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Sunshine Coast News Aug 8, 1983

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 m  i  m  at;  t  \t-  ^GISLATIVE LIBRARY    84 0  , Parl.ament Buildings        84>2  Victoria,. B.C.  ���V8V 1X4  Operation Solidarity arrives  George Hugheson of the Fishermen's Union (standing) and Art Kube, president of the B.C. Federation of Labour (seated on his right) were keynote speakers at last week's rally in Gibsons held to protest the provincial government's restraint legislation. Priscilla Brown of the Unemployment Action  Centre, and Mike Walsh, represented locaLorganizations.  Finished by January  ���Judith Wihon photo  work to begin  by Judith Wilson  The long unfilled dream of a  marina for the. Gibsons harbour is finally to become a  reality with the 'announcement  .., that the federal government  commitment to the project is  now confirmed. v  A visit to Ottawa in May by  Mayor Goddard and Jack  Copland, town administrator,  resulted in a letter to Gibsons  ��� Council from Pierre de Bane,  Minister , of Fisheries and  Oceans, in which he declared,  "it gives me great pleasure to  confirm the...federal portion  of your, funding requirements  Tor.the jmarina project,"  ^-The imminence of federal'jn-  volvement had been a well kept  secret as after their talks with  ministry officials the town  representatives had every  reason to believe that work  would begin shortly; With provincial funding promised, and  private/"enterprise: willing X. to  construct   the   marina, fall  obstacles to the fulfillment of a.  . dream   seem   to   have:  been  removed;  In April council received a  commitment of $400,000 in'  provincial lottery funds when  then Deputy Premier Grace  McCarthy visited Gibsons. A  few weeks ago council gave  conditional agreement to a proposal from local developers Art  McGinnis and Jon McRae to  involve private capital in the  building of the marina which  developers would lease on a  revenue sharing basis;    ; ,  ."v;Tl^fe^eraL ^oyetflmenf 'is- -  Yespoh��ble"fdr building a second breakwater and dredging  the harbour area. Tenders are  to be called almost immediately  with October 1 the target date  to begin the work which should  be completed by January lv  1984. Once this is completed,  work on the marina itself can  begin.  A pilot project by the  Ministry of Fisheries and  Oceans which involves  transplanting eel grass from the  areas to be dredged has already  begun.  A visibly pleased Mayor  Goddard told council she will  write "a personal letter' of  thanks" to the fisheries  minister. "1 am very pleased to  have the federal participation  and happy the marina is going  to proceed so quickly," she  told the Coast News.  Jack Copland spoke of the  r^posfitrve;impa��uvthe marina'*  will have on the community'.  Increased employment- will pe  associated with it, planned  hotels can be built, commercial  use of the wharf can increase  and more retail and tourist  related services will be required."  Operation Solidarity, Uhe  coalition opposed to provincial  government restraint legislation, moved to the Sunshine  Coast Thursday evening as  nearly 300 local people turned  ' out in support at the Legion  hall in Gibsons.  Sponsored' by the Sunshine  Coast Joint Council of Local  Unions and the Unemployment  Action Centre,; Thursday's rally presented guest speakers who  included: B.C. ��� Federation of  Labour president, Art Kube;  George H ugheson ��� secretary-  treasurer' of the; B.C.  Fishermen's Union; Teachers'  Association executive, Joan  Robb; recently laid-off government worker, Terry Corrrioris;  John Taggart,' staff representative for the B.C. Government  Workers' Union; Unemployment Action Centre director,  Priscilla Brown; and Joint  Council chairman, Hans Penner. _ ..���,''���:  ;'���. '���  The supportive audience  heard- George Hughespn tell ,  hpW 153 organizations; across  the province had ioined Operation Solidarity to produce a rally of 35,000 people in Victoria.  "The .trade union, .movement  had been divided,'' he said,  "because people Jiad bought  the line;that they' (the unions)  were responsible :: for the  economic problems in the. province. "But,���" he-continued,  "Bill has gone too far; he has  woken up the population of  B.C.   Working   people   were  &  legislation  go  Cycles 5,400 miles  isolated; now the government  in Victoria is isolated."  Former government worker  Terry Cormdns read to the audience the letter he received terminating his eight year job as a  family suppPrt worker. He explained that because 730 full-  time positions had been  eliminated in the human  resources ministry, He could see  a rise in. child neglect, abuse  and family problems in general  which, he suggested,> would  have to be dealt with.by locdl  agencies that don't really exist  to handle such problems.  The featured speaker at the  rally, B.C. Federation of  Labour president Art Kube,  emphasized the, need for people  to work together, out Pf a sense  of social responsibility, to  struggle against the proposed  legislation.   .  "We are our brothers' and  sisters' keepers," Kube told the  rally. "We must work together  to protect civil rights, trade  union rights, . academic  freedom, the rights .of .women  arid minorities and the rights of  the weak in general." .  "Oliver Twist is only a novel  of Victorian times; it should  never become a reality in  B.C.," said Kube.    .  In outlining' the problems involved in the dismantling of the  human ; rights ,��� branch,; Kube  said that;now people -without  power will have- no. access to  redress of grievances."If only  a quarter of the people currently aided by human rights  into  the court  system, the case load will tripled; XX  How do you maintain justice:;; ,y;  then? Justice delayed is justice; i I  denied."   ...;'. '    X-..:} x^X ;;  In commenting on proposed^ '���'��  changes to Bill 3, Kube said ���;-��.  that such changes were "merely^:;  cosmetic". "It's a case of butj>| :  chering with a carving knife inr^i ;  stead of a hatchet." 'XXX.  Several^ people in? the au^;;'. '{  dience verbally expressed su$>:i:  port for a general strike if the:^.; =  . proposed legislation is hot;<���; }���  withdrawn, but Kube was; i; ,���'!  cautious. He suggested that the X'X.  approach of Operation^ ��� !  Solidarity is to organize rallies, ���;: ;  letter writing campaigns and>; ���' ��� j  public support. Only ,if the' iX)  government fails to respond to>;'. \  public opinion polls which X-y. \  show how mad people really:;: ;  are or fails to respond ��� to; > :_���.-.':  peaceful demonstrations^; *"pi  would any further action be;: |  contemplated. He did not ?  specify what further action hie : f  meant.    -���"���'��� X'ryX  Several  people  in  the auV;;  dience were in support of atten- ' ; '��  ; ding Wednesday's mass rally at ; y  Empire stadium in Vancouver;7'.;." t  and   Unemployment   Action'���'*���   I  Centre   volunteers   took   the^f; |  names of those interested in at-vXxx j  tending   the   10   a^m. Vrallyi -t;  Anyone interested in joining a. :   |  Coast contingent to the rally;  ; ::;  was; asked   to   contact   the '-    |  Unemployment Action Centre 'xX  at 886-2425. -���; ;:  A further meeting is planned     1  for the Sunshine Coast within  the next two weeks to form an  Operation Solidarity coalition..  Gibsons man rides for kids  Wor tfiree-doj festival  Sechelt last weekend became  a focus for experienced and.  aspiring writers as some of  XCanada's best-known authors,  including Dorothy Livesay,  Jack Hodgins and "Crawford  Kilian appeared at the Festival  of the Written Arts.  Lively and informative  speakers, and enthusiastic audiences, contributed to the excitement ;*of the event which  was sponsored by the Suncoast c  Writers': Forge, a group of  local writers led by Betty  Keller, herself a well known  authoress.  An entertaining evening of  readings .by Jack Hodgins on  Friday was followed on Saturday morning by a panel discussion' with publishers and  editors, including Howie  White, of Madeira Park.  The spotlight then focussed  on play writing in. a session led  by Pam Hawthorne, director  of Vancouver's New Play Centre. A group of local actors  read sections of an unfinished  play, ' 'Eleanor Marx" by  Leonard Angel who was present to deal with comments and  suggestions from the audience ���  and the actors.   .  After an afternoon of working on the play with the actors  Angel re-wrote several. scenes  which were presented in their  new form on Sunday afternoon.  The field of children's  literature was dealt with on  Saturday afternoon in a session  with well-known children's  Writers Florence McNeil and  Heather Siska, and illustrator  Ian Bateson.  Best-selling author,  Crawford Kilian, writer: of  "thrillers "Icequake": and  "Tsunami" ,/and of science fiction, children's books and  history, read from his own  works on Saturday night.  A bu ffet brunch on Sunday  morning focussed on poetry  with a haiku contest and:"A  Haiku Entertainment" by Betty Keller, who directed local  performers Debbie Middleton.  and Geoff Madoc-Jones; in a  short play which featured the  haiku form of poetry.      '  The doyenne of Canadian  writers, Dorothy Livesay, ,��� appeared on Sunday afternoon to  read from her own .autobiographical prose.  W^��r*Y)Xr-v!�����������&$$&  Jack Hodgins, well-known Canadian writer, energetically illustrates an incident from one of his short stories. An enthusiastic  audience enjoyed his readings at last weekend's Writers' Festival  in. Sechelt. See story page 11. -^-pm Tripp photo  Theface of the tanned and  trim young man who cycled up  to the Coast News office was  vaguely familiar, but not until  he began to speak was his identity certain.  ..Ben Lepage is back in Gibsons, 40 pounds lighter after  cyclingV5_,383 miles in 66 days  to raise money for the: United  Teenage. Federation of  Yellowknife, N.W.T.  In high spirits and "feeling  great" after his trip, Lepage  . willstay in Gibsons for a few  days  and  then  complete  his  journey in Victoria.  His cross-Canada odyssey ���  began May 30 in St. John's,  Newfoundland. He started out  cycling eight or nine hours  every.day, and as his strength  and stamina increased, he was  soon covering 130vto 140 miles  daily, even through themountains of B.C.  Ben's only near accident was  near Rimouski, Quebec, where  he was forced off the road and  into a ditch when he and two  semis where passing three  abreast and there was no  shoulder. The only casualty  was a bent rear rim on his bike.  Until Portage La Prairie,  Manitoba, he was carrying 34  pounds of gear on his bike, but  while fighting strong headwinds he decided to lighten his  load, and a passing boy became  the recipient of 10 pounds of  tent and camping gear.  As he proceeded across  Canada and people learned of  his purpose, more and more  ferry rides, campsites, bike  repairs and meals were offered  to him free of charge.  He had lots of nice adventures, "but the people were the  best," says Ben. He's looking  forward to making the trip  again next year.  His journey was co-  sponsored by Air Canada,  Pacific Western Airlines, Northwest Air, Northwest Tel, and  Hotel Newfoundland. Ben  himself put up $1,200.  By his trip Ben hopes to  solicit pledges to help lease and  set up a irn drop-in centre in  Yellowknife, a community  where crime nxr vandalism  have risen 72 per cent m u.v I.v.  five   years,    and   teenage  pregnancies are very common.  "There's nothing for kids to  do nine months of the year,"  says Ben. "They need a place  to go and some responsibilities  to assume in running it "  . Anyone wishing to contribute to his cause should send  doni'ions to: United Teenage  Federation, 307 Ptarmigan  Apts., Yellowknife, N.W.T.  X1A2W7. v    :  Ben Lepage is in great shape after cycling across Canada for the  United Teenage Federation of Yellowknife, N.W.T.  -Fr.n Btrg.rphoto;  At the Food Bank  Last Wednesday, August 3,  saw a very successful distribution day at the Food Bank at  St. Bartholomew's in Gibsons.  As a sign of the bad times, 45  families, representing a total of  94 people, received grocery  bags. These were heaped full of  fresh fruit and vegetables  donated by local .gardeners  who made the extra effort to  drop off their harvests at the  centre.  Food Bank officials said that  they would like to report that  demand is declining but it is  not. Records show new  registrations coming in every  week from people who have  recently run put of unemploy-  rf.��nt insurance benefits and  who have been forced to turn  to the Food Bank for a few life  sustaining groceries. #V  Volunteers, people who can;  spare a few hours a weekf'are  also required. Anyone who can  share food and/or time isask^  ed to call 886-7410 and leave a  name and telephone number. ;  The next distribution day  will be Wednesday, August?17  from 1 - 3 p.m. at St. Bartholomew's church hall.      <  As the Food Bank representatives told the Coast Ne;ws,  "It's a sad experience to have  to turn away people and tell  them there is no more food  left, and see them leave empty  handed." The Food Batik  needs people willing to share,  fresh produce, tinned supplies;  and time.  i/  )- Hp����rW��w-��rw-^r  f'1'1  �������� -�����"! ���  2.  Coast News, August 8,1983  The 35,000 people who attended the first Operation  Solidarity rally in Victoria, the nearly 300 who met last  week in Gibsons and the expected 40,000 at this  Wednesday's rally in Empire Stadium, seem to show,  that what Premier Bennett once referred to as "the  coalition of discontent" really does exist.  However, as recent polls suggest, far from being in  the minority, the coalition appears to be supported in  spirit at least, by an overwhelming majority of B.C.  citizens.  In retrospect, the premier may wish now that he had  'let sleeping dogs lie'. Once roused, the labour movement and its supporters constitute a formidable force in  this province. Unless the premier has his legislative programme plotted out so that he can retreat to a firm, but  not untenable position in order to give the impression of  fairness, the coalition that supports Operation Solidarity will become a powerful and long-lasting political  force in this province.  Clearly the majority of British Columbians would  support; a programme to operate government more  economically and efficiently, but equally clear is that  the philosophical turn to the right of the Bennett  government was not part of the implicit contract between the electorate and the Socreds. It is just such a  wrong turn that has resulted in the unexpected solidarity  of the opponents of the government's legislation:  A reader recently brought to our attention a quote  from Machiavelli that sums up the;current situation in  B.C.:  "Political misjudgements and wrong turns are like  tuberculosis, hard to detect and easy to cure in the  beginning and easy to diagnose and very hard to cure in  ���: the end." -X'xXx^x  Let us hope that Operation Solidarity can quickly  cure the government of its vicious and virulent turn to  the right.  NES update  The Coast News is happy to. learn'that the Native Environmental Studies programme has not been cancelled,  as reported last week..  This was the only programme for which we were told  the teachers would not be needed, when we asked how  the reduction in staff from 183 to 172.2 would be made.  We are encouraged that NES will qualify as "Special  Education" under the government's financing formula,  and the cutback to one semester experienced this year to  meet budget restrictions, need not be Repeated.  However, all governments have a tendency to take the  line of least resistance in the absence of any convincing  commitment that the special needs of Native children is  a priority. We feelthat a reminder of bur obligation to  them is not out of place. "  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  John   McDermott  did  not break the record of  nine   hours   and   20  minutes for the swim between   Nanaimo   and  .Sechelt, but he gave a  triumphant shout as he  emerged from the water  at 11:20 p.m. on Saturday  hlght, after 14 hours and  20 minutes in the water.  10 YEARS AGO  The 1973 Sea  Cavalcade, now history,  surpassed all. previous  cavalcades, from the  opening war of pirate  ���ships, a knockout in  ���itself, to the final trophy  presentations Sunday  night.-  15 YEARS AGO  , It was a great day for  Pender Harbour v/hen the  Garden Say whale station of the Vancouver  Public Aquarium was  opened. The official  opening Thursday afternoon was performed by  Honourable Jack Davis,  hew. federal minister of  fisheries and forestry.  Paul St. Pierre, MP for  Coast-Chilcotin in the  federal legislature, had  the honour of naming the -  three whales that are;  penned at the whaling  station. ,  ���Cx 20 YEARS AGO  A memo from Wilson  Creek, notes that local  fishing is improving and  to substantiate the claim  the memo added: Charlie  Brookman landed a 62  pound skate, fishing off  the wharf, in Wilson  Creek. ���       :;  25 YEARS AGO  ; Ybiithful XBilly Peterson, while, swimming at  the municipal dock  recently, noticed one lad  in difficulty at the deep  end. He promptly dived in  and helped him to safe  territory.'  30 YEARS AQP  Mr. Frank Gibson, from  Gabrioia: Island, grandson of George Gibsons,  who originally settled  here on the Coast and  founded the present Gibson landing, has been  spending a few days  visiting here.  He is staying at the  Ridgeway Motelwhile he  visits the neighbourhood.  35 YEARS AGO  The Board of Governors of the Pender Harbour Hospital Society  wish, to announce that  the official opening of  the hew staff residence  at St. Mary's Hospital,  Pender Harbour, will be  held Saturday afternoon,  August 21, at 7 p.m/        i  t*?J^shine ��@Jff 1IWI  Advcrtfatlag Department  J. Fred Durttiati Jane McOuat Pat Tripp  ;i   Editorial Department  John Burnside V   ..;    Gooroe Matthews  Frari Berger "  Judith Wilson  /   Account* Department  -;: >���-,-   M.M. Vaughan    ..,-,;-��� ���  CfarcaUation -������- 'Stephen Carroll  .Production Department  Lynn Lindsay JackBlschke  '��� ' Pat Tripp  Copyectting  Use Sheridan    , ���   Gerry Walker  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper) published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON "IVOTel. 886-2622 or  886-78,17. ;; Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Thi "SUNSHINE COAST NEWS]s protected'ty copyright and reproduction ot any part of It by any maans Is prohibits)) urilsss permission In writing is first secured from GLASSFORD PRESS LTD., holders of the copyright.  'msmmmmsmmmaBMamKaammmtmammmmsmammammammmaammmmmm  An outdoor Roman Catholic ahar on the Trail Bay .shoreline of  Sechelt Indian Reserve No. 2 early in the century! Such altars Were  set up over a long period of years for masses celebrating Corpus  Christi. Even though the Indian people had built themselves a  series of churches near Trail Bay dating back to 1869, Mrs. Carrie  Joe (nee Johnson) and Mrs. Mary Martha-Joe (nee August)  remember today that as late as the* 1930s five outdoor altars were  set up for Corpus Christi rites, one for each of the five hereditary  chiefs of the Sechelt Nation. This was after the. five septs or-divisions of the people had been amalgamated in 1926. Note the'for-  Musings  John Burnside  NO CHEMICALS NEED  APPLY: ' ���-;�����.���;'  Jake was tying up some  tomato plants when I dropped  by ph one of the recent fine  August afternoons for a visit.'  '���Help yourself to a bottle of  beer," he said, "I'll be right'  ���up."' . .-"-. ���    ,    ",.-���..  I did as.I was bid and slid into one of the wooden lawn  chairs on Jake's well-shaded  patio.   Above   my   heafl^  suspended from a branch of  the black walnut tree which*  provided the shade, was a lhtap:;  of suet getting well worked  over by several chickadees in  turn.  **$*.  "The birds know whai they ���  like," I said to Jake when he '���;'  joined me after his labours with ;  the tomatojMants. . i  "They've earned- it," said '%���  Jake, I sensed a stoiy. x I  "How so, Jake?"  "Well,"   said   Jake,    "I   h  planted that tree bkek in. 1957.  You can see how it has thrived.  About 13 years ago it looked  like it was on its last legs and I,  ;  didn't know what was wrong  with it.  I sent some of; the    !  leaves off to UBC and asked if:  they could identify the problem."  He paused to take a taste of  his beer and we watched  another chickadee attack the  suet which was maybe 12 feet  off the ground and well out of;  the reach of Thomas, Jake's  black and white cat.  "Pretty soon they wrote  back and said that the tree, was ���  infested with the blister beetle.  Apparently it isn't uncommon  in British Columbia for black  walnuts to be attacked by that  particular beetle."  "Did they tell you what to  do about it?"  "Sure they did," said Jake  and he chuckled. "They gave  me detailed instructions about  how I should douse the tree  three separate times during the  year with a variety of lethal  chemicals. I wasn't too happy  about that, I can assure you. I  decided that if I had to dose the  place with chemical poisons to  have a walnut tree I'd do  without it." '���  .Now I am certainly no expert  in the matter of trees but this  particular tree looked about as  healthy as trees ever get and I  said so.  "Too damn healthy," said  Jake, "I'm going to have to cut  off some of these branches.^;  we'll never see the sun from  this patio."  "So what did you do,  Jake?"  "I was sitting out here one  day and I noticed a chickadee  hanging upside down and  working over one of the leaves.  I took a look at the leaf when  the bird had gone. There was a  blister tnere alright but no sign  of the beetle which caused it.  So I strung up the suet as a  kind of dessert and said, 'Goto  it boys, it's up to you.' "  Jake got up and went oyer to  one of the lower branches of  the walnut tree. After a: few  minutes he came back to the  patio. '  V<I was going to show you  one of the blisters but I'm  darned if I can find one."  Another   chickadee   clambered busily around Jake's siiet  as the sim dappled through the 7  broad green leaves onto thte;'  patio where we sat.  "Just starting another batch  of pickled walnuts,", said Jake.:  "It shouldn't be too long  before they're ready for  ���eating;"--;. '���'  "You could mark them un-  contaminated   by   pesiticides; j-  Jake," said I.  "That I could.'V said Jake.  ''How's your beer?"  TrCe at My  WiJtdaw  Tree at niy window, window tree,  My sash is lowered when night conies on;  But let there never be curtain drawn s ,  Between you and me.  ��� / . .������'...'' "      >;'������.    -.    .-   ,'���'������. ���������������      XX-  Vague dream-head lifted out of the ground,  And thing next most diffuse to cloud,  Not all your light tongues talking aloud  Could be profound.  But, tree, I have seen you taken and tossed,  And if you have seen me when I slept,  You'have seen me when I was taken and swept  And all but lost.  That day she put our heads together,  Fate had her imagination about her,  Your head so much concerned with outer,  Mine with inner, weather. -^-Robert Frost  mil dark suits worn by the kneeling men and the shawls wrapped  around the shoulders of the Indian ladies. The enclosed cemetery  oh itAfeleft|^ blessed ih 1873 by  and has since been enlarged. The point of land just right of centre  is Holy Joe's Rock, to which the Selma Park wharf was anchored  ih 1916. During the 1960s the rock became the base for a harbour  of refuge built by the federal; governmental^  obscured the graceful natural curve of the beach in front of the*  reserved Mrs. M. Newman donated this photo to the Vancouver  City Archives'collection. Caption by Helen Dawe; 7.  Neuro-linguistic programmr  ing is the latest in a series of  personal development : programmes based loosely on the  original '.'power of positive  thinking" concept. It is a  pseudo-scientific approach to  changing personal behaviours  developed over the past six or  seven years in California. v  From what I've read! and  heard from people who have  been involved in the programme, I have no doubt that  it works. I was involved in a  similar, but earlier, more  primitive version of neuro-  linguistic programming four  years ago and I can assure you  that the concept is extraordinarily powerful.  I've   written   about   these  kinds- of programmes 'before^  but   I've  never  been  totally  satisfied with my attempts to  explain   the   positive   and  negative aspects to people who  may not i have experienced the  kinds of behavioural changes  made possible by these techniques;  Anyone  who  has  experienced the incredible expansion   of   personal   power  associated with positive thinking needs no explanation.  ;   Briefly, neuro-linguistic programming is designed to provide   skills   and   techniques  which allow a person to focus  physical   and   psychological  7 energy on the attainment of  personal goals. The originators  claim the programme is scientific; of course, it's really just  common sense.  The common sense states  that the achievement of per-  . sbnal. goals (which could involve anything from walking  barefoot oh red-hot coals to  making a million dollars), re-  7quires ^energy focus and  recognizing results of effort. In  fact the techniques involved  recognize the need to develop  Compulsive behaviour in the attainment of objectives. Too  many people don't recognize  the immense power of the  human will and in the competitive struggle among people  for the limited resources of the  world, the human will is the  difference between success and  ^failure; Xy;X:'x- x xx  The first essential is physical  health and energy. All of these  programmes; encourage participants to eat properly and exercise- The idea is a simple one;  if a person doesn't take care of  himself ���, it is less likely he will  have the physical energy and  stamina to achieve his goals.  Secondly, it is important to ,  focus on a personal objective.  Without goals people too often  lead aimless lives and what  energy they possess becomes  scattered. It's like a laser beam;  unconcentrated light illuminates, but doesn't have the  power to burn or cut. Concentrated light can do remarkable  things. A simple caveat is that  some people prefer illumination to cutting and burning.  The third element of neuro-  linguistic programming, and a  unique one, is the study of  communication   techniques  ; which: allow::iihe individual to;  feepghize   the   subliminal,  messages of others. In fact, it's  a simple case of focussing on;  the   needs   and   interests   of;  others.   The   neuro-linguists i  claim that body language and;  eye movement reveal the hid-.  den   agendas   of   people.j  Nothing particularly startling,;  but a skill often unrecognized, j  The final factor involved in r  personal power acquisition is ,  the recognition  that positive v  reaction   to   consequences   is,;  essential. This again is common ���  sense often forgotten. If an at-;:  tempt to gain an objective fails,.k  then the most effective reaction!  is   not   to   call   that   result*  "failure", but tp recognize thajL  it represents the; elimination of?^  ;a procedure not designed ^tp ^  succeed���a   learning   experience.    Positive   thinking  means just that���there is no *  such thing as failure. Neiiro- '  linguists tell themselves con- '  sciously   and   subconsciously ���  that there are no negatives in  the world. They never think ?  negative thoughts about people ���  or things. If you can achieveX  this mind-state, it is a massively :��  powerful tool for the achieve  7  ment of personal power. :. ?���  The techniques involved in  programmes designed to  enhance personal power sound  simple; the effectiveness lies in  that simplicity. It works. The  whole procedure could be com-:  municated in two or three  paragraphs. The techniques  could be learned in 15 minutes.  The prospect pf. the entire  population of the earth focussing on the achievement of personal goals is somewhat  frightening���imagine three  billion compulsives inhabiting  the earth���but it is possible.  The most negative feature of  personal power programmes is  that they are all designed to  achieve materialistic goals. A  person can achieve virtually  anything under the influence of  these techniques. The ugly; can  become beautiful; the short can  become tall; the poor, rich; the  weak, strong.  Beware, however, of, the  compulsion involved. The  focus required often blinds the  achiever td others. Loved ones ���:���  are too often ignored; a sense  of honour, sharing and citizenship can be destroyed. Greed  prevails.  ,  Don't think for a secpnd,  however, that positive thinking  doesn't work; and when it does '  the power can be terrifying.  I'm sure, by way of example, that much of the success  of the Vietnameses in fighting  the Americans had to do with ���  positive thinking. I don't  mean that the Viet; Cong  studied Norman Vincent Peale  or took Dale Carnegie courses,  but the fact that they were able  to: concentrate the collective  will oh the achievement of a ;  goal must have had something  to do with their defeating a  massively rhiore powerful  enemy. , ���"^l^^��^��"'>r,,.��J��^4-���5,7^��pp.1���  ������xfjtpisefwt&ft.  Coast News, August 8,1983  Editor,  'The committee which  Organized the Sea Cavalcade  jDltramarathon run has received the following letter of appreciation, which we would like  ' to share.  X "Those of us who had the  pleasure and pain of running  the first annual Sea Cavalcade  Ultramarathon would like to  thank all those involved in the  difficult job of providing lis  ivith all the crazy andjiecessary  services which ultra runners ire-  ���. quire..     '   ;      .  Special thanks go out to  John Burnside and Ftan Berger  for putting us up and putting  up with us. '  I tin particular we would like  to thank:  X Super  Valu,   Gibsons,   for  providing all the makings for  us and Trudy and Joe Muller  of the Backeddy Pub, Egmont,  for   cooking   a   delicious  spaghetti dinner, and for the  . use of their delightful pub;  Trudy for her foresight and  thoughtfulness in packing up  the garlic bread for the later  stages of our odyssey; John  ahd Fran of the Coast News for  making the whole think possible and the committee which  look care of the arrangements;  jjEgmont Iris for her friendly  service and assistance, with ac-  "commodation;   Bathgate's  Marina for breakfast goodies  teThelp us get started on our  venture; Carling O'Keefe for  supplying more beer than even  heavy drinking ultra runners  could consume.  Thanks also to Marlene  (Mrs. Steve Barrmanj for  knowing what we needed  before we did, and to all the  other friendly people���John  Seabrook, Jane McOuat, Robi  Peters, Gordon Clayton, Carol  Feenstra, Karen Benner, Vince  Bracewell, Steve White and  Dt>n Matsuzaki who helped at  the aid stations and elsewhere  to endear the Sunshine Coast  to all of us and guarantee we'll  be back with a host of others  next year."  Dick Palfrey Al Howie  Steve Barr Tess Porter  Guy Foster      Wally Hermann  and The Relay Gang  In addition tojoining in the  thanks  given  to  the people  mentioned above, the cpmmit-  tee would also like to express its  heartfelt   gratitude, to   the  . following generous people and  ;^busihesses:   X-,} XX,x>, -yr> ,'-;',:.  XX Gibsons   Building   Supplies  and; Kernes Home Furnishings  for -cash  donations  of; $100;-  each to coyer general expenses  and medals for the runners;  Traii XEiay   Sports   for   the  perpetual "trophy,   and   The  Landing General Store for in  dividual trophies for the first  three = finishers; Peninsula  Transport for delivering Super  Valu's goodies for the spaghetti  dinner to Egmont; the Egmont  Community Club for the use of  the Community Hall; Anne:  Jeffries and the staff at Gibsons Municipal Hall for paperwork���even at the last mimite;  All Sports Marine for engraving; South Coast Ford for the  finish tape;L; 7 ..X '.-$:~r.-'-..  The task of organizing such  an event was made much eaisier  by the generosity and cooperation of all of you; and we  thank you sincerely.  Fran Berger, Al Howie-  .  Rob Liddicoat, Steve White  Don Matsuzaki  Editor,  ,. I beg to differ with yow recent letter against abortions.  There are more reasons for  women to want abortions than  just hating the child's father.  Often enough their reasons  are practical. For instance, the  mother may be too young or  too old; she may have a disease  that may affect the child, she  may be mentally or physically  incapable of having the child or  she may be financially insecure.  Nobody should judge these  women who want abortions for  in most cases; the pregnancy  was an uncontrollable mistake  such as a defective contraceptive.-. ���-.-���'���.  These women, young and  old, who want abortions know  when the time is right for them.  They should not be punished  for a mistake by sterilization;  That's absurd!  If these women chose not to  have a child at the present time  they could always have it at a  later date when they are ready.  That, I think, is normal.  Remember, wanted pregnancies produce wanted children  -children who will grow, up in a  stabler more loving home.  And donU think for one second that money doesn't matter. : Babies grow into children  who grow, into teenagers and  adults^ Don't tell me you're goj  ing to feed, clothe, medicate  and educate a child with milkj  a mother and love. *  An abortion is a choice. One  that  belongs  to  a pregnant  woman. Let's hope she keeps  the right to have that choice, t  Hannah E. Anthonys^  r  ���INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  $ views are ������naive  44  >n  Editor,  Re: last week's article by  anti-abortibnist  M. Granny Anderson  I must lividly disagree, M.  Granny Anderson, with most  of your views and attitudes  concerning abortion.. I find  them generalized, hypothetical,  extreme, ridiculously idealistic  and naive, and some particularly cruel.  You describe pro-  abortionists as radicals, butchers, sadists and possible  psychotics, yet contend that  these same unstable people  should keep their babies at all  cost. Is this truly the best thing  for these would-be families?  What of the women who do  give birth arid even marry?  Many end up divorced, poor,  and emotionally scarred with  feelings of resentment towards  their children and spouses.  Are you willing to condemn  these people to a restrictive life  of forced responsibility and  strained love because of a  single accident or mistake?  Is this good for the child?  Isn't the world "a difficult  .enough place for most of us"  without saddling these children  with disadvantages right from  the start? Disadvantages that  might include a fatherless  home, a too young mother not  yet fully educated or emotionally matured, and a limited  income. No amount of love  could completely compensate  for these missing necessities.  You generalize by saying  that nobody ��� ever has enough  money to have a baby. Unlikely. How have we all survived so  far if there is literally not  enough money to have babies?  You say motherhood is almost  never planned or desired when  it happens. Perhaps in the past,  but since the advent of genuinely reliable birth control in  the last 20 or 30 years, planned  parenthood is almost a matter  of course.  Your naive idealism rears its  head when you profess, "Once  your little baby is in your  arms...you will love, cherish,  and defend it for the rest of  your life." Explain to me the  battered and abused children,  those prejudicially brainwashed, the runaways, the parent  haters, and all the other emotionally wounded children.  Your   statement   about   a  mother destroying a child for ���  convenience sake is both idiotic  By Octobery04  A letter from the B.C.  Assessment Authority has officially informed Sechelt Council that its office in Sechelt will  close.  Finance minister Hugh Curtis recently announced that the  Assessment Authority's 1983  operating budget would be cut  by $1,000,000 and its staff  must be reduced by 25 per cent  by September, 1984.  in reviewing the advisability  C&p/r/  pgfmapaoiam  of closing the Sechelt office;; it  wks "quite apparent that a  considerable cost benefit would  ensue by merging the Sunshine  Coast Assessment Area with  the Courtenay and North  Shore Assessment Areas."  It is proposed to implement  the move by October 31, 1984,  at the latest. The Powell River  area would thence be serviced  by the Courtenay office, and  this section of the Sunshine  Coast by the North Shore office. '-x-Xx.-  . Mr. Larry Nelson of the  Sechelt office told the Coast  News that everyone on staff in  Sechelt would be transferred,  and the 15 employees have  been asked to indicate their  location preferences. They are  now waiting to learn where and  when they will be going.  Nelson expressed the opinion  that the standard of service to  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim Ansel!  CLAIM TIPS:  Before you have your claim  1. Maintain a household inventory, listing all your  items. It is easier to determine what you. have while you  still have it.  2. In the casepf special items such as antiques, fine arts  and miscellaneous collectables, try to obtain appraisals  for them. If this is impractical due to cost or convenience, write a concise description bf each item, including a brief history if applicable, and take  photographs. These will prove invaluable in the event of  a claim.  3. Make sureJthat your insurance policy is up to date. If  there is any area which you feel needs attention, notify  your agent immediately. If you wait until renewal pr  "next time your in", it may be too late.  Incidently, once ypu have completed this work, do  not leave it in your home. Put it in your safety deposit  box or ask your agent to keep it on file for you.  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies; Ltd.  ;!"^y-iy.u  Box 375, Cowrie Street,  Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  ������885-2291 yyyr ���"'��� Aav't;  wammmBmKmmmmmmamaammmmmmmmmm  the area would be maintained,  and that cost savings would indeed be effected. Service to  Powell River would be exactly  the same; with only a slightly  longer ferry ride involved, and  the cost of ferry rides, meals  and accommodations for  workers coming here from the  North Shore would be more  than offset by the savings in  management personnel  salaries, office rental and administrative costs.  It is expected that the reduction of staff by 25 per cent will  be accomplished mainly  through attrition.  While acknowledging that a  good-sized payroll will be leaving the area, Nelson noted that  some of that money would be  returning in the form of accommodation, gas and meal  purchases.  Alderman Robert Allen said  he was "very disappointed"  that the office will be closing.  ' 'We're the losers,'' commented Alderman Short.  Skookum  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me so busy..  I'm almost as busy as Doug  Long handing out 'lucky  license' stickers.  1980 TOYOTA  4x4  (32,000 mi.)  SKOOKUM  DEAL  $6,995  BANK FINANCING ON  APPROVED CREDIT  HOTLINE  885-7512  Skookum Jluto!  VDealer?381 Sechett  J  and extreme. Surely the decision to abort is the most difficult and painful a woman  would ever have to make, and  inflicting your holier-than-thou  guilt trips on undeserving  others is truly cruel.  Your extremist and radical  views are also made clear by  your absurd, statements about  sterilization for anyone considering abortion. I won't even  recognize them with a comment. ������'���.  What it comes down to, M.  Granny Anderson, is a personal, moral choice depending  on what kind bf life the mother  and child would have and if it  would really be best for both of  them. Your twisted, condemning opinions have no place  there.  I leave you with your own  questions:   Who   are   these  women and-what is their personal history?  I think you'd be surprised.  Disgustedly  Jeff Mulcaster  AL'S USED FURNITURE.   ARG0SHEEN.......;.   AN OPEN INVITATION.   B.C. FERRY SCHEDULE ,.  BONNIEBROOK LODGE...   BUSINESS DIRECTORY.............  CACTUS FLOWER      CAFE PIERROT............   CEDARS PUB...:            CHURCH DIRECTORY..       COAST MOTOR SPORTS   COAST TOOL* POWER...'..:   COSY CORNER CRAFTS   COVERING THE COVERAGE.......  DEVRIES CARPET.........   DON'S SHOES...:...:   EAGLE MOUNTAIN TRADERS.........  ELPHIE'S CABARET........  ELSON GLASS.   EMMA'S FASHION SHOES...........  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109.;.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY........  HAPPY BIRTHDAY:..     I.G.A.... i... ....;  JFW EXCAVATING...............  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR.   KERN'S FURNITURE..   LABOUR RELATIONS BOARD  THE LANDING GENERAL STORE   LEN WRAY TRANSFER.        MAXWELL'S PHARMACY   PIPPY'S JEANS & IMPORTS   RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT......  SKOOKUM AUTO. ..................  SUNSHINE COAST PEACE COMMITTEE..  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT.  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION......  SUPER-VALU....................  TIDE TABLES PENINSULA MARKET   TRI PHOTO......;.....,...   WALVENAUTO.    ................:  WE BUY BEER BOTTLES.........    .  �����-  .......13   .13  ..:.....I  ......\Z  ....6,10   .12  ........4  ...p..7  ......10   11   .13  ...4  .......4  ...,.,:.3  7,10,16  ���.'...'.'-.:"4-  -    3,11  ......10  ......16  .  -"..IB  :.....10   11  ......11  .......3  .......4  .....8,9  ..10, 16  .......6  ......13  .......6  .......7  '. 7  .......4   ,3  .......4  ......,4  ���  .......5  ...  ..11  ......5  .....13  :..:.13  .....13  \r:.'..':%���'������  .,,,~, /...  PRICES EFFECTIVE." WED., AUG. 10th - SAT., AUG 13th  PEOPLE  FIRSTJT  IGR  - ��� s i hi  :?JW*^#tf: ���WW?  % ^Sii t  369 gm 2.89  r.2.89  Nabob - Tradition  COFFEE.............  Heinz  TOMATO KETCHUP  I.G.A. -All Varieties ��   ���    _A  POP lOoz  6/1.79  Pius Deposit  Heinz x -*#*  BEANS i^oz. 69  With Pork, in Molasses, in Tomato Sauce  Aunt Jemima - Complete  PANCAKE MIX  Nabob- Deluxe  TEA BAGS. .......  