,  go for their first look  under the lake.  superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  >1uirirJ & Muffler Ltd  Ef Major & minor Repairs  y Cars, trucks, motorhomes  Sf All Exhaust work  Sf Licensed Mechanics  SS Free Estimates  y Our work is Guaranteed  SS Brake parts, Shocks,  Exhaust Systems  886-8213  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Rd  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  ��jtB A SVB&  4"  ***  ***  to that lively, Informative  v*  ev Sunshine *��r  �������- Miff VIfI ~4~  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canadat $30.00 par yaar, SiS.oo for tint months.  U.S. A: $32.00 par year, Overt eat; $32.00 per year.  Mall to:  NAME ^ne Coast News,  ^~~~~~~   Circulation Dept.,    Box 460,    Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  ADDRESS.  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   All  Games,  Rides,  Workshops  Are Free  TICKETS ON SALE NOWII  I  :-s  One Day- $10.00  Weekend - $16.00  12 and Under- FREE  65 and Over - FREE  Limited Sales at:  Powell River: Madeira Park:  Sound Attractions Centre Hardware & Gifts  Gibsons: Roberts Creek:    Sechelt:  The Heron, Seaview Market  Lower Gibsons  j. Cozy Corner Crafts,  'crest Mall  m*^m  The Book Store,  Cowrie Street  B & L Tack & Crafts,  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves Ihe right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  evenl lhat any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  relunded.  DVERTISIN  Minimum $4.00 par 1 Una Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  wsaks lor the pries of 2 rate. Pre-pay your ad  lor 2 weeks & get the third week FHM  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing oi telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounls wilh us.  Cash, ohoques or money orders  must ���eoompany all olatsilled advertising  NOON SATURDAY  AUnitMYANU  MUOftTOlNSUTIOH  /  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ����������������������������������!  Please mall to Coast Nawa, Classified,    CLASSIFICATION-  Box 480, Olbsons, B.C. VON 1VO   ******.  Or bring In parson to  The coaat News oftioe in aibsona,      Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc  or Campboll'a thoas In toch.lt or Madeira Part. Pharmaoy In Madeira Park. ���  II I I I I I I I I 11 i i i i i i i | rm-TTTll  III I ill ill i-i iiii i ii II I Ml II >  I I I I I I I  I I I  I I  I I I I I | | ITTT  M I  I I I I  I I I  I I  I I I I I  I | | | f  I I I I I M I I I  I I I I I II I | | | |  I I I I I I I  I I I  I I  I I        ^^"^  n  i  i  zni  m!  1 ���' ��� ��� ���' ���' ��� ��� ��� ��� 11111 ��� < .TllJm1  111111111111111 n  No. of laauaa  I Crossword  Anawara to laat wack'i Crossword  by Jo Mtlnyk  ACROSS  57.  1.  Strike 58  5.   Support 5g  9.   Baking Powder Biscuit   61'  62.  14. Ben  15. Poet  16. Warmth  17. Church Part  18. Antic  19 Fetes  20. Bissolves  22. Go Fishing?  24. Tired  26. Flies  27. Christmas Carol  29. Single  30. ��� River  33. Customs  37. Only  38. Shack  39. "Old--"  40. Lilt Up  41. Always  42. Olympic Person  44. Affirmative  45. Ending lor Bar and War  46. Spoke  47. Battle  49. Allow  53. Assisting  DOWN  1. Bangs  2. Jacket Part  3. Passage Way  4. Falsifier  5. Brick Carrier  6. Arab Chieftain  7. Dips  8. Utters  9. Expedition  10. Crustaceans  11. Hatred (Italian)  12. Fern. Name .  13. Former  21. Ruin  23. Makes Leather  25. Besides  28. Going on the Town  Cattle  Send  Rip  Pearl Buck Heroine  Extreme Unction  Boss On Shield  Laugh (Fr.)  Sharpened  Ago  Longs  \  F  LlbJ  Ia  N  T  I  15"  R  ti W  a a  D  o  V  I  N  R 1  i  g  a  I  ���fr  if  g  N  I  3 1  1  a  T  T  ��  I  R  A  NT  u  fl  S  9  11  T  T  li n  1  B  I,  s  tM  i  N  Q  si  ft  A  N.  Y  0  H  IIP  it  r  R  T  n|  W  a  T  V  A  T  I  a  0  I  A  R  s-  e%  I A  i,P  li  I  Y  K  Pi  ���T  u  E  A  N,  0  0  ��  R  L  I  30. Check  31. Celt  32. Animal  33. Pronoun  34. Wander  35. Birds (Latin)  36. Fuel  37. Obligatory  40. Destroys  42. Encounter  43. Scottish Explorer  45. Caused Disturbance  47. Grin  48. Injection  50. Contradict  51. Acquires Knowledge  52. Birds  53. Malay Boat  54. Gambling Spot  55. Portent  56. Chatters  60. Corrode  Police news  Grits-Tories support interest rates  b> Ray Skilly - MP  C'omoY-Towell River''  One reason Hank of  Canada governor Gerald  Bouey manages lo slick  io Ihe hateful joh of administering ihe governmenl 's high interest rale  policy is lhal he knows  lie has ihe suppori not  only of ihe Liberals bul  also of ihe.Conscrvalive  opposition.  Another reason is  $104,000 a year salary.  The Conservatives  may.faHl- a) J<iaiaB��e��MU  nisiei Allan MaeEachen,  his career already in  shambles because of lasl  November's budget, but  they always protect  Bouey who is the chief  architect of the high interest rale policy.  Indeed, lhal protective  altitude saved Mr.  Bouey's job during Ihe  eight months of ihe ill-  fated Tory governmenl.  The  reason  is clear.  .^^riChurch^alH  Y Services   ^  Villi: I'M 111) CHURCH  CALVARY        V  V         OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  ���  ^M Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd.. Gibsons     ���  H            ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews H  ^m      pavis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         ������  (ilBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Alex. G. Reld  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ST.BARTHOI.OMKW*  GIBSONS  ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  CHURCHKS  Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharist  Chaslcr Rd., Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  Sl. Ilatiholomcw  Youth Paslor: Jack Much  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:0(1  Morning Worship 11 am  Sl. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Sludy  SEVKNtH-DAV  886-7268  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  Sabbath School Sat.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sal.il am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Dricberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For information 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.  SOCIETV SERVICES           In United Church  Sunday Service &              Building Davis Bay  Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882  ������������  Joe Clark admitted il in  a recent aiiler,\��ew,with ai,  Montreal newspaper. On  high interest rates, Clark  said: "We have searched  for a solution other lhan  ihe government's but we  have no alternatives. Today, I have no belter  solution."  Thus he confirmed  whal has been obvious  from the voting record  of ihe Conservatives in  the present Parliament:  thai the Liberals, Ihe  Conservatives and the  banks work as a learn.  Together they focus on  inflation rather lhan  unemployment.  Together ihey oppose  any made-in-Canada interest rate policy in  favour of aping U.S.  trends. Together ihey  minimize competition  for ihe banks.  Together they share  the wealth. Canadian  banks pay less than 15  per cent in laxes on their  earnings and are thus  one of the lowest taxed  groups in Ihe country. In  return, ihey make heavy  contributions to political  parties.  Belween 1977 and  I980i the. five leading.'  bank's iii"CahaSa'ti'iade  the following contributions to federal political  parlies:  Liberal       Conservative  Bank of Monlreal  $151,500.00 $150,000.00  Bank of Nova Scotia  $144,000.00 $140,098.75  Canadian Imperial Bank  of Commerce  $150,375.44 $151,746.56  Royal Bank of Canada  $150,000.00 $150,000.00  Toronto-Dominion  Bank  $140,000.00 $140,000.00  Total  $735,875.44 $731,845.31  Please note the  similarity in Ihe amounts  given by each bank lo  each parly. That perhaps  explains the similarity in  ihe voting patterns of  ihese parties in Parliament. It may also explain  why Joe Clark cannot  find an alternative lo  Liberal policies.  Oh, yes. How much  did Ihe five leading  banks contribute to the  New Domocratic Parly  during thai same period?  Nothing.  On the 2nd: There was a  motor vehicle accident  involving a car and a  bicycle on North Road.  The vehicle was making  a turn when il was struck  by the bicycle. The  cyclist, 16-year-old  Daniel Trench of Gibsons, received minor injuries. There is nothing  lo indicate blame to ihe  driver of ihe car.  $100 worth of assorted  articles was slolen from a  vehicle on Beach  Avenue, It is believed the  car was left unlocked.  