RICE-A-RQNI  Beef or Chicken 8 oz.  Canada GradeA Tablerite Beef  BLADE �� on  CHUCK STEAK   (ib $i.4!l) kg 3,29  CROSS RIB  ROAST  .:  (lb. $1.99) kg  439  1kg 1.99  120s 3.89  .89  Fried 6.5 oz.  Heinz - Fancy  TOMATO JUICE    ..  I.G.A.  ORANGE CRYSTALS  I.G.A.  PICKLES     ....         1,59  48 oz. 1.49  3/92 g .89  New Zealand Spring lamb - Vacuum Pack  LAMB SHOULDER y "^  CHOPS . .      (Ibv%2M) kg 5.71  Vintage - Bonelss, Ready to|at _   ,  SMOKED HAM     (lb. $2 95)kg 6.50  Pride of Canada - Skinless  BEEF WIENERS. .  .454gm  1.49  ^csa*.'  m^^��iS!K��^S5-.:.<ff*<-..s?>��  *?&%&$  California No: 1 - Green, Seedless  THOMPSON A  GRAPES ....  .... .(lb. .69) kg 1.52  Plain or Garlic 750 ml  I.G.A.  CHEESE SLICES   .  i n c  LIQUID BLEACH  I.GA:  DOG MEAL ...    ...  Crest- Regular or Mint  TOOTHPASTE. ...  Tide mm**  LAUNDRY DETERGENT. .121 8.99  I.G.A. r Heavy Quags �� #-  ��a  GARBAGE BAGS       ius 2/1.89  Sweet Mixed 500 ml  .500gm 2.99  36 I 1.29  ...8kg 5.99  .150 ml 1.99  Local No. 1  ICEBERG LETTUCE  Silver Skin  ONIONS.    ;    . .  ..each .39  (lb..99)kg 2v1ty  vttyovsSgF^w^^  ���ao&rt*v$?W  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE.  McCain's  LEMONADE..  McCain's  SUPERFRIES..  .12.5 OZ. 1.19  1 -  ...12.5 01. .59  139  iPEMDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  |m lSB����r*e in* HUM le  Limli QuaiiilHer -A.  Coast News, August 8,1983  Gweh in Gjtis6ns  -" ~ *������ - ���   ��� ���;���-   ^lot even the camera could distract these two youngsters from the  delicious raspberry shortcake served at the Gibsons Kiwanis Intermediate Care Home Auxiliary's Berry Tea last Saturday. Winders of door prizes were: Lucille Mueller, a cement garden  planter; Helen Weinhandl, a cedar hanging planter; Maureen  feleep, a craft wall plaque made by-one of the residents.  [ ���Fr��u Bergerphoto  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Registration time  lor pre-school  ��� by Ruth Forrester, 883-2418  ;PRE-SCHOOL AFFAIRS:  *-; It may seem a bit early to be  ���talking about either pre-school  i or school activities, but if you  !have a wee one between the  iages of two and a half and five  jand would.like to have him or  *her  mingle  with  other  little  Jones, you should be thinking  Jnow   of   registering   at   the  ���Welcome Beach pre-school.  N   September 8 will be the first  *day of pre school, which meets  ^Tuesday -and Thursday mornings from 9;30 until noon. Pre-  >*register with Irene Boudreau at  ;:886-8790.  v  If any of our readers have  *toys   or   outdoor   equipment  twhich   you   would   like   to  Idonate,   'Irene   wquld   be  ^delighted to hear from you and  ".would pick up anything you  have to offer. Such items as a  sand box or any riding toys are  what are really needed most.  �� /A dance to help with fund  ^raising for this project is plann-  ��ed for August 27 at Welcome  ^Beach Hall. There will be live  <��music and the- theme will be  ���^Mexican, which means Mexican food will be served and'  ��you should arrive wearing your  �� poncho or whatever else you  "Cmay have with a Mexican look.  k  �� Tickets will be limited and it  *;will be first come, first served  �� so you could give Pauline  �� Clark a call at 885-9255 to  �� make sure that you won't be  �� disappointed. If the food is  -anything like it was the last  '* time this group held a dinner-  dance,   you  should   make  a  point of being there - it was  outstanding.  ENTERTAINMENT FRONT  There doesn't seem to be too  much going on right now after  the excitement of Country Fair  week-end and Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade* so all is quiet on the  entertainment front just at the  moment.  I do however feel that both  of our local newspapers were  sadly lacking in their reporting  of the two fine evenings of  entertainment which were provided from the Halfmoon Bay.  area on the wharf at Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade. Somehow every  event was well covered but that  one.  v It was just a bit annoying  when one is aware of how  many weeks' work were involved in auditioning and planning  programmes for two hours  each day of non-stop first rate  entertainment. This was* ail  done-by Nikki Weber whom J  feel is certainly worthy of at  least a mention.  Floyd Carmen transported  and set up equipment for the  two shows while another four  of the Halfmoon Hams travelled to Gibsons both evenings to  join with Nikki and Floyd in  providing some very well  received songs. Connie Wilson  of the Hams also accompanied  on piano the tie. winner, Arlene  Collins.    ' ,  But the audience enjoyed the  whole thing and that's the main  thing.  If you have any club activities or news you would care  to pass along please don't  hesitate to give me a call.  mm0mmwmwnmmmmmMmmmmk9Mm*mM*wm*m  NOTICE OF MEETING  Monday, August 15th 7^30 p.m.  Creddiouse Restaurant, Roberts Creek:  Frank Fuller will speak on his recent trip to the World Association for  Peace in Prague.   .'.������'������������'������;;'���.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEACE COMMITTEE  IJUIJIWIflllMlllflJUimMMIIIIIM^  '+k'  15*..  Greeting  Cards  at  &q$y   ^dr iter Crafts  ^vhrujcrdsi   JVla?l    '^ibsoris   886-2470,  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  Gibsons' annual festival, the  Se^ Cavalcade, is over for  another year, and most of the  "mopping up" is completed.  The weather could not have  been better for. the occasion  and there was a nice air of good  spirits about the festivities. - '>-  The three new events, Wine  and Cheese - "Mr., Beachcomber" event, the Ultramarathon and Relay Run, and  Theatresports, were hits. Completely accepted, everyone who  participated in these events expects them to be included in  subsequent Sea Cavalpades.  With respect to the Ultramarathon run, although others  have written about it, I would  like to say that credit should go  to a fine committee headed by  Fran Berger and including Al  Howie, Don Matsuzaki, Steve  White and Rob Liddicoat, who  put the whole thing together,  and to the girl who ran all ttie  runners in, Marlene Bahr.  We have all learned a great  deal about runners and how to  keep them running and, most  importantly, how to keep them  fit. Ours was a gruelling run on  a scorching day, yet the runners  got up and danced to the Oom-  pahpah band at the beer garden  while awaiting awards. "What  an amazing group these runners are!  Theatresports has left an indelible mark on the Sunshine  Coast. I was not the only one,  by far, whose sides ached from  laughing at their antics. The  visiting teams delighted those  with whom they were billeted  almost as much as the audience  for whom they performed."  We, in turn, must have  treated them well for they all  want to return. Because each  group had to compete for the  opportunity to come here, we  may not get all of the same  people because there is some  pretty stiff competition. In addition, Seattle and possibly  Toronto, want to come here  next year.  . Our local' team gave a good  account of- themselves and  received plenty of local support. . , ,> - r~.  The winning team, Calgary,  .,.gave,, for example, an improvisation ' bf John  ^JKayanagh's account of a run-in  with' our local constaqiilafry  played by MFP Jim Curfie,  which* was nothing short of  side-splitting hilarity. Can; you  picture John Kavanagh grovelling on the ground and pleading  for mercy while his co-hort was  telling the cops they were  p....d? . "-  Or their interpretation of  Eve Smart's, account of a  "nice'-' policeman who had sat  in her driveway, trying to catch  an underwear- thief? There  were many more and we must  have them back.  By the time they return, I expect that our local team or  teams will have competed with  several others and enhanced  their own considerable skills.  7 the talent contest-and variety show, Queen's pageant,  ���parade, Dougal Park midway,  Action  update  This week's film at the  Unemployment Action Centre  at the St. Bartholomew's  church hall - in Gibsons is  "Women in Arms". This is an  interesting and informative  look at Nicaraguan women and  their role in the 1978-79 revolution. Films are shown weekly at  the centre on Tuesday evenings  at 8 p.m.  The film will be followed by  a discussion. Those who are  unable to attend the film but  are seeking assistance or require information about tlie  centre are invited to drop into'  the hall, at the corner of  Highway 101 and North Road  any time between 10 a.m, and 2  p.m., Monday, Tuesday*  Thursday and Friday.  SKYLIGHT  BLINDS  Energy efficient, plus  controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  games and races,'tot lot,-dog  obedience demonstration,  children's variety show, contests, the Queen's ball, the beer  garden, the CBC boat blow-up,  the horseshoe tournament,  fireworks and the watersports,  were all well organized events  and well received by those who  attended.  There were 12 contestants in  the talent contest andv Debbie  Middleton shared' first place  with Arlene Collins. Kim Watts  (pianist) came in third. Debbie  Middleton's performance was,  for me, poetry in motion,  especially when she performed  at the Queen's Pageant held in  the Twilight Theatre.  Despite technical difficulties  with the sound system on the  wharf, Debbie, nonetheless,  gave an excellent performance  and it is heartwarming to see  her given credit in her own  home town. Gibsons may not  be her home for long, for I  strongly suspect she might be  ready for a rewarding career  elsewhere. Whatever happens,  Debbie makes us proud of her.  The winners of the 50/50  draw were: first prize, R.T.  McBride $507; second prize,  Gladys Elson. $304; and third  prize, Kent Anderson $202.  The winning number of the'  daily draw (there was only one  because not enough tickets  were sold), is No. .115452. The  winners may pick up their  prizes from Ken Crosby at Gibsons Realty office in Sunnycrest Mall.  I want to express my appreciation to those who  organized these events and to  all those who assisted in producing an excellent Sea  Cavalcade.  I wish also to express my  gratitude to those who contributed their valuable time and  resources and to those merchants who donated goods,  trophies and services.  I wish also to thank those  who offered their hospitality  for the different events, and accommodation to visiting  guests.  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE & SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  Pender Harbour  883-9114  FAMOUS  ASBORD  & Sunday  $10.95  ids $5.50);  883-2269  ttmVstll SM.-9PM.  V SUNSHINE COAST  1 PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD;  '���A-*  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests    |  [l OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction, |  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED       GOV'T INSPECTED  ���:���:���:�����:���: >:��:<<w:-:w>k#:^^^  _11������������������  SSSSESSSBSSraSBSBSS  SBkpBBk  S3  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  1  t   >^>~Ap^  WW*-  !\kX.  * LIGHT CLEARING * DRIVEWAYS  * EXCAVATIONS * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS ��� GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING * ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R:R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  >^l^^^.^^ll��^lw^^.^v.^I^lT^l���'l^^lll^'���,^lV. iv  3*1  i  Send Your Kids Back To School  SAL/AGE KiDPROQF SHOES  30 - 40 Times More  Sciiff-Resistant Than  Other Leather Shoes  $25.95    $29.95  Mutrnwcrmmt Shopping C*tttM>*  Qibmonm Coast News, Augusts, 1983  Quality Meats  . fa--'  Force V" was stolen from Eagle Harbour last week and was holed near Gower Point. Here she is being pumped out in Gibsons. / -Lynn Undsay photo  Roberts Greek  Hall project underway  x. by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  ; NEED GRANT ���  jv The Ways and Means Com-  <\ mittee finally received the  Jmdhey for its NEED grant  I; though the project started four  ^weeks ago. Three people have  ::!beeh. hired to finish, the  ^downstairs (community use  rooms and make acoustic baf-  ,flesfor/yCrausHall."  ;, The work is progressing well  I; with all the drywalling done  ;and painting to be completed  ��this week. Then they'll put in  ithe ceiling and continue working on the huge baffles for the  Veiling and walls of the gym  'upstairs.  IX The grant runs for another  two months, until the end of  September, and should see the  downstairs rooms in a state fit  for use. Several groups have  already inquired about renting  them though Continuing  Education.  BRIDGE  Good news for all you bridge  players. The Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary will be  holding a bridge merry-go-  round this fall. You may bring  your own partner or join on  your own and be paired up  with somebody.  Phone Anna Pike at  885-3341 or Moira Richter at  885-3394 to register or for more  information.  GENERIC BRAND  The Roberts Creek Legion is  having live entertainment yet  again! It's "The Generic Brand  Band", featuring David and  Alan Karmazyn and Chris Car-  row.   .  These local fellows, formerly  of "The Wakachoo Rivyoo",  are multi-talented. They sing,  they dance, they juggle, and  they do a lot of their own  material.  Catch them this weekend,  August   12   and   13,   at  the  Roberts Creek Legion.  DAZE DRAW  The Legion Auxiliary held  the draw for its giant raffle at  Roberts Creek Daze. Winners  are listed on Page 12.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, A Public Hearing will be held to consider the following Bylaws of the Sunshine Coast District:  A")  "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.90, 1982";  'and ,._ ���\  B )   "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Amendment Bylaw No.^0^^,-4982"; and  ,&)  "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Amendment Bylaw No. 103.^6, 1^83".  A )  It is the intent of Bylaw'96.90 to amend the map designation of Lot 2, District Lot 2631, Group 1,  N.W.D., Plan 2863, more particularly shown on the following map, by changing the current  residential two (R2) land use zone to public and institutional one (P1) land use zone to provide a  zone consistant with the current use of the property namely the Mount Elphinstone Masonic  Society Hall.  It is the intent of Bylaw 103.54 to amend the map designation of Block 4, District Lot 1320;  Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 4313, located at the intersection of Lockyer and Linwood Roads, by  changing the current "D" subdivision regulation zone (1.75 hectare minimum parcel size within  the Agricultural Land Reserve and 2 hectare minimum parcel size otherwise) to an "F" subdivi-  ' sibn regulation zone (1.75 hectare minimum parcel size). This property is outside the current  A;L.R.; boundary.    .  C )  It is the intent of Bylaw 103.56 to amend the map designation of Lots F and 6 both of the North  Vz of the East % of District Lot 905, Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 19626, located near Leek Road and  Highway 101, by changing the current "A" subdivision regulation zone (5 hectare minimum  parcel size) to a "D" subdivision regulation zone (1.75 hectare minimum parcel size within the  agricultural land reserve and 2 hectare minimum parcel size otherwise). This property is within  the current A.L.R. boundary. .  The Public Hearing will be held in the Roberts Creek Community Hall located on Roberts Creek Road (also  known as Hall Road) near Highway 101 at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, August 22,1983. All persons who deem  their interest in property to be affected by the proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity-to be heard  on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaws No. 96.90,103.54 and 103.56 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the Bylaws. These bylaws may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Royal Terraces Building,  the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:00 a.m. to  5:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone - 885-2261  *-   ��?   ~/v ;-"��������� "i, /"-'jn %,~Xpv  , , .     4j,  '   ..-'' ^i. .,.'.,.!-,  ,  '.:'<����� y.    *.'--A.'?P'x>:  '���^X X/'X4X%V'X'i.-  ii'  <���(,  Oven Fresh   Bakery  Oven-Fresh  bread each - _ _  Buttf^crust or Egg Sesame     454 gm  Reg. $1.75 Save 26c  Oven-Fresh  potato buns       doz -  Reg. $1.55 Save 56'  Fresh Produce  Oven-Fresh  layer cake  Chocolate or White"  Reg. $4.89 Save $1.00  3.89  Weston's Country Harvest  bread 4 Varieties     I -i-S/  Save 34' 675 gm  *%& 0fe*fl*g��tt��Had Km*  peaches *fl 1.08 W .49  plum$ % 1 *3vV *9$l  avocados  * ?t\*   fr  * V 4   V  .59  >..S   ^       <.    < .  .UMmR.*   .J      --    --'���>..Tg.......J..fJflfcAJ..JJ*wi*..-��M. "M.  Grocery Value  Sunspun  mushrooms;  Libby's Deep Browned  beans        39a  398 ml tin  284 ml tins  Kadana  tea bags  ,100s,  1.49  340 gm  Family Style  ice cream  All Flavours,  3 99  4 litre, pail  MJB  COffee .   Reg,.or Dripri*m\M%J'  454 gm tin  .-Hi-P'ri-,;-;.  tOWelS ;:r.   ,2 roil pkg>-  SupehValu       -  ���;--tanrta tii>- ���;?���;��� "���'.���;  ketchup 2^.29  7 up or pepsi  soft drinks   2/1.49  7*50 ml bottles  De.lsey  bathroom  tissue     <  4 rql| pkg.  1.59  Tide or Oxydol  laundry  cjetefgeht  8,89  4.85 litre box Coast News, August 8,1983  !j Doug Dickson was caught by this 100 lb. skate last week but the  �� Colonel, after several outflanking movements and an 11 hour  < seige near Roberts Creek, finally effected a surrender.  orge  Mitthews pholo  Tennis dates set  This year's annual Gibsons  Tennis Tournament (formerly  the Sea Cavalcade tournament)  will be August 24 - 28 at both  Dougal and Brothers Parks.  ��"   Action   in   men's   singles  * begins at 5 p.m., Wednesday,  * August 24. Ladies' singles,  doubles and mixed doubles  start   at "8   a.m.,   Saturday,  �� August. 27 and carry over to  ��Sunday, August 28.  J* The entry fee is $5 per person  j��per event and each player on  ^doubles team must supply one  *��new can of quality tennis balls  *!per event. There is no limit on  ���Kthe number of entries. Those  X entered in the men's singles  ^t-event are asked.to check in.at  \*��rthe  Dou^E'iirk courts  on  ^^1^^^^ .A\>^st 24 at ,5  '* *i*pjnX;prepared tbtplay.  ��?*  ^jvEntry forms may be picked  tV-ujj)  at  Trail  Bay  Sports  in  ^vSechelt or the Sunnycrest Cen-  ^tre in Gibsons. Entry forms  and fee payments may also be  submitted at Trail Bay Sports.  Directors for the tournament  are Lee Brown (phone:  885-7006) and Eric Cardinall  (phone: 886-7449).  Grants job  extended  Word has been received  from the office of the Minister  of Employment and Immigration that the position of coordinator of the Community  Job Development Programme  has been extended for another  eight weeks, until October 15.  . The position, held by Judy  ' Gates, is fully funded by the  , federal government now that  the provincial government has  withdrawn its support from  community job creation programmes like NEED and  EBAP.  ii  ���*  *  '������a  .-a  .a  ���3  .���*  ���a  n  Si  M  :i  -S  **  .-si  '-*.  Canada Labour Relations Board  PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION  The Canada Labour Relations Board has received a joint application under Sections  119, 130, and 132 of the Canada Labour Code from the International  Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union, Canadian Area, and the British Columbia Maritime Employers' Association (Board File: 530-967).  The applicants seek certification of the ILWU, Canadian Area as bargaining agent  for a bargaining unit comprised of:���  "all employees employed in the longshoring industry in British Columbia, excluding office staff, foremen, and supercargoes."  The appiicanis-a[so request the Board to order all employers engaged in longshoring operations in British Columbia to appoint the British Columbia Maritime  Employers' Association to act on their behalf, and to authorize it to discharge the  duties and responsibilities of an employer under the Code. -���  .(3) of. the Canada Labour Code read as  Sections 130.(1) and 132.(1) and.  follows:���  "130.(1)       Where two or more trade unions have formed a council,  of trade unions, the council so formed may apply to  the Board for certification in the same manner as a  trade union."  "132.(1)       Where employees are employed in  (a) the longshoring industry, or  (b) such other industry in such geographic area  as may be designated by regulation of the  Governor in Council upon the recommendation  of the Board, the Board may determine that  the employees of two or more employers in  such an industry in such a geographic area  ...,  ."''"'..      ^ constitute a unit appropriate for collective  '"   '    ~ bargaining and may, subject to this Part, cer  tify a trade union as the bargaining agent for  the unit."  "132.