On Ihe 4th: An cighl-  fool blue dinghy was  reported stolen from ihe  Armour's Beach area. It  is valued at $200.  On Ihe 6th: Enlry was  gained ihrough the window of a residence on  Wyngaerl Road.  Nothing was laken.  On the 7lh: A lape deck  was slolen from a vehicle  parked in the upper Gibsons area.  On Ihe Sth: There was a  break and enlry at the  Gibsons Municipal Pool.  Enlry was gained by  breaking a window. The  theft is still under investigation.  Some vandalism was  rcporled; a rock was  thrown through the  passenger window of a  car parked near an apartment complex and a side  window of Ihe Sunnycrest Mall was smashed by an unidenlified object.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 2nd: Some  damage was done to a  vehicle parked in the  Madeira Park area. The  driver's side windows  were smashed.  Jack Noble's residence  in the Francis Peninsula  Road area was broken  into during the evening.  Entry was gained  through the front door  and $100 cash and a  prescription were stolen,  li also appears lhat the  freezer had been  tampered with.  of wood from the Pnr-  Witnesses meet  Mr. Robert Brown,  spokesman for  Jehovah's Witnesses,  said recently that 130  delegates, representing  Ihe Sechelt congregation,  will attend one of 22 con-  ventions scheduled  across Canada during  the summer of 1982.  Mr. Brown said approximately 100,000 persons are expected nationwide at the Kingdom  Truth conventions.  Mr. Brown added that  God's will is lo be done  on earth, just as it is in  heaven,"  Mr. Brown said lhat  many representatives  from the Sunshine Coast  will be attending the  Vancouver Convention  scheduled for the Pacific  Coliseum.  He said 23,000 persons  are expected at Ihe four  meetings planned for July throughout British  Columbia.  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  poise Bay Campground.  It appears lhat a pick-up  was used by thieves. The  incident is still under investigation.  Some willful damage  was reported from ihe  Ncsiman Road and  Highway 101 area. A  Vancouver Sun newspaper box was set on  fire. A member of ihe  Forestry Department  came by and extinguished the fire. Police have  no suspects.  On the 3rd: A camper  parked in the Argus Aggregates parking lot was  ihe victim of thieves. A  slereo, a lape deck, some  food, and an electric frying pan are among the  objects slolen Irom ihe  trailer.  On the 4th: A 1980 125  Kawasaki motorcycle  was stolen from the side  of Ihe road beside I he  Pender Harbour Hotel.  The off-road din bike is  light green in colour.  A fighi which broke  oul belween a German  Shepherd belonging lo  Tommy Paul and a Mexican Chihuahua belonging io Sandra Joe, ended  in the death of the  Chihuahua. There will  be no dogslaughler  charges laid againsl the  German Shepherd after a  conclusive investigation  of Constable Thompson,  since botli dogs were at  fault for not being on a  leash. In Ihis dog-eat-  dog world, fair is fair.  Constable Dixon,  however, will be having a  talk with Tommy Paul.  On Ihe 6lh: Vandalism  was done lo a bulldozer  parked on Thormanby  Island. The gauges of ihe  'dozer were smashed  causing al least $600  worih of damager. The  'dozer was nol insured.  On the 7th: Vandalism  was reported from the  Porpoise Bay Campsite.  An aluminum ticket box  -and a sign were damaged.  Coast News, July 12.198J  21  J. Wayne Rowe B.A., LL.B.  Barrister H Solicitor  Pratt Road. Gibsons  j  Telephone: 886-2029  Haa|m|yWM|MHHMMaWMMM|  GREENHOUSE WINDOWS  &����������-_                   '^*^m*maawmmtmmMtaJtmji  B'  LET  ���3*        iLAafff^'  THE  H v';v^al      -  SUNSHINE  Bv��H  **********************      '    v      JsPi                HaJ  INI  aBrWiSHK-  K��Sk/>>7& Sm\  I  teteociaii^iii  |H��y 101*PrattRd.,OlbMM 886-7359 |  WE SELL & INSTALL  >�� CARPET ���<  ��*TILE*<  ����� SHEET  VINYL**  Scott Brooks Clark Miller  885-3681 Eve*.     885-2923 Anytime  5  The Great Canadian  Dough Factory  A.K.A. The Great Canadian  "Taco" Factory  ANNOUNCES  The Birth  of  A New Menu  FEATURING  "Mexican Food"  IS  is   *C-WITH THIS COUPON-  ���l*  Wed. July 14  MEXICAN NIGHT... <*  O* 2  Buy 1 ...  