(3)       Where the Board, pursuant to subsection (1), certifies  a trade union as the bargaining agent for a bargaining  . V unit, the Board shall order that  (a) one ..gent be appointed by the employers of  the employees in the bargaining unit to act on  behalf of those employers; and authorized by  the employers to discharge the duties and  responsibilities of an employer under this  ��� .p.   ���������.���'   ���   Part."  The Board has directed that public notice be given, and notice is hereby given to all  persons, employers, or trade unions whose interests may be affected by the application. Copies of the application and further information may be obtained by writing or  telephoning;���  Mr. H. K. Farysey,  Labour Relations Officer'  Canada Labour Relations Board  12th Floor '  1090 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6E2N7  Telephone: (604) 666-6001  P.J. Kirkland,  Regional Director  Pend^ People ^  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  Set aside Sunday, August 14,  and take yourself and your  family or friends tb the Pender  Harbour Fair and Picnic. It's  held at the Lions Park each  year and is a good full day of  fun for everyone.  This year they even have an  incentive plan to get folks to  the church on time! The church  service (at St. Andrew's) will  begin at 11:30; anyone who arrives before 11:30 will receive a  ticket for the picnic raffle.  Roy Mansfield assures me  that the raffle has three excellent prizes and so they expect  the usual good turnout for  church with everybody on time  and ready to start the day right.  I'll pass on obvious commenting about church incentives.  Food will be plentiful at the  picnic. If you don't bring your  own there'll be lots of corn, hot  dogs, hamburgers, milk and Ice  cream.  Kids' races are at 1:15 p.m.  and there'll also be a tug-o-  war, horseshoes ^and other  games for the adults. Don't be  too shy to,bring an instrument  if you play "one.    ,   ; v  If by chance it's raining,  then signs will be posted delaying the picnic to the next Sunday���you can still go to church  though.  This year Robi Peters is  organizing the fair part of the  picnic. There are many  categories to be judged so I'll  run through them quickly. If  you see one you could enter (or  your kids or friends say you  should) just go ahead and do  it���maybe you're better than  you think. All entries must be  in before 12 noon Sunday the  14th for judging at 12:30 p.m.  Home Baking: Breads & Buns  -white or brown, 1 loaf or 12  buns; Pies - fresh fruit of  cream; Cakes - all types and  best decorated; Cookies - 1  dozen, any type; Jams & Jellies  ���-. if enough entries there will be  two categories; Pickles - dill,  bread & butter, sweet mustard  or relishes (any type); Smoked  Salmon - hard or soft smoked;  Pickled Herring.  Wine: Red - dry, sweet; White  ��� dry, sweet. ,   r /'  Vegetables: Garden   Display -.  -variety, quality; layout; Beets, X  Carrots,    Peas   &   Beans  -minimum bunch of 6; Squash;  Band asks  The Sechelt Indian Band has  written to Sechelt Council suggesting consultation over plans  for the parks each group is  developing.  The band has included an  oval track in its plans for Ted  Dixon Park, but would  eliminate it and put in more  soccer pitches if a track were  planned for Kinnikinnick Park.  The Kinnikinnick Park  Committee had at one time  considered a track, but no  plans seem definite yet as to the  specific uses to which the playing fields will be put.  Sechelt Council agreed that  the parks committee should  meet to make their plans final,  and would then inform the Indian Band so that the two  parks would complement each  other.  NDP club  raffle  The Sunshine Coast NDP  Club is raffling tickets for an  October 15 draw. The money is  to go to the club to help defray  election expenses.  First prize is five cords of fir  firewood delivered anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast; second  prize, $50 gift certificate from  the NDP Bookstore; and third  prize a Burl clock (electric).  Tickets may be purchased  from members or at the NDP  Bookstore. Tickets are one  dollar each.  Thank *  A special thank you to two super  special people, Adam & Joan  McBridel  Cucumbers; Tomatoes.  Flowers: All flower exhibits  should be in plain glass jars except child's posy or basket and  table arrangement. Fresh  Flower Table Arrangement  -for wall or centre; Three  Gladioli; Three Roses; Three  Dahlias; Best Bloom of the  Show; Children's -wild flower  posy or basket (12 years &  under).  Art Display: Still life or landscape.  Crafts & Hobbies: Knitting;  Crochet; Sewing; Quilting;  Needlework - gros point and  petit point; Miscellaneous  Hobby or Craft; Woodwork;  Metal; Glass; Jewellery; Bead  Work; etc.  Prizes to all first place winners, ribbons to first, second  and third places. For information on the flower and art  display contact Eileen Alexander at 883-2437. Concerning  the homebaking, wine,  vegetables and hobby and  crafts, contact Robi Peters at  883-9923.  Plans are forming to try tb  develop a golf course for  Pender Harbour and the upper  coast. It's all so very tentative  just yet that land has not even  been acquired, but up near the  high school and Lions Park is  being considered. Right now  "we just need to sit tight and  wait for a few letters to exchange with the government, I  think it would be a terrific addition to this community both  in terms of local and tourist  use, so I look forward to hearing something positive���sometime.  Don't let yourself get rundown right now because there's  an odd type of 24 hour flu  making the rounds; dizziness,  nausea and the trots, so take  care.  If you're out boating in the  centre of the Harbour and  come across an Irish Setter  swimming for points unknown,  it's probably just Bill and  Wilma Thompson's dog  "Tugwell" out for a constitutional.  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't, ap  proved storage      n~  ��� Dust-free  storage in closed  wooden pallets.  Member of  RALLIED;,  The Careful Movers'  LEH WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD,  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Lohg Distance MbVi'ng  HWY,101VGIBSQNS  an open invitation...  To All Business, Professional, Elected,  and Appointed Persons On The  Sunshine Coast,  (EXPO  n\  Who Is Who"  '^\f and  Hr%   Expo '86 Spectacular  ^*^       Film Presentation  8 pm  Wednesday August 10th  New Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall  Presentations by Jess Ketchum, Vice President  Communications, Expo'86; John Jennings,  Communications, Division Expo '86, and Jim Yates  President Sea Speed Transport.  .../ '���.   ��� '..      '���  Please Plan On Attending  R.S.V.P.     Oddvin or Helen       885-2261.  ONLY $7.95  Available at the COAST NEWS  (behind Pebbles Realty, Lower Gibsons)  and  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Taylor's Garden Bay Store  B &V J Store, Halfmoon Bay  The Bookstore, Books &. Stuff  Sechelt  In Gibsons:  Pharmasave  NDP Bookstore  Landing General Store  am  J ffiiBT^y^tTST[TTrffT-r'-*Tri7rrr"ir"iiTr whip hiiuii 11 mi  Si ,A  m  m  P  fee:  p  fSKW'lli^Hiiliiii  Coast News, August 8,1983  > If you are a lover of both Indian Art and cedar burls, Tony Paul's  I wall clock may be just what you're looking for. He also makes  - carved wall clocks, and takes custom orders. He may be reached  5 at 885-3487 Or 885-2273. ���Fran Berger pholo  Sechelt council  | PAY YOUR TAXES:  �� Sechelt village clerk Malcolm  [Shanks, reported to council last  | week that 75 per cent of the  ^village's 1983 property taxes  ^have been collected.  \ Approximately $250,000 is  I still outstanding, with about 25  iper cent of that owing to the  ��village itself. The remainder is  > taxes collected for the regional  f district, municipal finance  'authority, school district, etc.  I There are also 21 village pro-  \ perties which have delinquent  ? taxes owing from 1981 .Owners  |are warned that all 1981 taxes  >must be paid by September 30,  11983, or the village will have  ^the property put up for auction.: ':':-7'.  NO LOTTERY FUNDS FOR  ARENA OR LIBRARY:  X? ^Although provincial- lottery  in   readiness   for   the  winter  season.  Alderman Robert Allen has  reported that the scheduling for  ice time is almost complete,  and that most groups have increased their useage this year.  Mr. Frank Ketter of Sandy  Hook was chosen last Friday to  fill the position of senior ice  maker and maintenance supervisor, beginning in September.  Although Mr. Ketter has  been a resident on the Coast  for the last eight years, he was  away in Burns Lake from 1980  to 1982 running the arena  there. ^J]  PARK BEING CLEARED:  Tenders have been considered for the clearing of 12  acres for playing fields in  Sechelt's Kinnikinnick Park.  ���The   succesful-bidder   was  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  BETTY COOKE LEAVES  SECHELT:  Three separate farewell parties were held for Mrs. Betty  Cooke, so she-will be sure to  remember her friends on the  Sunshine Coast,.  Mr. and Mrs. E.S. Cooke arrived in Sechelt in 1952 when  Ted took the position of  superintendent of Union  Steamships Waterworks.  Around 1974 Ted passed away  leaving Betty to live alone on  the waterfront in Sechelt.  A fine craftsperson, Betty  would weave her own material  and make her own dresses.  ^ She was a member of the  Sechelt branch of St. Mafy's  Hospital Auxiliary, and a  board member for Greene  Court Housing Society, for a  number of years.  Thursday, July 28, Dorothy  Parsons held a no-host luncheon at the Parthenon. Sunday, July 30, Ada Dawe invited  a few friends in to.enjoy tea  and a good gabfest of remembrance. Eve Moscrip was happy to invite friends to a no-host  dinner at the Wharf Restaurant  in Davis Bay.  August' 5, Betty left for  Kelowna to visit relatives.  From there she will fly.to;  Toronto with many good  wishes ringing in her ears, taking up residence in Lindsay,  where she will be near other  relatives.  TUWANEK RATEPAYERS:  The annual general meeting  of the Tuwanek Ratepayers'  Association was held on Sunday, July 31, at the home of  J.F. Bannerman. The 30  members present discussed  various items: new by-laws,  dogs, minibikes, etc.  . Officers elected were once  again Jack Marsden for president, vice-president Mrs. Shep-  pard, secretary Mrs. Mallory,  treasurer, Mrs. Bannerman.  WARNING TO PUBLIC:  It is not safe anymore to  work in your garden and leave  your door unlocked. A resident  of West Sechelt found out the  hard way when her purse went  missing from a drawer in her  house when she was close by.  Having lived for 30 years with  no such incidents happening, it  came as quite a shock.  PIG FEST AT TUWANEK:  The first ever Lower  Tuwanek Pig Fest was held on  Saturday, July 30. Evidently a  group of inspired locals decided this was a good way to meet  their neighbours and to draw  the community together.  The Lower Tuwanek  Players' Guild put on an excerpt from "A Midsummer  Night's Dream", with a special  appearance by the Lower  Tuwanek Fire Department.  They say that community  spirit is alive and living in  Tuwanek!  Special thanks were expressed to Ron at Sechelt Super  Market, Ron and Bud Koch,  George Simm for his invaluable advice on pig roasting,  'Private Pinkerton' for manning the Lower Tuwanek Fire  Department 'til the wee hours  of the morning, and the  understanding audience who  made it through the first performance ot'^the Lower  Tuwanek Players' Guild. To all  .the"encouraging comments to  do it again, we say 'Yes'! .  VISITING WRITERS'  BOOKS AT LIBRARY:  Books by the celebrities here  for the Writers' Festival will be  found in the Sechelt Public  Library; - Dorothy Livesay,  Florence McNeil, Jack Hodgins, Crawford Kilian.  There is also a good selection  of big print books from Victoria,  ABBEY  BLINDS  20% off  Woven woods and  1" Venetian Blinds  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  Discover our new  ���� o  SOUPS   Baked French Onion'2.75  Mediterranean Fish Soup 2.80  Cream of Cucumber 2.80  appetizers Avocado Shrimp Cocktail 4.25  Pierrot's Pate 3.95  Potato Skins 2.95 .. '"���  entrees   Pierrot's Quiche w. Salad 5.25  Spaghetti Bolognese 5.95 :  Fettucini Carbonara 4.95  Crepes - Ratatouille 6.25  Chicken Curry 7.50  Seafood 8.25  Red Snapper in Caper Sauce 9.75  Angels on Horseback 9.25  Filet au Poivre 13.25  OUR7   ���     , ';i  SPECIALITE /.real veal  Vienna '*." Wienerschnitzel 12.75fc^:xxr-X  Zurich ^ EmlriceA la Zurichoise 1 3.50!  Milano       Piccata Milanese 13.25    ��� ���_���''���"���  'V  Cacfotfitrrob  :.  ������/    Beer, Wine Licensee!  Espresso Bar  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT ,885-9962  It's just good ole horse sense.  to read and use  CLASSIFIEDS  Mi thtt'i ttr��i|M tr��m tfct ktrtt'i *��  ^cul  to be  ftic^iar^  Ite^^ntsWr'Irw^tional land:^r^-wltfr^^^id'^f^ust v under  $25,006; Clearing began July  ���.26.xx:X-;-- x.xyxy  The clearing will render approximately 10 logging truck  loads of alder, and these will be  offered for sale at a price of  $200 per load. Deliver is extra���approximately $65-75.  Each load contains 10-12  cords of wood. Anyone wanting a load should pay for it at  Sechelt village office and then  show the receipt to , Ron  Brackett at the park to arrange  delivery.  Sechelt village council at its  last meeting moved to grant a  temporary loan to cover any  short-fall until the logs are  sold, so the contractor can be  paid as work progresses.  A one and a half acre area  which will become an 'arboretum, is also being cleared  by an EBAP crew.  The assets and liabilities to ���  date at Kinnikinnick Park are,  as follows:  Assets  iral"projects ���; seem  '' ^rxyyxyyxr-...  cations for funds by  Cth^^ Sechelt arena and the  I Sechelt Library have both been  |refus;ed, with letters stating that  I "ho funding is available at this  ftime^:\:';.7  | ��-Th�� jibrarv had aDDlied for a  |ciiiturlifgrant to assist with its  .Jmuch needed expansion into  f larger quarters. The arena had  I applied for a recreational grant  t-so that a permanent floor could  f:be^iris;talled.  j < iThe library committee is now  have the Secheit  under the  i Societies Act, and then under  .the Companies Act, as a non-  j profit organization with a tax  -' exemption number.  '���   -'This would allow any dona-  tions'given to the library to be  considered   charitable   dona-  ' tionsjor income tax purposes.  Such "status' would hopefully  encourage more people to contribute to the library.  The arena will have to continue with its sand floor, which  is'now being levelled by a  NEED crew. The crew is also  tarring leaks in the roof and  ���placing insulation on the ceiling  moying^to  j Library registered  One Week Only - Ends August 14th  Drop off your  ..-.���   9OAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  '. '  Emma's  Sechelt  . ;������.  until noon Saturday  ��AITMM����y����oopl��P����o<��"          ^  EBAP  $ 7,000  Cedar (commited)  15,000  Firewood  4,000  Spruce, Hemlock, Fir  5,600  Village log sale  5,000  Village (Parks)  5,000  ,  $41,600  Liabilities  Clearing-skidding.  $10,000  Miscellaneous  3,000  Contribution  2,000  $15,000  Net available assets over  liabilities  -$26,600.  /*��  regular  1  Thongs & Sandals   Suntan Lotions & Sunscreens   Sunglasses (all types)  "Coleman & Thermos Brand Coolers & Picnic Jugs - Beach & Swim Accessories  Flea Collars (cat & dbg) all types - Insect Repellants  Cured Value Pak  BANDAIDS  100s  Mouthwash  SCOPE 750 ml  $2.29  $3.49  Plus many more  Health & Beauty Aid Items  on Sale mi weak M Mamell's Pharmacy  BADMINTON  SETS (2 player)  REALEMON  LEMONADE  22 oz. Assorted Flavours  ^imiaaiii 8.  Coast News. Augusta 1983  f  Nalley's          225 gm  Crisco  shortening .454 9m  ����*"  "X  Haygar Bakery  sour dough  ... ea.  1.09  Our Own Freshly Baked m#*  date squares   1.79  Thei  PcP  Pis^��;  12 - 850ml Any Flavour      24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit .   $5.49 + Deposit  Local ���-.' First Early  POTATOES  8 lbs.  Local  HEAD  ea.  loca/ - Brown & White  fcs  $3.95*$1.79  Okanagan  SPARTAN  Crisco  oil  Green Giant - Cut Green or Wax        ^ ^  .69  *,*! .30    * .59  We have a complete selection of pickling suppliesMHMiHMHiHHMiiiH  Salada -���    i*i:  tea bags      60s 1-79  Kellogg-Special K W   ^*W  cereal       475 ffm 2.29  .3 /ifres  5.99  .39*9 m/  Swift's Premium  Sqfflo  r$.    it*  -    ���  ''."'.   ^   c��   Ft.    ���  ~y.4.680:gm  %Head and Shoulders       rxmx I    ^   ^y^ !  3.99  ...450 ml  ...500 ml  1.19  Hi Dri  paper  towels  Boston  corned  ...340 gm  Fortune Japanese  Saved by the Ding  I was standing in my kitchen the other day/contemplating  vacantly as is my fashion come midweek. "What?" asked  my tiny mind. "I don't have a clue," I replied. Come  midweek Pm always wondering what exciting, stimulating  goody I can print in the Coast News. Then the phone  rang���ring a ding-ding. "You printed this super recipe last  year and I forgot to cut it out," said an angelic voice. "No  problem," quoth I. "Always glad to reprint a favourite  recipe." Now I've just got to find something for next week!  Plum Chutney  2 lbs. stoned plums  1 lb. apples  1 lb. onions  1 lb; raisins  1 cup brown sugar  t teaspoon ground ginger  1 teaspoon all spice  V& teaspoon each of the following:  cayenne, ground cloves, dry mustard, ground nutmeg  1 tablespoon pickling salt  1 pint white vinegar  Peel and core the apples. Chop apples and onions coarse-  Place all ingredients in a heavy pot and bring to the boiL  Simmer, uncovered until the mixture becomes fairly thick.  Stir occasionally, more as the mixture thickens.  Pour while hotinto clean hot jars and seal. Do not;eat for  about three months to al I ow the flavours to bl end.  Requests reprinted anytime! __ . i   . Coast News, August 8,1983  %  Canada Grade f\ Beef - Boneless  RUMP ROAST    ,$5.27 ��$2  */4 loins of Pork cut into '   &w     *n mm       <bm  UHUPS    .............j^   *!��� 11 /b.    I  Fletcher's  CHICKEN DOGS  BEEF BURGERS   ... ikgPkg.  Canada Grader f\; Beef - Boneless  ..... 375 gm pkg.  ROUND ROAST,,$5.05 ,��� $2.29  WE DO FREEZER BEEF  McCain  superfries ��� 1.39  Welch's  grape - -0  .... 341 hri Bonus    I aOSI  .1 litre  600 gm  .89  v    ���? K* *     \. r���pp>  mr. clean  Comet  cleanser  Delsey  bathroom ^^  tissue 4>oh 1.99  Hunt's  tomato  S8UC6       -..398ml   al)9  Kleenex  facial  tissue  2.591 spic n' span ,g 2.49  Colgate  toothpaste loo mi 1.29  Camay  ^bath 0 ^o  SOap ......... 3s 420gm ��.19  Care/W  spaghetti or cut  macaroni    swum .89  Heinz  tomato  ketchup  GLASS SET  by Libby St. Clair  ��� 315 ml-11 oz.  X Set of six  XiBegr$5.99   y  hx". ���  ~^x-}Xr. "      . >-"���.��� '���������  ��� '���������'.    ��� �������'*,  i^.'.Ju"? ��� c'...i       -���.,-.'      ���>���*- -   .1'  ' V |  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $3.49  CS      (. ��  7p/  ��   *  ���&���  I  GLASS SET  by Arcoroc  These glasses have been specialty toughened for  ded resistance to breakage and hot liquids.  ;":���' 255 ml- 9ozX  Set of six  ;Reg.$5:49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  ad-  $3.99  si  A  ���i  ���t  5  *  ��  1  I  I. Oyster,Mysfsroostts  The introduction of locally grown 'Oyster' Mushrooms  (shaped like an oyster) has met with instant success. When properly prepared, they are a real delicacy."  We have been out of stock, on occasion, and may be so from  time to.time.  The Rainforest Mushroom Growers on Pratt Road are seeking ,  to expand their operations into larger premises. And they also  need to purchase more efficient '-productionequipment. It is  good to know that yet another small industry will be developing  in our community, making a few independent jobs.  If you haven't yet tried this quite different variety of  mushroom, please do so. They are being offered at a special in-  suet) talk  troductory price of .99* per 150 gm package. Try the recipe  on the package,���it's very tasty. They will be coming out  with a variety of recipes soon, one using Black Bean Sauce,  which we also carry in our oriental food section.  SI* P.L.U.S (Price Look*Ups)  The cash registers we purchased about two years ago  featured programmed pricing, know as Price Look-Ups. The  machines are regularly updated as to changes in price (up or  down). All the operator needs to know is the number of the  product, being weighed,���* 1-1 for bananas, #16 green  grapes,.pete.; etc. She punches in the product number and instantly the weight on the sale is accurately recorded and  computed.  Most people by now understand how it works, and can  read the tapes correctly. There are those who are a bit confused, in particular it is necessary for them to know the identity of the product numbers.  Originally! when the machines were introduced, we  distributed sheets bearing the products computed in this  manner, and their code number.  These are again available at the checkouts on request.  Please ask for them.  1 wr"ifflraisaB5=B^  Coast News, August 8,1983  Ensemble Theatre's "Street Circus" delighted guests at the Arts  Centre's fourth birthday cocktail party last Saturday.-Fran Berger photo  ���ii^-r  -;i:.te   .  At the Arts Centre  Crafts on display  The annual Craft Exhibition  at the Arts Centre, Sechelt6 will  be juried this year by Martin  Clarke longtime juror and  organizer of the Burnaby Craft  Fair.  On display from August 10  to September 4 will be a selection of, the best work from  local craftsmen. -  A reception to meet the artists will be held from 2 - 5 p.m.  on Saturday, August 13 to  which all are invited.  Congratulations to  Andrea's Ape Men    o 983 Tug-o-war champs)  =ENTERTAINMENT =^=  Mon ck Tues     Wed &V Thurs  Lome jones     Lome & Helen  Fri ��k Sat Jam Session  Lome &. Helen With Band      (ComePlay or Listen)  Saturday  Afternoon  K-  &V  D  , Cedar Plaza, Gibsbns  886-8171 ��***  i  Danny Mack  & The Dans Band  Danny, originally from Vancouver and former  lead to the "Cement City Cowboys" & then  with "Alberta Crude" is going to entertain you  Friday & Saturday  Aug. iatH'& 13th  The lucky winner pf the Gibsons Legion "side  of beef draw was Georgia Kirk of Gibsons,  B.C.  The Legion Branch wishes to thank the Navy  League Cadets for their help in selling our  tickets.  *a<  MeMWr&$k ��� Q&��kI��  * < >      -r?  '.iiiiiniiM  "*v  From Choppers Back  To Choppers   ...  There have been choppers in  the West Coast forests, before  ���thousands of them. Good  axemen were the backbone of  the trade in the earliest days of  B.C. logging activity. Before  the introduction of cross-cut  . saws, the enormous trees were  felled exclusively by this slow  and arduous method. Axe experts were also employed to  bark, limb, and snipe the dropped timber in the days when  logs were pulled from the bush  by oxen and horse teams.  The old time choppers lost  their exclusivity with the introduction, of mechanical logging, systems. The invention of  chainsaws put them right out  of business. Their cherished  tool became a very minor implement in the logger's bag of  tricks, used more for throwing  contests at noon time than any  actual cKopping.  Now,' in 1983, there are  choppers in the B.C. woods  orice more, but the term no  longer fefers to brawny men  with double-bitted axes.  The small helicopter hovers  over the distant mountain ridge  like a hummingbird. From its  belly,, a barely-visible steel  mainline drops smoothly  groundward. A waiting  rigging-crew slips the looped  ends of pre-set chokers over the  dangling hook. Scooting into  the clear, they give the ''go-  ahead" '"'signal v!^ High above  them, the winch purrs into mo-  Mion again-, pulling the logs free  of the ground. ';  Abruptly; the chopper starts  its descent. It literally falls  down the side of ttie: mountain,  V dropping lsq; rapidly7that the  logs trail but horizontally  behind it like the tails of a kite.  In little more than a minute, -it  snaps to a midair halt over the  boomsitick-enclosed 'waters of  the sorting pond. The electric  hook releases and the logs  plummet into the Sound, kicking up a white explosion qf  spray. It has barely 'subsided  before the chopper, stripped of "  even the back of its caBir? for  ���'maximum lift capacity ;is; whirring up the mountain again for  another load;  Barring breakdowns, it will  keep up the process all day,  putting six times more wood in  the water than would be possible by older methods.  Helicopter logging has provided one of the few bright  points In a badly-depressed industry over the past few years.  A few far-seeing, men had  postulated such a method as  far back as the early thirties  when the first, crude airfoil  craft were being developed. But  it took decades for technology  to catch up with the dream.  Old-time loggers, sweating  their butts off as they rigged up  spartrees and complicated  cable systems, used to joke  wistfully of a mythical "skyhook" ; that would eliminate  such arduous labour. (A device  .by this name was actually  employed for some years but it  involved a; donkey engine that  rodev a double skyline, and the ,  rigging-up problems beggared  belief.) The imaginary _ skyhook was lumped in their  legends along with the feats of  Paul Bunyan. Now that pleasant myth has become reality.  Logging with choppers has  one main drawback���it is still a  comparatively expensive  method of moving logs. But  the high cost is at least partially  compensated for by several  distinct advantages. For one  thing, it eliminates the need for  building logging roads through  high and precipitous terrain.  For another, lit allows the  harvesting of lofty timber  stands, previously dismissed as  inaccessible. And there is the  miatter of vastly-increased production. But the most important factor in a long term sense,  is the relatively negligible  damage helicopter yarding inflicts on the ecology.  High-lead logging (the main  method in use over the past 60  years) is a monstrously destruc-  CARPET  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  Coast.    :  Ken Devries & son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  . 886-7112  tiye process. The logs are yarded (or pulled) to a central spar-  tree where they are loaded on  trucks and hauled to the dumping ground. The : yarding  creates terrific devastation,  leaving barren, mountainsides;  broken acres of-waste, often  stripped to the very rock.  Thousands of ruined mountainsides from Oregon to  Alaska will bear witness to this.  Quite apart from any aesthetic  consideration, such areas constitute an actual danger to communities located below them,  in the form of slides and rampaging creeks.  Chopper logging, by comparison, is almost decorous.  The. logs are picked cleanly  from the hills and airlifted to  the water. The country between  the falling area and the sea is  left undisturbed. Watersheds  are unharmed and immature  trees allowed to stand. In terms'  of conservation (if one allows  that logging is a necessary evil)  the improvement is  remarkable.  The rigging-crews who hookup the logs for these airborne  donkey engines, have it a good  deal easier too. Gone are the  days when it often took a panting climb of half and hour or  more to even reach the yarding  site. These fortunate loggers  are wafted directly to their  place of work in a flying crummy or crew chopper. Because  of its speed, each copter  generally services two or three  different crews in a given area,  allowing for substantial rest  periods between pickups. And  the job is much safer for the  choker-setters. Many of the  traditional hazards attendant  upon spartree logging���upending logs; breaking cables and  blocks���are effectively  eliminated.  The whole business looks  and sounds so fascinating that  this aging correspondent was  almost tempted to make one  last foray into the woods. After  due consideration, however, I  decided against it. Twenty-two  years is enough, choppers or no  choppers. And quite apart  from that, I'm scared of  heights..;;'. ;.,.. ;,.XXXx;  >  %  Includes 2 movlesv  Rentals - No Charge^  Includes 3 movies  Rentals - No Charge  2 Days-$20.00  On Overnight Basis Only  3 Days-$25.00  On Overnight Basis Qnh)  ���Deposit Required  OVER 600 MOVIE TITLES  NOW AVAILABLE  Home  Furnishings  a  a.  w  5  KERN'S  Tues,-Sat., 9-5;30; Fri. 'til 6 p.m.  Inslote 1inar\cing available O AC  Seaview Place. Gibsons 886-9733  Dine to the Music of  Arman Wold  , Organist  Friday Night - Starts at 6 PM  SMORGASBORD  Every Saturday & Sunday 5-10 PM  Six Hot item*  Compktr Salad Bar  Dmat T��j��0������  far only #9*7$  Pewiown 17.75   CfaUdwn wriw W4J8   |  I  ^**^  %  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2723  **M  ttmoi  BOOB  ;-"ivy*  m  M. v\  K  h  &  p.!  Goast Gar dener  Coast News, August 8,1983  11.  Loca! actors, under the direction of the New Play Centres Pam Hawthorn, foreground, workshopped  Leonard Angel's play-in-progress "Eleanor Marx" during the "From Page to Stage" event in (he  ^stival of the Written Arts. '-*mw*m,+m  Hodgins entertains writers  Last   weekend's   Writers'  Festival in Sechelt, opened with  a fine evening of reading and  anecdotes   from   Vancouver  Island writer, Jack Hodgins.  Author of novels and short  stories,  he has  received  the  Governor General's Award for  his novel The Resurrection of  Joseph Bourne.        <  I He particularly delighted an  appreciative audience with his  reading   from   "The  Barclay  Family Theatre", his latest collection of short stories. The  most autobiographical of his  works, they are based on his  mother's   family   of   six  melodramatic sisters  "whose  idea of fun was to turn every  day events into chaos''.  ; Hodgins related how his own  family seemed dull and insipid  compared with the other lively  group to whom "flair" was of  pre-eminent importance. When  his mother wounded herself  while trying to shoot a pheasant out of season, the young  Jack seized the opportunity to  make the most of a potentially  dramatic Situation.  The hilarious, consequences  as the whole community  became involved and his inability to handle the attention,  led him to conclude that "I was  dull and interesting and totally  lacking in flair".  The wonderfully eccentric  characters and situations of his  stories and his own animated  platform presence prove that  that judgement of himself was  woefully inaccurate.  Club rejects funds  The membership of the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club turned down a proposal  Thursday that would have seen  a $200,000 expansion of the  current club house paid in part  by a federal government NEED  grant.  The meeting of members saw  167 of the 442 members vote  about three to one against the  proposal which would provide  $98,000 of the $200,000  through grants. The proposal  according to club president Jim  Budd would have enhanced  and expanded facilities in the  club house on the nine-hole  course in Roberts Creek.  Club officials said they were  ^disappointed" and .that.. "for  %^-'-.^^-y^j^.;.Xv:'i%y'^j^:''X'^/-  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay -9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (Corner ol Oavis Bay Rd.. SLaurel Rd.)  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday 11 am      .  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday 9:45 am  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation. To Come And  } Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am ,  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd.. Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:00 pm  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  XX,..:.    CHURCH  Gibsons Elementary School  Highway 101, Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  .    'George Marshall.  Visitation Minister  :   Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the-  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Saturday  '     9:30 am  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 10.1  Pastor: J. Popowich  . Everyone Welcome .  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Building, Sechelt  11:00 am  ��� 885-5635  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  *< ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  .   Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  -%t. Bartholomew. Gibsons  yX-'y   _   12:00  Si Aidan. Roberts Creek  LUTHERAN CHURCH  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  Worship - 9:00 a.m., Sun.  St. Hilda's Anglican,  Sechelt  Worship- 1:30p.m.. Sun.  Gibsons United Church  Worship - 7:30 p.m., Sun.  Karl Hedlin, 886-3755  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.     -  In United Church Building. Davis Bay  the time being, the status quo"'  at the club will be maintained.  Other B.C.' golf clubs are applying for and some have  received NEED grants for  similar projects, which are  designed to provide employment opportunities for  members of the community  currently out of work.  Pipe band  real winner  Congratulations to the  Sechelt Legion Pipe Band for  winning First Place - Best Marching Band in recent parades ih  Powell River, Squamish and  ^^ib^hsi^a^Gav^ca^e.^v  1X*;^Trie l^d, under Pipe Major  Ian Buchanan, includes both  adults and children. It costs approximately $1,800 to. outfit a  player, and around $4,000 per  year to finance the band.  - .:/ Wearing the Black Stewart  tartan, the band will be seen  leading the Sunshine Coast  contingent in the PNE parade  on August 20.  Motocross  results  The July 24 Championship  round of Motocross was the  first of three such events to be  held at the track on Field Road  in Wilson Creek. On August  28, the Small Wheel School  Boy series will be held, follow-  ;  ed by the Open and Old-Timers  championship   round   on  . September 25.  In the July 24 event, the  following riders placed in their  respective classes. It should be  noted that these events involve  riders from all across B.C. and  the names listed here are not  necessarily local riders:  Larry Visco, Dino Gatt,  Rob Vandieman, Mike  Expert 125cc  John Prinz,  McCIement.  OTHG:   Germain   Villeneuve,   Ken  Enns, Gary Dresen, Paul Galbraith.  SR 250 cc: Bruce Jackson, David Bach,  Ken Enns, Laurence St. Pierre.  Old Timers: Ron Elliot, Laurence St.  Pierre, Joseph Godsall, Preben Hesel.  JR 250 cc: Danny Bullock, John Evoy,  Dave   Hart,   Ian   Pilkington,   Ron  Blackman, Bill Elliott, David Car.  SR Open: Eric Inglis, Joseph Godsall,  Malcon Pastuck.  Expert 250 cc: Larry Visco, John Persic.  JR 125 cc: Danny Bullock, .Jason  Webb, Ryan Tierney, Kai Heinonen,  Paul Rowan, Doug Stewart, Frank  Helly, Dave Hart, Karl Dresen, Geo.  Sponagie.  SR 125 cc: John Snow, Don Larson,  Rob Evans, Wayne Jackson, Shaun  Galbraith, Ross Whitehead, Brad Mar-  quardt, Pete Hesel, Tony Roony, Terry  Sabat.  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday.2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  by Diane Evans  August is the month of  harvest, when all your hard  work pays off with fresh tender  vegetables, colourful flowers  and the feeling of satisfaction  that comes when you survey a  job well done.  Keep your vegetables  harvested; most are more  delicious when slightly smaller  than those you'd buy in the  store so take advantage of your  garden. Beets, beans, squash,  carrots, kohlrabis are all better  when small. Don't forget too,  to fill your empty spaces with  fall crops wherever possible.  Plant peas now; those which  ripen in the cooler fall weather  are even tastier than those  planted in the early spring.  Potatoes should be ready to  dig; the foliage of the early  varieties will die down so set to  work very carefully. Potatoes  don't grow straight down from  the plant but form on the ends  of spreading underground  stems. Therefore dig around  the plant and most cautiously  so as not to damage any of the  tubers. Try not to dig too many  of these early potatoes at once;  they do not store as well as the  tougher, later kinds.  Onions may be ready, this  month as well. When the stalks  are shrivelling and are - no  longer a healthy green colour it  is time to pull the bulbs. If you  wish to braid the stems do so  when you first pick the onions;  Houseware  HAND BLOWN ^   _    ���  AMBER GLASS      $ C 99  TUMBLERS ,26oz      -*J  STAINLESS STEEL  MIXING BOWLS *J�� Ji 85  the stems are then more pliable.  Make sure all your bulbs are  thoroughly dry before storing;  spread them to dry in the sun  for a couple of days, then let  them sit in a warm dry place  for a few weeks until they are  completely dry.  Make sure your raspberries  are taken care of now. Cut off  all the old canes that fruited  this year; do this at ground  level, because leaving stumps  behind provides a perfect place  for pests and diseases to breed.  Remove any suckers from between the rows, unless you want  new plants, in which case dig  them carefully and plant in a  new row. If you are doing this,  make sure the soil is  well-  prepared beforehand.  Dig the area deeply, and apply a heavy amount of well-  rotted manure and well-rotted  leaves. Actually, Rodale indicates that well-rotted  vegetable matter will provide  all the plants' needs, and, if  anything, produce healthier  specimens. Raspberries are not  too fussy about acidity; they'll  tolerate pH from 5 to 6.5. They  like soil with a high humus content so keep a good mulch  around the rows at all times.  Rotted leaves, or thick straw  make the best mulches.  As the harvest progresses  don't forget those less fortunate; give some of your  abundance to the Food Bank.  After all, what are you going to  do with 25 zucchinis? Check  for times so that your fresh  produce won't go to waste, and  share the harvest.  20 PIECE  V/z -8qt. 7 Bowls  THERMO REY  DINNERWARE  &-  Similar to  "Corelle"  20 Pieces  27  90  $29  (2/$50) M  .Eagle Mountain  "The Dock" Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Limited Quantities on all stock.  DINNERW  Floral Patterns  Ice to Oven.  Dishwasher Safe  Only  i95  M5-MW  TIME AND  OUR INTEREST  WORK TOGETHER  Annually  5 Year  Term Deposit  Min. $1,000.00  PAYFREQ,  Maturity  Annually  Annually  - Annually  Annually  QUOTATIONS ARE AVAILABLE ON DEPOSITS OF $100,000.00 OB CREATE! AMOUNTS. INFORMATION ON  THESE RATES OR ON DETAILS OF SPECIAL INTEREST PAYMENT FREQUENCY MAY RE ORTAJNED FROM THE  MANAGEMENT.  CONDITIONS  TERM DEPOSITS  OF DEPOSIT  REDEMPTION DETAILS  INTEREST  MINIMUM  EARLY  1  DEPOSIT  WITHDRAWAL  ONE YEAR  $   1.000.  Locked-ln  8.75%  TWO YEAR  $   l.OOO.  Locked-In  9.00%  THREE YEAR  $   1.000.  Locked-ln  9.25%  FOUR YEAR  $ t.ooo.  Locked-ln  9.25%  FIVE YEAR  $   (.000.  Locked-ln   ..   ,,,'���.���  3. 9.50%  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT  HEAD OFFICE  Box 375 Cowrie Street  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3255  GIBSONS BRANCH  Box 715, Hwy 101  6158008,6.0.886*8121 12.  Coast News, August 8,1983  The   following  people   are prize winners in the Roberts  Creek Legion Draw of July 16, 1983:  Flight for two (Tyee Airlines) BevGodkin  S50 Gift Certificate (Gibsons Meat Market) H. Thurston  $50 Calculator (Protech) Jesse Morrison  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  $30 Gift Certificate (Super-Valu)  $30 Off Tune-up (European Motors)  $30 Western Hat (Work Wear World)  $30 Shower Converter  $25 Gift Certificate (Henry's Bakery)  $25 Gift Certificate (Richard's Men's Wear) ,  10. $20 Gift Certificate (Shop Easy)  11. $20 Gift Certificate (Sunshine Flowers & Gifts)  12. $15 Gift Certificate (Shell Service Station)  13. $ 15 Gift Certificate (Sunshine Auto Supplies)  14. $15 Gift Certificate (Village Greenhouse)  15. T-shirt & Transfer (Cactus Flower)  16. 24tinsofpop(Cleniments)  17. 24 tins of pop (Clemments)  18. 24 tins of pop (Clemments)  24 tins of pop (Clemments)  Channel No. 5 (Pacific Pharmacy)  Wallet (Maxwell's Pharmacy)  Wallet (Maxwell's Pharmacy)  Dinner for two (Andy's Restaurant)  Dinner for two (Village Restaurant)  Dinner for two (Golden City Restaurant)  Brunch for two and 1 bottle of wine (Cedars)  $10 Gift Certificate (Gulf Service Station)  $10 Gift Certificate (Marlee Fashions)  $10 Gift Certificate (The Book Store)  30. $10 Gift Certificate (Super-Shape)  31. SlOGift Certificate (Kitchen Carnival)  Shaker Set (Feathered Nest)  Certificate for plant (Unicorn Pets & Plants)  Plant (Ann-Lynn Flowers)  Men's hair cut (J's Unisex)  Snack Tray (Pharmasave, Gibsons)  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  32.  33.  34.  35.  36.  37. Shoulder Bag & $5 Gift Certificate  38. 2 records & china mushroom  Dianne Evans  Lloyd Hicks  Terry Hanson  Anne Eback  E. Woods  M. Walkey  M. Jolison  Neil Gibbs  Leanne Timmers  M.Way  Muriel Gibbs  M. Mansfield  E. Deslauriers  K. Martian  CaraLeask  E. Fawkes  Ken Anderson  Lloyd Hicks  D. Van Cleek  Laura Packer  B. Zornes  Gladys Sluis  J. Molidger  Dorothy Goeson  Rick Laval  Tom Grant  Arteua Hunter  B. Zornes  S. Peace  J. Molideger  Bill Lysell  B. Midday  Bobby Lister  McGinnes (Sharon)  Pat Parker  - Editor's Note: Peter Philpotts  is the manager of the Bank of  Montreal in Gibsons and current president of the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce. The following article on  small business and the role of  banking will be published in  five parts.  by Peter Philpotts  If over the past five to 10  years you read only the  newspaper headlines, or listened to the abbreviated radio and  TV newscasts day after day,  you might be forgiven for  thinking that, our country,  Canada, was, and still is, in  deep trouble...in fact, close to.  "going down the drain". These  headlines told us of ever-  mounting inflation, of massive  layoffs in some industries, of  recessions, of a rising cost of  living for all of us, of a dollar  which cannot hold its value, of  threats of war, of incompetence by governments at  all levels. The economic columns mirror Cassandra of ancient times in their stories of  "Doom and Gloom". (You  remember Cassandra, she was  the prophet of doom, she  always foretold doom, on the  basis that she had to be right  sometime.) In fact, from every  form of our media chorus the  word was "Canada has had  it".  