Get 1 FREE  ���WITH THIS COUPON'  j'  #101 CEDAR PLAZA*GIBSONS*886-8138  1  i Coast News, July 12,1982  B.C. needs new job creation  Guess Where  A prize of $10.00 will be awarded lo the first person  whose name is chosen correctly identifying the location of the above, previously unidentified Guess  Where. Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, before Saturday of ihis week. Last week's  $5.00 winner is A. E. Brenton, Box 782, Sechelt,  B.C. who correctly located the walkway near the  entrance to the Secret Cove Marina.  by Don Lockstead  MLA - Mackenzie  The British Columbia  economy, once amongst  the most bouyant in  Canada, is hurting badly.  Unemployment has  reached a post-  depression high. The  number out of work,  estimated at nearly  200,000, is more than  double the figure of a  year ago.  In fact, British Columbia has the highest  unemployment rale - at  well over 11 per cent of  the population - of any  province west of Quebec.  There are 55,000 fewer  jobs available for B.C.  workers lhan there were  a year ago.  Our provincial  economy continues to  reel under Ihe impact of  the high interest rate  policy, which was recommended to Ottawa by the  Bill Bennett Socreds in  1978.  The number of business bankruptcies has increased   four-fold  over  last year, and thousands  of B.C. families are having to give up their  homes due to an inability  to meet mortgage  payments. In fact, high  interest rates are making  home ownership a near  impossibility for the  average family.  High interest rates I  have had little impact on  inflation. B.C. continues  to suffer the worst inflation rate in Canada.  That inflation rate,  which record-high interest rates were to combat, has only dropped  marginally when compared to last year.  However, those of us  in the New Democratic  Party opposition in Victoria concur with the  opinion expressed in a  recent Vancouver Sun  editorial, "the growing  number of unemployed,  the bankruptcies, and  other miseries lhat have  followed high interest  rates cannot forever continue to be the responsibility of the United  States alone".  Unfortunately, present policies of the  Socred administration  are doing little to help  the situation. In fact,  they are working in the  opposite direction.  In the past twelve  months the Bennett  Socreds have raised  charges for nearly every  service the government  provides, and usually by  amounts well in excess of  the inflation rate.  Industries  and  small  business have been hit  with massive increases in  taxes and energy  charges, at a time when  shrinking profit margins  threaten massive layoffs,  plant closures and shutdowns.  While the New  Democrats in the  legislature must continue  to fill the role of critic  and watchdog of the  public purse, the traditional role of the opposition, we think it is equally important to offer  alternatives to the  citizens of the province.  The New Democratic  Party's alternative - entitled "Let's Get To  Work" -is based on a  two-part prescription  that we believe is the  medicine our recession-  plagued economy  desperately needs.  The programme is  designed both to get  B.C. residents back to  work now, and to lay the  groundwork for a  strengthened economic  performance in the  future.  A key proposal in that  package will be the injection of government  funds to stimulate the  housing and forestry sectors of our economy,  both of which are at the  top of the B.C.  economy's "critical" list  at present.  If hope was to be provided by a massive injection of public funds into  the United States housing industry, a policy  President Reagan has an  nounced he will veto,  New Democrats can see  no reason why a similar  boost cannot be provided here at home by our  own government.  The use of B.C. Savings and Trust to reduce  mortgage rates will increase demand for home  construction, and will  put thousands back to  work in the forest and  construction industries.  In addition, the  NDP's economic  strategy calls for investments in new  technology, infrastructure, and manpower  training in key sectors of  the B.C. economy  -forestry, food production, mining and  tourism.  Not only will such investment create jobs, but  such wise expenditure  now will reap our province benefits in years to  come.  Reforestation, increased  funding for vocational  and skilled manpower  training, investment in  tourist facilities and new  agricultural production  are not a waste of taxpayers money.  