While our papers are full of  political   disputes   about   the  sharing of our natural  resources, politicians are sitting  around tables arguing over  who shall have control of our  destiny, and we are, after all,  the people who elect them.  While all of the above becomes  the important focus of the  media, most of the rest of the  world is looking at us with  bewilderment. They see our  country, Canada, through different and perhaps more  realistic eyes.  They see a country blessed  with the most bountiful array  of natural resources in the  world, with unlimited sources  of energy. Perhaps the easily  refined oil of Alberta is being  depleted, but even the politicians will admit that we have  enough natural gas already  discovered and ready to use to  supply North America's  heating needs for many years;  we have mountains of coal,  enough for some 500 years at a  conservative estimate, and  when a relatively small country  like South Africa can turn their  coal into gasoline, certainly we  can use and apply the  technology. We have unlimited  amounts of heavy oil in the  Athabaska tar sands. Oil is being discovered off the east  coast and in the Beaufort Sea.  Surely the crying about energy  is politically motivated, what is  needed is action on our own  rather than being blackmailed  by high-priced imported oil.  With a spirit of co-operation,  we can become self-sufficient.  People in other parts of the  world look at our enormous  potential in farming, enough  grain to feed much of the  world. They see & country  which has built and sponsored  fine educational institutions,  with an educated work force  with the ability to move into  the technological world of the  future rather than being mired  in the: past. They see a country  with a strong and vigorous-  trade with the rest of the world.  If too large a segment of that  trade is in raw materials, that  can be changed.  They see a country with a  growing high technology  capability in energy production, in communications equipment, and in engineering which  we now export around the  world. They see a country with  a level of political freedom unsurpassed anywhere. Our  governments, whether incompetent or not, have a tradition of freedom of speech and  of personal incorruptability.  They see a people with a sense  of responsibility for those  among us less well endowed or  less able to care for themselves.  Canadians (as well as  Americans) are the most  generous peoples on earth. We  as Canadians may feel that we  are over-governed, but at least  our politicians and civil servants are remarkably  "honest".  Now, I ask you, which pic^  ture is the more realistic one of  our country: I think you will  agree that we Canadians, by*,  our   very   nature,   tend   to;  magnify our problems���even;  the artificial ones which rieveij  seem to happen. We have m;  this country an inordinate trustj  and belief in our homegrown;  "Opinion makers". And where  was the last time ypu heard orio  of our "Opinion makers" say.  something positive about ourj  country? This negativism has  had an effect on us all. A!  climate  of  despondency,   ot  suspicion about the motives of  our fellow-Canadians, of scep-|  ticism and distrust of our in-;  stitutions, including the police;  and authority, hangs like a pall  over much of pur country.     ;  I am not saying that-we dol  not have problems; of course!  we   have   our   share.   But,.'  countless others in all parts of.'  the world look at our catalogue!  of   "Major   Problems"   and.  consider, them to be mere petty:  grievances. Including the "con-:  stitution", millions of realistic  foreigners would like nothing  better than to live in such a  country, and when given the  opportunity they rush to invest  their futures and their treasure  in   our   immense   potential  wealth. Just stop and think, in  what other country in thcentirej  world would you rather raise*  your children, or your grand-'*  children?      To be continued.  AUTOMOTIVE  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  r  QWfUgftOJi AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.    Approved Hwy101. Gibsons  Business Directory  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  J0t>PE'$  Antique Workshop  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  88517467  uropean  motors    885-9066  c British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parish  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  /       SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs'  ���Painting & Auto Glass        ^ ���������*  ���Free Estimates 883-2606  \^   Kl��lnd��l��, P��nd��r Harbour    R.B.iM, Q��rd��n Bay, B.C. VOW ISO J  Economy buto parts Ltd.   ^  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  i^"i'vJi!ljff^JL Sechelt  885-5181  CLEANING SERVICES  rThnhn* ^rtlUXS THE CLEANING OF OIL &  jrU/WlD-JUffVJ    woOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the,Sunshine Coast 885-5225  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 88E-9973 886-2938,  CONTRACTING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  SpKiiHzIng In:  Rrtuld t tap*  Sates* Swvfca  Prabtom Antlyite  ConiuKtog tar  Mtrint. MaMte ft  InduttiW InttaMtonr  HAL DYMENT  Managf  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ^ 886-9489      anytime .  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For al! your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek  Eves. 885-561 7^  -GIBSONS BULLDOZING~>  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging     Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Civil & Mechanical Work  Gordon Plows ��� 886-9984, 886-7589  Gibsons  Telephone,  Answering  Service  for Information call  Service  is our  886-7311 or  886-7S68  %!j&��} only  business  R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. S Hwy 101  Open Sat.  10-S  or anytima by appt.    Xj  r  r  J.F.W. EXCAUATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauations ���Clearing ���  Heed Hd. 888*8071 Gibsons  cu: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ^00H  a**  "*?  Gibsons; B.C.  Camping & Trailer Par,k  Licenced Restaurant':[  General Store  Lloyd & Sheila Field  886-2723  BC FGRRIGS  f* Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  SUMMER 1983  Effective Thursday, June 23 to Sunday, [  September 11, 1983 inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  IT  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  I               EARLS COVE  -SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:20 am   4:30 pm  9:25         5:30  11:25         7:30  12:25 pm   9:25  1:25       11:15  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am   4:30 pm  8:15 5:30  10:25 6:30  12:25 pm   8:30  2:00        10:20  Lv. Earls Cove  6:35 am   4:35 pm  8:30         6:30  10:30        . 8:20  12:20 pm 10:10  2:45  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:40 am   3:40 pm  7:30          5:30  9:30          7:25  11:25          9:15                        ,  1:50 pm  t  Garry's  Crane  Service  Tandem Truck  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028    Garry Mundell ,  NEW MINI-BUS SCHEDULE       Effective   July 4/83  Monday, Tuesday, Thursday  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt  for Lower Gibsons Fire Hall  8:40 a.m.  9:50 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  Leaves Lower Gibsons Fire  Hall for The Dock, Sechelt  9:10 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  3:45 p.m. (Mon. & Tues.)  4:00 p.m. (Thurs.)  Wednesday and Friday:  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt  for Lower Gibsons, Fire Hall:  Leaves Lower Gibsons for Langdale:  Leaves Langdale for Gibsons:  Leaves Lower Gibsons Rre Hall  for The Dock, Sechelt:  9:15 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  3:20 p.m.  9:45 a.m.  10:25a.m.  10:35 a.m.  1:10 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  Fully Insured  4 Ton Capacity ^^ MARINE TRANSPORT  24 Hour Service  886-7374'  Serving Howe Sound & Sunshine Coast;  ^��� Crane Truck Delivery i_i  n  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597" A  Payne Road   Box 857  Gibsons, B.C.  886-7372  FLOOR .'COVERING'  ( KEN OE VRIES & SON    ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  HEATING  floor fasfjpno  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  886-7112       Hwy. 101. Gibsons  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  LIQUID  GAS LTD  i  CANADIAN  H  885-2360  ]  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenul<  Magus Kennels 886-8568  Pender Harbour 883-2353  /:  F &LCONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal   excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck   886-9872   after 5 p.m.,   . __ -^^  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE*  r  r  locally Manufactured  Government Approved  ���   Concrete Septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes Cr8R6 SePVlCB  *Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks �� 8 ton ��� high lift  'Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886*7064  EXCAVATING  Open Thurs. - Sat. 10 a.m. - s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765 j  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential  kf feiL 3*5-2923      885-3881  GLASS  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCESERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  MISC  SERVICES  RENTALS  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� "T"r^   Domestic Industrial Equipment]  L.I "���  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue      Gibsons to serve you|  ^ 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt  886-2848  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  a 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum softits & tascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  IANDE EXCAVATING )  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd. I  450 Loader Land Clearing j  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck      .       Joe 8p Edna   [  .Gibsons. B.C.V0N1V0       886-9453        Bellerive^  yjy\ 886-7359 [Vjy  Conversion   Windows,   Glass, a  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows   I  & Screens, Mirrors     I  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  ^frfijffrflfSgl 886 8744^  TPtf^dpiW        Residential &  A %^\JML4     Commercial'  Gibsons      �� PIWX A If   &  Behind Windsor Plywood Am��^A^ M. ��%gLs%&  eM*t gwtyiem JZttotdtoaftfnf  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  ^ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033 J  ViHage Tile Co;    r"  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,       , Phone  Sechelt, B.C.      Joe Jacques   885-3611 - h*��Swr*��'3Wt'-:  Coast News, August 8,1983  13.  At B.C 9 Summer'.Games  Taking aim on more sport shooting wins is Karl HaertKewhoT  with Ken Skytte picked up a silver medal at the B.C. Games. (See  story this page).  ���George Matthews photo  From the Fairway  Two local sports shooters,  Karl Haerthe and Ken,Skytte  teamed, up with John Turner  and Diego Querro of the  Capilano Gun Club last month  to win a silver medal in the  B.C. Summer Games.  The team representing zone  five (Vancouver - Squamish),  out shot all but one of the eight  zone teams at the Maple Ridge  Games which ran from July 28  to 31.  Both Haerthe and Skytte  practice their sports handgun  skills at the Gibsons Wildlife  Club range on Highway 101.  Haerthe also recently scored  extremely well in the Canadian  National   meet   in   Kitchener  where he picked  up several  medals and fired a perfect 200  for 200 score in the .22 calibre  slow-fire event. He also added  to his growing collection of  medals with a silver in the "expert" class in Standard Pistol  shooting at the B.C. Games.  ,   Both Haerthe and Skytte emphasize the "sports" orientation of shooting, as Haerthe  says, "I'm opposed to using  handguns' for   any   purpose  other than sports shooting. To  me a,.handgun  is simply a  machine for drilling holes in  paper from a distance."  Ih preparing himself for the  Nationals in early July, Haer-  Cavalcade tourney a success  by Ernie Hume  A large turn-out was present  for the Thursday morning  seniors weekly get together. Art  Kiloh and Jim Nelson arranged  a hidden team tournament in  which the team of Laurie  Todd, Ozzie Hincks, Alec  jWarner and Bert Slade combined for a score of 128'/2. A  score of 36 was carded by Al  Dean for first low gross. Ed  Matthews captured first low  net with a 31 Vi score. Closest  to the pin at #8 was Bob Car-  ruthers who is recovering successfully from leg surgery  preformed some months ago.  Monday Mixed Twilight  played a two member team  scramble. First team low net  was Jean McLean and Bill  ' Clancy with a score of 22 Va ; second team low net was Eleanor  Thompson and Les Cowley  shooting a 2514. An added  twist was highest putts on a  hidden hole. The winner with  two putts was Vivian Woods-  worth and Dick Thompson.  Xot net winner for the ladies  nine hole section was Edna  Fisher and Forda Gallier with  36.5. Isobel Cowley had 14  putts for the nine holes.  One of the most successful  Sea Cavalcade Tournaments in  xtaJusiflxx* of oujL.eluh^wasu,  completed last Sunday. A new  format of using a double  shotgun start was used for the  first time in the tournament's  history. A morning flight at  7:30 a.m. and an afternoon  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.-  9 p.m..  7 Days a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Tues., Aug. 9  0420        14.1  1135 .7  1855        15.6  Wed., Aug. 10  0025 9.8  0525        14.0  !'220 1.6  1930        15.6  Thurs., Aug. 11  0115 8.8  0625 13.7  1300 2.9  2010 15.6  .Fri.rAug. 12  0215 7.9  0735 13.1  1350 4.6  2035   15.4  Sal., Aug.  0305  0840  1435  2110  Sun., Aug.  0355  1005  1525  2155  13  7.1  12.6  6.4  15.1  14  6.3  12.1  8.2  14.8  ,  Mon., Aug. IS  0455    5.7'  1140   12.1  1625    9.8  2225   14.2  Refartnce        _ ,  Pt Atkinson  Pacific Standard  Time                 ��  for Daylight  Saving Time  ADD 1 HOUR  lor Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mm  and 1 tt lower .and  " higher    uthorized Dealer  OUTBOARDS  REPAIRS & SERVICE  Specializing in  OUTBOARDS &  STERNDRIVES  MOST MAKES &. MODELS  flight at 12:30 p.m. was used.  Much credit should go to Blair  Kennett and his match committee for trying and putting on a  new and successful format. A  tip of the hat to Jim Neilson  for his excellent behind the  scenes work in the food and  refreshment area for the two  busy days.  , Last Thursday at a special  meeting held in the club house  the report of the long range  planning   committee   was  ��presented for approval. A most  attractive and workable format  was presented to the members  for expansion and upgrading  of our present  club  house.  Lunch room facilities are long  past   due   along   with   the  upgrading  of the  washroom  ~ areas. Office and storage space  is urgently required along with  an expanded pro shop and club  storage upgrading. The other  proposals such as a larger floor  area in the club house, ladies  and gents locker rooms complete with showers and lockers  would be nice but not essential  at the present time.  The financial proposal was  discussed at length with some  direct and pertinent questions  from the floor, which appeared  to be answered directly with the  committee fielding all questions on the financial aspects as  presented. The $98,000 make  work grant as offered by the  present government for this  area appeared to be held in  suspicion with a reluctance of  the members to approve a further loan at the bank to obtain  the necessary funding for the  project.  The surprise announcement  of a possibility for the club to  expand to an 18 hole course left  doubt in the members minds as  to the ��wisdom of the club  house being located in the proper area, if the require nine  hole expansion took place.  With these various questions  left hanging the approval to  continue with the proposals  was soundly rejected by a large  majority.  A Complete line  of Beer & Wine  making sullies  Mate your own sit  x-y\ the cost   :  y%WM$3av  Y8BS-2Sie^V  LoWei^ibsons:  the practiced four or five hours  a day for three weeks. Both he  and Skytte practice their skills  on a regular basis, firing 8000,  rounds of .22 calibre ammunition each year, 7000 rounds  each of .38 calibre (which they  load themselves) and 10,000  rounds of .177 air pellet ammo.  The cost of improving their  sports shooting skills is very  high. New handguns, which  must be purchased to keep up  with a rapidly improving  technology can cost anywhere  up to $1,500 for a specialized  .22 calibre "free pistol".  Both of these competitive  shooters are looking for sponsorship to help them work  towards even greater competition. Also they would like to  see more people on the Codst  get involved in sports shooting.  The local shooters practice  every Tuesday evening between  7 to 9 p.m.*at the club range.  Anyone interested in the sport  is welcome to attend practice  sessions.  "This sport is 90 per cent  mental concentration and 10  per cent skill" says Haerthe  who says that with, proper  training and practice, inexperienced shooters can advance ^  in the sport.  Competitive events in sports  shooting, which are sponsored  in B.C. by the B.C. Federation  of Shooting Sports, an affiliate  of the Shooting Federation of  Canada involve a variety of  rifles and handguns but the  handgun events favoured by  Haerthe and Skytte include:  "Standard Pistol", 22 cal.;  "Centre-fire", .32-.3S cal;;  "Air -Pistol", .177? cal.j  "Olympic Rapid-Fire'', .22  cal.; and "Free Pistol", ^22  cai.. yyxx..y '^x'xxx.-:"���'"���/'  The   Coast   News   con-  gratulates these local athletes  oh their success at the Summer  Games and wishes them further  success in the future.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  Wi- Inn  Bin Hollies  886-2812  to  special shots!  Introducing  the nsw family  of 35 mm  KodacolorVR  fltais:  HODACC40B VB1000 Him  The meet light-sensitive  Kodacolor film ever1 Lets  you capture that natural-  light feeling indoors, without a Hash Also provides  very tine gram and good  color rendition tor outdoor  or indoor action shots such  as sporting events  isoioocr   ���:.-���)  CF13524        '  KODACOLOB VB 400 Him  This high-speed lilrh lets  ypu select last shutter  speeds to stop action in  daylight or under many  easting-light situations, as  well as smaller apertures to  extend depth ol tield���  especially helpful when  using telephoto lenses  ISO400  CM135-24  KODACOLOB VB 200 Film  Designed to deliver high  sharpness and nch color in  a wide range ol general-  lighting conditions Also  gives you the lleability to -  select a slightly higher shutter speed to stop action, or  when you want lo use a  smaller lens aperture lo .  increase depth ol field  ISO200  CL13S-24  KODACOLOB VB 100 Film  The sharpest Kodacolor  film ever Ideal lor general  picture-taking situations  where maximum image  sharpness and color quality are desired Permits  .  high-quality enlargements  ISO 100 -������. ..-:���.'".. -.  CP135-24   '-.  Secfceft'd ?Mr Sfr��ia��i*t  Teredo Square    / 685-2882  e#0Y  Accident  with  Wally  He'II give it  FENDER LOVING CARE!  Need advice about repairs? Ask Wally  Hwy 101, Gibsons    886-7133  FREE ESTIMATES  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast' News & John R.  Goodwin, C.'A.  Phone 24 nrs. 885-2456  Vancouver 669-3022  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be re-submitted to run again, no more than one |  month prior to the event.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 pm, St.Adians Hall, Hall  Rd.. Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 pr 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14. will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall. Gibsons.  New.recruits welcome. rX-  Wednesday  Coming Events  Support the Red Cross Summer Raffle. Prizes Include a cruise to Mexico, trips to L.A. and yacht cruise iri B.C. waters. Draw, August 31,1983.  $2.00 will do it. For more information call Diane Wagner, 886-8510.  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary ft Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  of every month 1:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New  members welcome.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm. 886-7937.  Thursday  P^f'-L-rXXS-p'  Regular Events  Monday  Elphinstone Pioneer Museumin Gibsons is now open Monday through  Sunday between 10 am-4 pm  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month.  : 1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month, 11 at  Roberts Creek Legion.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm.  Volunteers���men and women needed. :.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hal! each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone gym 8 pm.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Bam of Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. Information call  886-9569 or 886-9037.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons ft District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park,  Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons ft District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 pm. Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information call 886-7378.  Friday  Tuesday  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held In Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 686-9567.  Sunshine Const Arts Councllregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month.at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 pm, Sechelt Legion.  Sechelt Totel Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors  open 5:30. Early Birds 7 pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 pm.  loo* payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement. . _  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladles Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladles also welcome. Call 886-9774.  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Contre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm. Pr��jffjrTOB?iroiyiB'��a��l��rm��K��~  Coast News, August 8,1983  ^|tf^W��upt��tf  v^i*r 4mmtf*tm*,  25.   Help Wanted  *"?i��.^.���'li^��^^  ���  On the  Sunshine Coast  /First in Convenience &  First in Service  ������Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ��� IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor** Garden  Bay Store  863X253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  683*414  ��� IN HALFMOON BAY���T  B C* J Store  S85-9435  -��������   i IN SECHEIT���������  Books & Stuff  6851*2$  Emma's  MS-434S  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-972*  ��������ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  805-34OO  ���ii      i      IN GIBSONS        i   ������'  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/tiaek  M6-7315  > Lower Villi|t��  Coast News  Lot on Claydon Rd.,  Garden Bay. Full price  $325. By owner. 461-9063.  #33  Lower Roberts Creek,  easy south' sloping, 2Vi  acres where quiet road  ends. $57,000. Call eves.  986-4989. #33  First Time Advertised���  Two-year old three  bedroom home on a treed  corner lot in. Lower Gibsons. Easy walking to tennis courts, business area,  marinas and waterfront.  Beautiful view from  sunken living room, dining  room, and sundeck. Full  basement with rumpus  room and spare bedroom,  den very near completion.  Master bedroom has ensuite. Fireplace and built-  in vacuum cleaner.  Custom draperies and  blinds throughout. Four  appliances. Will consider  offers to $145,000. Phone  886-8738 after 6. #33  Small acreage in the  Creek! 1.85 acres with  older but tidy 2 bedroom  home. Partially landscaped, good garden and  close to beach. $84,500.  Call 886-8217 or 886-2929  #32  LANGDALE "SUPER  VIEW" Thompson Rd., 2  bedroom 1200 sq.ft. full  basement. Renovated kitchen, fireplace. 97x150 lot.  Priced to sell at *83,500  Phone 886-2209 or  886-9768 #32  REDUCED AGAIN!!!  North Road Townhouse. 2  bdrm, fireplace, skylite, 5  appl, 2 yrs. old...Owner  must sell. $49,900. Phone  886-2209 or 886-9768    #32  2.6 acres. Hwy frontage.  Semi cleared with stream  bordering 'property.  $45,000,886-9654 #32  3 bdrm. oldtlmer, Vi acre.  Park Avenue, Roberts Crk.  $55,000,885-3183.        #32  Unique, all cedar, 3 bdrm.  home ideally located on  fully landscaped double  lot, across street from  beach in Lower Gibsons.  Features include self-  contained guest cottage,  sauna, 5 fruit trees, 2  sundecks, compl. fenced,  ige. garden, etc. offers to  $119,000,886-8373.       #33  r  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  mMiM  S#^!P8JP^PKP^**vi?^P^'^    adchnonal  line  S1 00   Use  out  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves the right lo classity  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves tie right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid tor  tfie advertisement - will be  refunded.  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON WO  Or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places  listed above.  Insertion. Each  economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate Pre-pay you' ad  for 2 weeks & gol the third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS '  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found .  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us  ; Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  :?;3$j��ss&hw^^  xx  MOON SATURDAY  i**mm%.^.1amm'd��Jllt*m.  4Uk  lW0frmnmaJat  NO. Ofc ISSUES  C I    _  I  ZEIE     3  II.  :���������������     3  nr  ii r  i 11     i  c  i ii. i  1��� il'  i  i �����������  ���hi    =c:  me      n  c  x         :  ������  in: 1111  Mill!!  "TV  T...1  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent. etc.  I  I  I  J  Charles and Tammy  Saigeon are pleased to announce the arrival of their  son, Colby Andrew, born  August 1, weighing 8 lbs.7 5  oz., a brother fbr Amanda.  Our thanks to Dr. Burlin  and the staff at St. Mary's.  Great grandparents are  Leon and Gwen Arthur and  Stephanie Wolansky of  Gibsons. Grandparents are  James Wolansky of Gibsons and Sandra Nimrhsof  Penticton and Charlie  Saigeon of Gibsons and  Helen Saigeon of Vancouver. #32  rr^'^xyx-i' t-K v^'>-^!^i  W* j^\���ftsM��isWmfe^i  7\ \\  White kitten, Veterans Rd.  area. 886-8309 , #32  Phillips: Passed away iri  Nanaimo, August 3, 1983.  James  William   Edward  Phillips, formerly of Pender  Harbour, in his 78th year.  Survived by his loving wife,  Mary; two sons, Ray and  Jack; five daughters Jean,  Diane, Marlene, Rosemary  and   Caroline;   18   grand  children  and  nine; great  grandchildren; one brother,  Reg; three sisters, Florie,  Annie and Pat. Funeral service  was held Saturday,'  August 6, at the Pender  Harbour Community Hall.  Rev. T. Shapcotte and Rev.  F. Napora officiated. Interment    at    Forestview  Cemetery. Devlin Funeral  Home directors.  Remerrv  brance   donations   to  Cancer Society would be  appreciated. i  .        #32  Thank you St. Jude for \  favours   received.   Amen.  LB. #34  St. Jude, many thanks for  your help and answer to  my Novena. B.B. #32  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? At  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228   TFN  Gosling, 9 weeks old, grey  & white. $5.886-8261.   #33  Purebred German  Shepherd pups, ready to  go. Had shots & deworm-  ed. 885-7523. #33  Pony. Well trained. Reduced price for good home.  886-9773. #34  The animal shelter has for  adoption the following:  Lab-Samoyed pups, 10  wks.; Shepherd-Husky  pups, 10 wks; Sheltie  crostv female; Lots of kittens, all colours. 885-2505.  #32  Boarding - 886-8424 ".  Horses $150 p.m. - all incl.  Dogs - size rates  Cats - $3.50 p.d.  Free Flea Shampoo  #34  10 yr. old pinto mare. $800  obo. Exp. rider. Ph.  886-3904. #34  2 gd. riding horses. 1 bay,  Vi Arab., 17 yrs. 1 blk., Vi  T.B., 14 yrs. Both geldings.  Some show exp. For sale  or lease. Ph. 886-8507. $500  each. #34  imiiiln  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-2258, 885-2896,  886-7272 TFN  OH LOWLY R.  Bring newspaper & body  lotion to my place at 12  noon. Be humble. Love &  whippings. L #32  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Wanted  ^mmmmm^^mmmmmmmmmm  >^m     ������ ������  *'���.        ^-^0<-^-.\   , m  > ���-*'���. ^ ~x'^x  tit-? ��- *'\\ ]  Bonne Fete  Sonia Tf udel  31!!!  Light brown ferrett. Very  friendly. 886-9839.        #32  2 chairs from wharf ramp  on Sea Cavalcade Sunday.  Steel & black stacking.  886-3780 or Coast News,  886-2622. #32  Blk, & white male cat -Lwr.  Rd., Robts. Cr. 886-8524.  #32  At Buccaneer Marina,  Secret Cove, Sun., July 31,  small, black, fluffy female  cat, "Magic". Bare patch  *������ on foreleg. Reward. Cal I  Rob Burns collect 689-6711  ���or 921-7543 eves.  #32  -In Beer Garden, Sun. eve.,  .Aug. 1, blue jean Jacket &  {ladies' eyeglasses In  'pocket. Desperately need  ! glasses. Call 885-5414 or  I 885-3795 eves. #32  i     .���,,,- ��� -,,  ���    ��� ��� i,   -- -- un - f    - ii     -i    ���-,������-..-,-,-  12 V winch with front end  bumper for GMC P/U truck.  885-9294 evenings.       #34  Wanted: A sun umbrella.  Also a dolls' house.  885-9969; #32  Tricycle suitable for 2.year  old. Ph. 885-3136. #32  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-HemlbckrCedar  L&K LUMBER Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds,  Twin Creek  TFN  Dishwasher in good shape  for very little cash or free.  883-9342. TFN  Dodge or Ford Supercab  Camper Special big block.  886-8034 #32  3 fam. yard sale, Shaw Rd.  Sat., Aug. 13. Hundreds of  items Inci; old icebox,'roll'  edge tub. If rain, then on  Sunday, weather perm. #32  Yard Sale Sat, Aug. 13,  10-4. Flrcrest Road (off  Pratt) - 4th house on rt.  'xyyxyxr-xy ������#32;  yard Sale. Tools & misc.  Sat. &. Sun., Aug. 13 & 14.  1703 O'Shea Rd., Gibsons.  '   \#32  Three family Yard Sale  Aug. 13 from 10-4. Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  No. 16. #32  2 pc. chesterfield & chair,  naughahyde, condition  good, 885-3908. 885-5618.  #33  Pioneer component car  stereo: cassette' FM,  power amp, 4 speakers.  885-9543. #33  Electrolux supplies, bags,  filters, etc. Harry Collins,  Davis Bay. 885-3302.    #33  Greenhouse 20x40, double, plastic galv. ribs. Ph.  885-5261 evenings. ,   #33  Rock Maple buffet &  hutch, new, $750; Electrolux floor & rug. conditioner, $50; Stauffar home  exercise unit & irist., $50; 2  portable folding  sawhdrses, $20; 30' 3/8"  galv/ chain, $35; 1  aluminum scythe & blade,  $15; Phone evenings  885-3340. #33  Lawn turf- top quality turf.  Prompt & reasonable  delivery. 946-8311.       #35  $$$SAVE$$$  Freight   damaged   ap  pllances,   stoyes.   fridges,   washers,   dryeri,  microwaves,-  p TVs,  stereos, etc; V  Fully guaranteed: New &  used appliances. We  guarantee lowest prices.  Contfy Kitchens  ���', ���   ll9^W14thAve.?'   ���  North Vancouver   -  I  980-4848        I  "17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ,     COMMERCIALS  XX.   RESIDENTIAL ,  885-2923     885-3681  ��  SCREENED  TQPSblL  $15/yd. Delivered  $25/   Pickup Load  886-9739  MINI ��� SAT  Incl. 7'dish  all electronics & cable,  $1,995.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Melloni 884-5240.  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295'. Guaranteed,  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  LOOKING  FOR  WALLPAPER?  Call  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  Konika T3 with 4 extra  lenses. ��� Baycrest  automatic sewing  machine. Sunbeam elec  mower. Ph. 883-2231    #32  LR  lamps  &  shades,  4  seater   sofa   &   chair,  recliner, glass shelves, 2  4x8 fibregiass skylights.  886-2055 #32  Leather-look maroon  couch $125. OBO, 3 pee.  Samsonite hard type luggage $50. Alt in good  cond. 886-2797 >        ,#32  - -   For-something - - -  new and different  _ in  Kids' Equipment & Toys  the Way Pen  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-2373  3 pee. pak antique  bedroom set, $500 obo.  Bluejox fur jacket,  medium, $350. 885-2594.  #33  26" colour TV, excellent,  condition. 885-5963.      #32  Reg. Anglo Arab mare; very  gentle, $700. Reg. Anglo  Arab yr. colt, $400. Quarter  horse, mare, exp. rider,  $700. 850 Suzuki motorcycle, like new, $3,000.  883-2674,883-2689,  -XX- #34'  Children's Rugby Pants  in Tim* For Back To School  Drawsting in elastlcized  waist; white tape in side  pockets. Size 4,6 & 8. $10.  Sherri-Lynn, 885-3775.   #34  ABBEY  BLINDS  20% off  ���Woven Woods^and1^'.  1" Venetian Blinds  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  HDP Boohs to re  Come fit  6b Browm*  comer of School &  Gow��r Point Rd*.  886-7744  Dr. table w/4 chairs, $225;  matching buffet, $250. Ph.  886-7287. #31  11'��� Vanguard F/G roof  $3,300, OBO W/WO  pickup. 886-7070 #32,  Area rugs, blue floral  design, 9x12 & 6x9, 2 2x4.  $200. OBO Ph. 886-8696  ���      ..#32..  4 pee. Kroehler.sofa set, 2  end tables. All in exc.  cond. Best offer. 886-2842  ' .   ���" . #32  Knees Up Mother Brown  for hypochrondrlacs or  just complusive readers.  Solid hospital bed with ail  the workings. Head. &  knees up or flat for sleeping, $70. OBO 886-3915 #32  1 stainless steel, double  sink, $50.886-9606.       #34  i    ~      i ��� -     .        ,  Backhoe on C5 Treefarmer  skidder. Rebuilt engine,  trans., brakes. $9,500.  886^305. #34  Teak veneer desk, good  size. $130. Phone 886-7458.  #32  40 ft. freight van for sale.  Good   condition.   $3,000.  ,886-3921. #34  Unscreened topsoil for  sale. $6 per yard plus  delivery. 886-3921.        #34   r  Used lumber, doors, and V  windows.   Reas.   2-7'6" r^  Sportsyaks,   oars   &  oar ���  locks.  Like  new.  Offers.  886-9453. #34 ;  Browning Bar 270. Like  new. $495. Phone 886-2886. w"  .���XXXXX^XKM*'  New custom 8' camper for  import truck ��� $3,350. As is  or will build to suit - also  canopies. - Enquires,  886-7914; #32^  RCA. cabinet stereo  (phono, AM/FM, 8 trac),  $450. Ph. 886-7287.     / #32  Window glass, 34"x37 5/8" ,  and 57 5/8"x22 1/2": $4 per  sht. 3 hp Briggs & Stratton  water  pump  w/intake  &  hose. $400. Ph. 886-8097.  #34  7p1vv  Maple couch with foam  cushions, $40. Antique  sew. mach., perfect cond.  $50,886^8087. #32  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  Piston water pump, nr.  new, $275. Elec. table saw,  $50 obo: Eureka vacuum,  $35. Ph. 886-3904. #34  SKYLIGHT  BLINDS  Energy efficient, plus  controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  885-7112  1972 Dodge PU with gem- ,-  'top canopy. $900,886-3936 <-  ...... ,'.'      .     #32-  1970  FordvF250 4x4   V*-;s  ton. 17" tires, heavy duty ?  with many extras. $2700.*-  OBO .Cozy  Court  Motel  885-9314 #32  USED EQUIPMENT AT BARGAIN PRICES!!!  I CALL FINNING!!!  Chisck these examples...  ' FT-2920-1974 fjat D8K Track-type Tractor. w/A:dozer, ripper, multi-shank beam. 2 barrels. R.O.P.S. U/C ��  40%. 26 ". extremeservi�� shoes: Sealed and Lubricated Track. Good condition. >cc nnti '���         ... .v;.............. V::.  ....;....;..... x.. .Fair Buy, $D3,UUU  FT-3107-1977 Cat D7G Track-type Tractor w/rjoubletllt angledozer. winch. R.O.P.S. U/C �� 45%, 24"  shoes. Sealed and Lubricated Track. Good shape.     ' : ��� free enft  ..:./:.;;......:... .:....  .V.  . As Is, >DD,uUU  FT-3196-1976 Cat 07G Track-type Tractor w/A-dozer, winch. R.O.P.S. U/C needs some work, 26" std.  Z'l^y'r ��� - ��� - 'OX-      ��� ���������*w. $52,000  FT-2534-1972 Cat D6C Track-type Tractor w/winch. ro.p.s. u/c @ 40%. Ready to work.  .���.���.XXxX.yrr..;....;. ...:..'.... Fair Buy. $40,500  FT-2628-1971 Cat 966C Wheel Loader w/3% yd. G.P. bucket, Steeth, cab. Tires 23.5 x 25 @ 50%. Good  FT-3280-1970 Cat 966C Wheel Loader w/4 yd. G.P. bucket, e teeth. R.O.P.S. Tires 23.5 x 25 @ 10%. Good ;  .running condition.������,'���-. '��� _ .' ��      0MH  enn  ������;;,;���...'.'-....-..... ..v......:... :.....���      ..;>>���>������������������ ��� ��� ��� ��� ���. .Fair Buy, $41,500  FT-2624-1972 Cat 950 Wheel Loader w/grappte. G.P. sidedump bucket. 9 bolt-on teeth. Tires 20.5 x 25 -16  '-'���   PR�� 30-40%. Good workingcondition. e��E���� nnn  ..............     .............. i Certified Buy, 30 day 3i)/ro participating warranty qDc. ,'UUU ���  >   FR-5230-1977 Case 5B0C BackhOB Loader w/mu!li-purpose bucket, 24" bucket, R.OiP.S. Tires @3D%.  -.���I': Steamed, cleaned and painted. Ready to work. " . ��jn enn  ..v...........;....:...:........................As Is, $13,01)0  FR-4963-1978 JCB 3C BackhOB Uader w/24" backhoe bucket. Tires 9.00 x 16 �� 50%.fri_ * -nn  ..;.,..;......,; ......-.'...   .">'���.... .fair Buy, $Z4,500  SpLUS.hb\iRMifeM0  *NEED ARENTAL "U��lT;.^'^i^-y-���/;:i  CALLUS* V^ i  Call now!!!  PIMNING Vancouver(Bus)(6C4)872-4444  Langley (Bus)     (604) 533-1244  Langley (Res)     (604)533-2373  "an  CaiKldhr. CM tnj S ��( ToMmxM o( CMM����tr Tnetn te  KB Coast News, August 8,1983  15.  MGB,   red,   good  shape;  good top, tires, etc. Motor  needs work.. $2,800 obo  883-9342. TFN  '79 Horizon, 4 door,  Clean, new tires.'  7424.886-2929.  auto.  D.L.  TFN  1970 Chev Vz Ton PU V8,  automatic A-l mechanical,  somerust. $1200 or swap  for. iate 60's-early 70's  Butck or Oldsmobile.!  883-9114 or 883-9450    #3fr  Wrecking 1974 Ford F350  1 ton. Good drive train,  etc. 883-9114 days.      #33.  ���71 Fargo7; new tires (7),  318 auto., 1 ton, new steering box, 70;000 miles, 10  ft. box, roll top door & tie  downs & inside shelves.  $3,000. Ph)886-8585.    #33,  74 Ford V* ton 4x4, recent  new   motor, Htrans.   &v  transfer case, new heavy \:  duty LVG tires wprtri $600:  Body   fair.   Xtra   heavyQ  suspension.     $1,495.  886-7312,'8863730 eves &  wknds. #33  /       Abax    '        ";-.  Used Auto Parte ,, x-X-.  Open 9^5, 7 days a week  Behind -XX    Peninsula'"-.  Transport, Hwy. 101, Gib-  sons. 886-2020. #33 'X  ���73 Austin Marina, 2 dr.  coupe, - automatic, good  running cond., new tires.  $950 6bo. Tel. 886-9715.  ���yXX -y'xx . ��� .#33���..  K & C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd.-off North Rd.;  now open Mon. td;iSat;,"9  to 5, Ph! 886-261J7,    ' TFN  1972 Ford Vi ton, 4 speed.  H.D.: suspensioh, good  body. ^Require's engine  repairs. Best offer.  883-2836.     J , ���;,',      #32  1972 VW Beetle, good  cohd., new brakes, clutch,  sua roof, Michelln tires.  Phone 886-8510. $1,000.  ���x-:xX-x: X-.X-";;#33,  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jfmrny Type", 2x2, 318  auto.; 21,000 miles, new  condition. 886-9890.     #34  74 Vega SW, red, radio,  good cond. $400 obo. Ph.  886-2051. #33  1979  Grand   Prix.   Black,7  white Landau. Exit, condition.   48,000   krn.   Little:  driven.    Only   $5,990.  886-3713. #32  72 Plymouth Scamp 2  door, 318.886-7642; -rX #32  4x4 '78 Jejep Cherokee  Chief. New trans& Quadra  trac. $4,950 obo. Ph.  886-2886. #34  1978 CJ7 Jeep Renagade.  Levi int^ V8, std., P.S., P.B.,  AM/FM cass., tilt, hd. & sft.  tops. Ex. cond. $6,500. Ph.'  886-2491.       : #32  76 Dodge Power Wagon, 4  wheel dr., 4D, new paint,  asking $2,950. 886-2762 or  885-2109.   ) #32  1981 Ford F-100 302, auto.  p.s.p.b:,  20,000  mi.���  radials.   $7,000.   886-3892  after 6 p.m., #34  1968 Lincoln Continental,  excellent condition, clean.  $1,800. Phone eves.,  886-8064. #34  1976 Custom Craft  28'xt08' comm hull, 440  Chrv. 1.5 to 1 twin disc  Vdrv. VHF, CB, fathom  paper sder. 2 sta. hyd.  steering; $22,500. Ph.  886-7991. #33  34' cruiser. Ford diesel, 60  hrs., full galley, VHF, 2  sounders, SU head, anchor, winch, sleeps 4.  $23,500 obo. Will trade  883-2550. #33  19 ft. fibregiass 165 HP  Volvo inboard/outboard,  deep V and trailer. Bait  tank. Motor one yr. old.  ;: $8500.883-9362 #32  14; glass; boat no power  only $800; :2 props 14x13 1  3/8 $2pqpr.883-2406    ,#32  9.9 Evinrude boatsmptor  and gas tank. Exc!. cond;;  886-2526; v ;; ^.: :#33:  ���i? fiberglassbbaioars,  .5:5 Evjnrude hibtbr, trailer,  r $^oqp:^9654. ��� ; .V #32  17' Sangster, 70 hp Merc., 3  tanks, anchor, etc. Steeper  seats;$1,850.886-8305: #34  X 18"ft;Glasstron, 115 Merc.  O/B, well ^naintained.  $3,000,886-93Q3.       ,:   #34  16 ft. all fiberglass clinker  ������saiibdat; cuddy cabin, 6  beam, Calkins trailer & 5  hpCSeaguil: $1,800 obo.  886-3892 after 6 p.m.     #34  Chev. V8 marine, complete  with hyd. gear. $250. Needs  repair. 886-2929. v;;;   #32  24' cedar plank on" oak  frame: 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, anchor, winch. First $5,000  takes; 886-8040^ or 886-;  8213- "TFN  Caretaker available with  references or inexpensive  house to rent. Call  686-8325; Karen.    .      #33  Responsible woman &  baby wish small home in  Rbts. Crk. Refs. avail.  385-7448. #34  Bed & Breakfast j  mmmmmmmmmmmammmmmim*  Bed and breakfast  available. Close to beach.  Semi-private baths. Ph.  886-9232. TFN  Avon ��� NoJ Pin Money,^?t  "..".   Real Money '      7S  Become  an 'independent  representative with Avon,  the #1 direct-selling company. Call 886-9166.    TFN  Experienced lunch waiter/  waitress required imm. Apply In person, 3-5 p.m., Cafe  Pierrot, Sechelt.     .      #32  Exp. stylist with clientelle  for Lower Gibsons, salon.  Top wages for right stylist.  Call 886-2120 days,  885-5538 eves.   '    '     #32  Professional cple seek  child care for year old  child. Responsible loving  person to come into home  5 days/wk. Ref. req. Ph.  886-2365 after 5.r #32  26��  Work Wanted  Mobile : h b rn e " s pace.  Suitable for 12 wide. Np  .dogs. References .required: Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park; Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826: ; TFN  l^'xiBS'  2 bdrm.  mobile^  covered C/P & shed, near  beach. 886-8663.  #3J  for^ale:,52: double,wide.  5iyrs.;old. good cond: 3  bdrm., 2 bath., can remain  set .up br move. $28,000.  886-9409,;       ;>y   ;TFN  12x60,2 br "Leader"avail:(.  immed. Offers.to $13,500.  Ph. 8857352 #32-  Comm. premis'es for. rent  immed. 1,000-1,600 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141, TFN  3 bedroom, 2 bathroom,.  