They are an investment in the future.  Maxwell's Pharmacy  R.R.*aC��0*RPli��A.0IBS0NS.aC VON 1V0 PHONEMM1M  NOTICE OF CHANGE OF  HOURS  EFFECTIVE JULY 16, 1982  FRIDAYS:       9:00 am to 7:00 pm  SUNDAYS: 12:00 noon to 5:00 pm  Emergency Phone no. 886-2048  Signed: Haig Maxwell, Mgr. u  sr  3t        We,       -U-  1PRAFTIN  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  (next (ai Ken's Lucky Dollar)     *"  Summer  Specialsl  Fresh  SNAPPER  FILLETS  $1.99 Ib ($4.39 kg)  Fresh  SHRIMP MEAT  $6.20 lb ($13.65 kg)  Fresh Whole  LING COD  99<t Ib ($2.19 kg)  886-78881  '$r<vJff*M   **':���  * -... <'. '��� A ',  I Unemployment serious  mp0"  ��� "fr*******;  r**f.��*JtH<tlfm. IWeV tmf$  ", ���\V.l.wW?a>  The first stages of construction begin on the Sechelt Indian Band's proposed  Ted Dixon Memorial sports field adjacent to B.C. Hydro substation on Sechelt  Indian Lands. -<����,* MeimemFiM,,  From the SCRD story book  Victoria NDP MLA  Don Lockstead  (Mackenzie) today supported the call for an  emergency debate on the  unemployment crisis facing British Columbians.  This is the fourth consecutive month that the  NDP has called for a  "3ebafe~bn" unemployment.  Lockstead said that  the latest unemployment  figures, released today,  are the highest since the  depression. It demands  an immediate response  from the provincial  government.  The unemployment  figures, released by  Statistics Canada, show  that there are now 12.  per cent unemployed in  British Columbia. In this  region the rate is 11.8 per  cent.  The crisis is even more  alarming when it is  realized that the number  of unemployment insurance claimants in  Powell River has risen  from 641 to 1,346 since  June 1981. In Sechelt,  the figures jumped from  382 a year ago to 852 today.  "It is time that the  government stopped trying to dismiss this serious  problem with do-nothing  programmes. We need a  new budget with positive  job-creating initiatives  for this province and we  need them now," said  Lockstead.  Marine Drive,  Lower Gibsons  Great Food & Friendly Folks  886-3868  11:00-  5:30-  3:00  tl:O0  by Julie Warkman  Not so long ago, eight  .squabbling siblings ventured oul on the biggest  limb of Ihe biggest tree in  their front yard.  Everywhere they looked,  other squabbling siblings  were doing the same  thing in their front  yards.  Unexpectedly, one  warm day a great gusty  wind came oul of the  west just as another great  gusly wind came oul of  the cast, creating so  much hoi gusly wind  that Ihe squabbling siblings high in the irees  found it difficult to hold  on.  Indeed, In sonic from  yards the hoi gusty winds  were so strong lhal branches broke, strewing  squabbling siblings every  which way. In other  front yards, squabbling  siblings sat smugly,  secure knowing Iheir  branches were small and  supple enough to  weather the great gusty  winds.  Just at the moment the  big branch holding the  eight squabbling siblings  cracked, ihe great gusty  wind from the west paused. With a sense of fair  play, the greal gusty  wind from Ihe west  hovered underneath,  cushioning the fall of the  eight scared squabbling  siblings.  Now if the eight scared  squabbling siblings are  smart, they will play on  the ground until the  greal gusty winds go  away. And if Ihe smug  squabbling siblings slill  in the small supple trees  are smart, ihey will  remember lhal small  supple trees don'l always  slay thai way.  F/fl.Site  Impulse  Perfume Deodorant  Body Spray 100 ml  PHARMASAVE PRICE  2  19  Neilson's  Iced Tea Mix 24 oz  PHARMASAVE PRICE  2  59  ColCJdte Toothpaste  Regular, Winterfresh  or Gel 100 ml  PHARMASAVE PRICE  1  27  TflmpSX Tampons  Super, Super Plus, RegularJ^ 49  PHARMASAVE PRICE  3  CflShmere Bouquet Soap  PHARMASAVE PRICE  90 g  37.67  Ultra Ban 4 73  Stick Deodorant I  50 g  PHARMASAVE PRICE  Jhirmack shampoo  - Normal, Oily or Dry  220 ml  PHARMASAVE PRICE  2  39  Atra  Blades - 5's  PHARMASAVE PRICE  1  49  Sunlight    4  Liquid 1 Litre  PHARMASAVE PRICE  77  Sumwar  Faftkijucd  ON SALE  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest   Mall,   Gibsons      886-7213

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