Waterfront,   Langdale.  $675 per month. 988-5031.  ,   '    '       ', #33  Waterfront," Granthams,  cozy, 1 bdrm. apt. $275  inc. heat. Quiet, resp. person only. Sept. 1. 112  738-6337. .#33  View! Granthams. 1 yr.  old, 2 bdrm. house with  huge view de.cks &  fireplace. $450/mo. Call  Barry, 734-9333 > or  733-4726. #32  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view,:iaunr.v  dry facil. Dock 1 blk: away. ;  Wood   floors,   high.-iceii- ���  ings:  ;For   August, ?1.  883-9342.    M   >      ^Frl  ���vi bdrm ste:, Lower: Gibsons. Close to shopping &  beach;' 886-i2977 weekend  -���6niy.y:XX -vM-fe  ;S^nies4Pt>:;;..3'; hd^m!:  ���waterft;^.:    XX. home:  $350/mbnthi plus utilities;...  Phone886?7985.    xX :#33-  Free dead car removal.  Small charge for Imports.  Garry's Crane Ser.  886-7028 #32  - Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749.- TFN  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  CARPET  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  ���" Coast..  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  ���086-7112  /5J7  d  Motorcycles  78 Honda XL250,4 stroke,  street/trail, needs muffler,  otherwise in excellent  condition. $675 firm.  886-7873. #33  (ti.  I���:  Wanted to Rent  ?3' trailer. Stove, fridge,  furnace,- sink, HWT,  shower, toilet, 110V  ribokup, storm windows,  Crop; tanks. $3500 OBO  886-7859 #31  fl979 25' Prowler travel  trailer, bunkhouse model,  $10,000,886-7991. #33  J23' Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  jloor furnace, very clean.  Accept   smaller   trade.  886-9890. #34  Camper for import truck.  Sleeps 4. Icebox, propane  jstove. Call 885-2337 eve.  to view.'$1500. OBO     #32  Starcraft tent trailer. Propane range and furnace,  chemical   toilet.   Deluxe  sleeps 6-8. $2500. OBO  886-8293 #32  77 10' Rustler, fr. &��� st.;:  hyd. jacks, oven, exc.  Shape.   886-9447.  $3,500;  \obo.X'Xyxr. ....���.���;, :.v#34;  1976 Vanguard- camper ln!  good cond. 3-way fr., St.,  furn,2 prop., bottles, dual  hook-up. Ph. 885-3465.  #34  Our7 family wpuld like to  rent a house to reunite for  an old-fashioned Xmas.  Would love ocean front for  1 . week or so. Many  references. Will pay good  $. Please call collect, 604  376-9803, Kamloops:. ^#34  Couple  with  young   son,  need 2-3 bedroom home;  Roberts Creek. 885-9210.  -������'.��� #32  10 REASONS  To open the  door at  |Call Today  -9557  Gommym'ty Hall fpr rent in  Rbberts:ri.Creekv X Phone  ?t)ebbrie^������:���886������399:4���;!-.i^:1'6.^  prnXXxy^"XXX;... XX XxjFtt*  : 2 bdrm hseretired cple only. Behind RCMP. Box 119  c/o Coast News Box 460,  Gibsons, b:g: #33  "��� Yard work in exchange for  low rent on self-contained  cabfn. Ref; 886^370.     #32  3 bdrm., newly ren. house.  Roberts Ck. Acreage.  Carp., appl., carport,  greenhouse, wkshop.,  gardens. Sorry, no dogs.  $450/mon. 886-7727.      #32  3 bdrm. home, w/w, 2 FPs,  full basement, Davis Bay.  $475. 266-8436 or 266-4491  (Van.) #34  All Available Sapt. 1  1. Grantham's waterfront  cottage, 1 bedroom, $300.  2. New family house, Sandy Hook, $475. 3. Grantham's large apt., FrP., sep.  dining room, $400. Refs. required, no dogs. 886-8284.  #34  Furnished 1 bdr. ste., heat,  , hot wtr. inc., 1 adult non-  smk'r. Langdale. $225 p.m.  886-2691. Avail. Sept. 15th.  Beach cottage from Sept.  .15 to .March 15. $200/mon.  plus; utilities. References;  886-92i54:  M #32  1 bdrm. cottage. $350/mon.  Incl."eifjc.7- cable, TV, fr. &  sL Avail, imm. No pets.  886-2401. #32  1   bdrm.- house   -   Gran-  tham'K. Fantastic view, fulT  ly furn., newly dec. Avail.  Aug. 15. ;$350/mon.  886-9752. #32  Large 2 bdrm ground level  suite Langdale. No pets.  Ref. Call 886-8676 after 6  pm. #32  3 bdrm apt. central, view,  adults, $350. 886-8107  Rita. #32  3 bdrm furn. house on 4  acres, chicken coop,  garden, Roberts Creek.  Avail Oct. 1. $500. Ref. Apply -Box 121 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #32  4 bdrm, 2 bath., 2 FP,  Gov/er ��� Pt. area. $475/mo.  Avsill immed. Ph.  112-420-1868  ������     #32  3 bdrm house w/view, plus  basement suite-self contained.  Avail.   Aug.   1st.  $5O0/mo. Phone collect  271-1853 #32  Hardwopd Floors resand--  . ed arfd. finished. .Wbrk  ^guaranteed. Free est.  i fjhdrie 885:5072. TFN  ��� PEERLESS TREE  ^SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-banger  -Tree- . Rerrioval. .> Insured,  guaranteed. work.   Free  estimates; 885-2109;  ry:xxr x y-: xy^xr-jFNy  ;v; FX>R EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite,   electric   or.  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen   Nimmo,   Cemetery  Rbad^   Gibsons.   Phone 7  886r7778.-  Howe   Sound  Farmer Institute:        TFN  irxr'x- ���������'������"��� ���. ' ��� ' -''"-"-.-  TIMBER JACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR. Pri. 886-2459.  X' ���     '#34'-'  ' -''"'������'   '' '   ' '    :' ' ' -        ^ -'  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, low maintenance'  gardens or any of your  gardening needs, call Matt  Small, 886-8242. #34  Typing.   Phone  886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  "TFN  '    Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting/  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  TFN   ( : :      .  Truck driver needs work.  .Class 1 with air. Full or  part time. Call Rob  886-8682 7  #32  Part-time babysitter needed Langdale school area,  for two boys, 6 & 8.  886-7736 or 886-3812.   #33  Resp, child sitter for 3 yr.  old girl. My home. Eves.-between 4:30 p.m. -12:30 a.m.,  Tues.-Sat, Granthams,  Reed Rd. & Marine Dr.  area. Own -transportation.  886-971311 a.m. - 2 p.m.#34  Experienced babysitter to  look after our 7 mon. old  son In our home occ. Refs.  please. 886-2401. #32  28,  Business  Opportunities  Snackin' Shack - mobile  kitchen ��� complete with  grill, 2 dbl. deep fryers,  5-way pop dispenser, deep  freeze, cooler, hot & cold  water. Good money maker.  Statements avail. To  serious buyer. Ph. 886-7781  eves. #34  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides - owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 29th: A local man sustained minor injuries when the  vehicle he was driving went into  the ditch after he fell asleep at  the wheel. The accident occured in the vicinity of the  Comeau Mobile Home Park on  North Road..   M;     v  On the 30th: Two vehicles were  ��� involved in a motor accident on  Highway 101 near Hall Road in  Roberts Greek. Miiior injuries  ��� were sustained by both drivers.  ��� As a result of this accident, a  local man: has, been charged  with failing to stop at a stop  ^sign.   'r-'.rrS^X  : ; ".''���  On the .3ist: Police recieived a'  report of break and entry iii^ the  early morning hours. The complainant, a Gower Point Road  resident, fepbrted seeing a male  person depart from the basement area of the house. An at- ���:  tempt had been made to steal  some property but nothing was  taken.     '       '  Someone tampered with the  gas cap of a vehicle parked on  Marine drive near ,the B.C.  Ferry terminal in an attempt to  syphon gas from the vehicle.  Damage was done to the gas  cap.     ;  A local man reported the  theft of his vehicle from the  parking lot of the Royal Canadian Legion 7#109. He had  parked his Car iii: the parking  lot at 1 p.m. and when he left  ft*.  Legal  SHERIFF'S SALE  The Sheriff will offer for Sale  by Public Auction at the rear  of the Sechelt Auto Clinic,  Wharf Road,; Sechelt/ B:C:  ���(next to bus depot), on  Saturday,' August 1.3, .1983  at 10 o'clock in the morning,  the interest of the Judgement Debtor, Joachim Muller  carrying on business as Egmont Marine, the following  goods and chattels 'purported to be:  1968 red and white ,16  foot Double: Eagle  . fibregiass boat: with a  f 1982. ;85v Horsepower  X Evirjrude rnptorvtcgether  % .wjth gas-tank ^and ;b^t-  \kyyX';-rxxryXyx-  the legion later, his car was  gone. The. car was later  recovered. Police- are still iii-:  .. yestigating. 'x y. Xx xyx  A residence on Marion Place.  in Gibsons was broken into and  entered in the afternpori. Food  stuff and jeweUefy were stolen.  ^V; residence located ...oh the  .," l^wer Road in Roberts Creek  was 'i damaged by .vandals who  threw rocla tiirough a window.  An attempt vwaa also made tp  pry ppferi th^;ipck of a door  leading totheb^ement.      -XX  Oh the 1st: A niotpr^^ vehicle ac-  ddent^asiieftorted at 4:15  p.m. frpm Fi-anklih Road in  > GibsphJs^fAs x & president wais  "driving   l^Xipar'X into   the  driveway of yher: home,  the  vehicle's ,brakeS failed and col-  ihded with the house.   ,  : On the- 3rd: $300 )worth of  v'damage was, done to a vehicle  parked in the B.C. Ferries  LangdaJe terminal. A sharp object was used to scratch the  car's exterior and the windshield was cracked.   -���'  SECHELT RCM^        .  On the 1st: An Austin Mini was  stolen from Orcfiard Road in  Sechelt and was recovered a  few days later in the R,edrooffs  Road area.  Fishing gear valued at $300  was stolen from a boat parked  in front of a Mission Road  residence.  A purse containing $300 in  ^ cash was stolen from a West  j; Sechelt  residence.   It  is  not  known how entry was gained  into the house.  ..-' On the 2nd: $300 worth of  ; fishing and boating gear was  stolen from a boat parked on a  trailer in Garden Bay.  $300. iri cash was stolen from  ���/; a wallet in a house located in  the P'ender Harbour area. Entry into-the^ housej was gained  throughthe front door.  On; the 3rd: A girl's five speed  bicycle wais found in the vicinity of the sewage' treatment  plant: Quote file 83/2612 when  claiming.      ;   -      'x':  A 12' aluminum cartop boat  and a 6 HP Evinrude motor  were stolen from the Garden  i^Bay v area; i Bb^t accessories  stored in the boat were also  taken. -\  On the 4th: A green Peugeot 10  speed bicycle valued at $500  was stolen from the Halfmoon  Bay area.  As a result of a suprenle  court of Canada decision, the  justice   department    has  reinstituted charges under the  Food and Drug Act dealing  ,with possession and trafficking  of. psilocybin   mushrooms, -'  commonly   referred   to   as }  "magic   mushrooms".p Any  person found committing an  offence under this act will be ~  charged accordingly.  Terrns'of Sale���  XIX-   .  ; Cash or certified cheque,  plus Social Service's Tax  ;-';on an'ras js;:where is  basis., the highest.-or  any offer hot necessarily,  ; accepted. 'The' Sheriff  reserves tlie right; to ad-.  journ the Sale. ;���  item may be viewed one  hour before the Sale.    :  'Wm. Christian   .  Deputy Sheriff  Box 160  Sechelt, B.C. ;  Pnwliw ot Ministry ol  BrttWi Columbia   Forests  TICE OF FEDERAL/  PROVINCIAL CONTRACT  PROJECTS) TO BE FINANC  ED BY ENVIRONMENT  CANADA-CANADIAN FOR  ESTRY SERVICE AND THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF FORESTS  UNDER THE INTENSIVE  FOREST MANAGEMENT  SUBSIDIARY AGREEMENT  (IFMSA) ���  siealed   tenders' ^or?the  following Juvenile;. Spacing  contract will bejreceivedby  the   District; Manager,  Ministry  of; Forests,;' Box  4000, Sechelt, B;C. on the  dates shown below. ���  Contract:   ST83V04-006JS  Located:   Mt.   Elphinstone  Forest District: #4, Sechelt,  pri 7.1 hectares.  Viewing Date: August iO.  1983. . Leaving ' F.S.  Warehouse, corner of Hwy.  101   and   Wharf   fib'ajf,  Sechelt; B.C. at 9:00 a.m.  Viewing of this site prior to  submitting a bid is man  datory.  Deadline for receipt of  tenders, is 3:30 p.m.,  August 18, 1983.  Tenders must be submitted  on. the form and in the  envelopes supplied which,  with particulars, may be ob  ta'ined from the Ministry of  Forests District or Regional  Manager indicated. The  lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted  The work will be administered by the British  Columbia Ministry of  Forests.  I*  Government  of Canada  Gouvernemcnt  du Canada  Environment Canada  Environnement Canada  Legal  Piunlnmot Ministry of  _ MIMtCokanMa  Forests  NOTICE OF FEDERAL/  PROVINCIAL CONTRACT  PROJECTS) TO BE FINANCED BY ENVIRONMENT  CANADA-CANADIAN FORESTRY SERVICE AND THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF FORESTS  UNDER THE INTENSIVE  FOREST MANAGEMENT  SUBSIDIARY AGREEMENT  (IFMSA)  Sealed tenders for the  following Juvenile Spacing  contract will be received by  the District' 'Manager,  Ministry of; Forests," Box  4000. Sechelt, B.G. on the  dates shown below:";  Contract: ST83V04-1OJS  Located: Wormy'Lake Forest  District? #4, Sechelt; on 6.2  hectares. '/';; ���''.:. : '  Viewing Date: August 17,  1983.' Leaving F.S.  Warehouse, corner of Hwy.  101 and Wharf Road,  Sechelt, B.C, at 9:00 a.m.  Viewing of this site prior to  submitting a bid is mandatory; '���''���XX;,  Deadline for. receipt of  tenders is .3:30/ p.m:.  August 25, 1983;c,.       ,,  Tenders must be;submitted  on the form and in the  envelopes suplied which,  with particulars.,may be obtained-from the Ministry, of  Forests District or .Regional  Manager indicated. The  lowest or any tender will hot  necessarily be /accepted.  The work will- be administered by the British  Columbia Ministry of  Forests.  1+  Government  oi Canada.  Gduvernement  dii Canada  .Environment Canada,  ; Environnement Canada;'  Harley   Davidson  Riders  check our Low Prices  befo re yb ii buy; 1952  Panhead - $6,995; 1983 FX-'  RT v $9,500; 1^83 FLHT  Classic ��� $10,999. Syd's  Cycle/frail, B.C. V1R 2Y8.  ;-.xxyxxxyir';'X #32'  Wanted to buy Llndeman  Crawler Tractor. John  peerftM<^ei'HVyH tractor,  pldV;:one-��cyiiricier water  cooled p-pumpienginesr  Reply:: Box; 896: Drayton  Valleys Alberta TOE 0MO.  xyxr^rxyxxyX; :#32  Jewellery   and   novelty  store in fast growing community;: Located in i]iop-  r ping|   mall   on: highway;  Reasonable  rent.  Phone  566-4558 or 566-4364 ���   #32  Gothic Arch. Cabin on half  acre Hornby Island. Sandy  beach and natural park  nearby. Excellent fishing,  swimming, waiter; ^hydro.  Phone 335-0787 Aug. 2-18,  before and after 832-6657.  :x:r:.xy ,���;.:������ ^#32.'  40  acre dairy farm,  no  money .down,;:$2,(900   a   |  month, lease to purchase.  Cal I   112-800-663-9723,  pager 5295. Private sale.  .   ,���-' #32  Electrolysis is permanent  hair removal. Support  local TAPE B.C. member.  For information regarding  member in your area write  to: TAPE B.C., 6472-130A  Street, Surrey, B.C. V3W  7W8. #32  Discover someone  special. Western Canada  leading computer and personal dating service���just  for you: Write for free information: Human Contact, 818-16th Avenue,  Calgary, Alberta T2M 0K1.  xxx. ���'������;������ '���   *&  '76 Chev half-ton 4x4 with  Sportsman camper. New  tires, new brakes,  mechanically .Al, AM/FM  cassette radio���$3,500.  986-3331 days, 929-3577  weekends and evenings.  #32  Wanted - . Experienced  band sawfHer for:Alberta  firm. Phone (403) 523-4544.  ��� ."������������ ������'%. y'r^'*32  Earn  extra  money part-  time/as  a  Regal ^ Sales^  representative.   Our .GiftX  Catalogue is "all you need.  Write Regal, 939 Eglinton  Ave. E:, Dept. 447; Toronto.  M4G2L6. ; .'���;   #$2  Mobile home pads Abbotsford, British; Column  bia. Close to Vancouver  with easy freeway access.  All conveniences suchi asx.  hospital, shopping centre,  parks, churches, schools  and college close by. Only  eight pads available in the  adult section.: Choose  your pad before it's too  late. To complete our landscaping and beautifica-  tion program, we are willing to make a special offer  until August 15, 1983 of  two months (ree rent and  up to $500.00 Jh. moving  costs. Call cdliect? to  Charlotte or Alex at: Clear-  brook Estates (604)  854-3641. #32  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection, lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-  9714, Richmond 273-6829,  kamloops: 3^4-3566, Na-"  haimot; 758^7375; Winlaw  226-7343^ Lillooet; 256-  7501, Whitehorse 667-  7332. TFN  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail.; Free catalogues  available: - Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666;   ^ /TFN  Paddle Fans the original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  ,;::; ���.���;-���,'   ;���-���tfn���  Satellite  Systems  Ltd.,  5330 Imperial, Burnaby,  B.C. V5J 1E6. Complete  satellite, packages from  $1995. Financing  available, ho down payment OAC. $59 per month.  Dealer Inquiries welcome.  Open 7 days a week for  ���your convenience. Phone  430-4040. TFN  12 - four acre, 150 acre  oceanfront jots. Sunshine  Coast from $35,000.  Minutes to Lund, Campbell River. Good anchorage. Lake, abundant  oysters, fish, oyster farms.  Phone 923-4600, 9234261.  #32  Grapes, corn  asparagus  ���161 acres black bottom  land. Very moderate  climate, spring: waters,  two houses, outbuildings.  $100,000 terms obo. Swap  for retirement home -some  cash. Phone 604-457-9990  after 9 p.m.  #32  Okanagan Three  bedrooms, ensuite, ap-  pliances including Jen-  riair, two fireplaces, full  basement, huge covered  sundeck, double carport,  valley/lake view, 0.4 acre,  large garden, fruit  trees/bushes, $85,900.  Phone. 604-766-4446 or Box  834,Winfield, B.C.       #32  Interior Mortgage and -  Loan Ltd: now has money  available for any worthwhile purpose. Mortgages, business loans,  sale lease back, etc; Gall  Walter Ward 837-4043.  New lower rates all areas.  :   #32  "fy;  Something  ^x-ff X^*f���Wyy\c -x->x  yU *yWm>m9mm06  ^mx09sm 16.  Coast News, August 8,1983  A  Guess Where  A prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose name is  drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries  to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach the  newspaper office by Saturday of this week, this week's winner is  Dorothy Silvey, Egmont, B.C., who located the painted rock on  Egmont Road at Dan Bosch's Jervis View Marina.  In Sechelt  Sunday shopping eyed  Sechelt council has received  a petition from Eagle Mountain Traders bearing, the  signatures of 75 residents who  are in favour of stores being  allowed to remain open for  Sunday shopping.  Council has acknowledged  receipt of the petition. It will  now wait to hear the opinions  of the business community,  and if there is sufficient interest  in Sunday openings, the matter  will go to public referendum.  Business people interested in  having the option to open their  premises on Sundays, should  state their views in writing to  Sechelt council, P.O. Box 129,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Eleven people stayed overnight in St. Bartholomew's Church  Hall, watching films and talking, during the 24-hour Peace Fast  sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee. Others dropped in to lend their support during the fast, which lasted from 6  p.m. Saturday until 6 p.m. Sunday. ;... ���Fr��n Berger photo  ^yrf^^^x government  3'  : Relocation of ^sh habitat iir  the bay.-areavttf Gibsons is; one  way federal fisheries officials  are dealing'.With enyironmfmtal.  problems: claused by; criiistruc-  tion work connected with the  marina project, for Gibsons  harbour.     .'^'-'-v       ". ��� ?$:������  Habitat - management' staff���/.  from the South^^' Division  of the I^partmewt^of Fisheries  and Oceans :in/NanSmp-'.'were-;;  in Gibsons last week; to:begin :  preparations ;for. the .project X.  which   involves- transplanting  eel grassxfrom .the -bay;to an:  area   next;  icy I the   rock  breakwater at Gibsons wharf.  The eel patches aire threatened  by dredging to be done in .connection with the construction  of a second breakwater.  Eel grass plays a significant  role in the preservation of the  salmon fishery as herringplace  their spawn on the; grassland  feed on the organisms and insects which breed amongst the  plants. The grass-provides  valuable  shelter  for juvenile  Wednesday  Who's who  meet set  ���     ���'.. -*.  The opportunities presented  to the community by Expo '86  will be the subject for a special  get-together arranged by the  economic commissioner this  Wednesday, August 10 at the  beautiful new Sechelt Indian  Band community hall.  Billed as "Who is who", the  evening will offer business and  professional people on the  Coast the opportunity to get  , together to begin planning for  the expected economic impact  of the Expo '86 on our community.  Ah Expo '86 film will be  shown; guest speakers will include Jess . Ketchum, vice-  president of communications  for Expo '86 ahcl; John Jennings of the;; Expo '86 corjrj-  municatiphs;division:     ' \ ''  Also a. special video pres^eg;  tatipn of^the^ Vpspef Hoye^.'  marine, sea bus^will be on continuous display with Jim Yate^,  president of-Sea ;Speed  Transport, available'to answer  questions.: /.   .;:  Anyone interested in attending, who has not yet received  an invitation, is invited to contact the office of the economic  commissioner at 885-2261.  salmon. "It /is-, ah. excellent  habitat for fish", said Rob  Russell of the Habitat division.  Fill taken from the bay during dredging will be dumped on  the seawall side of the already'  constructed rock breakwater.  The eel grass will be harvested  at low tide and attached to  plant ,'bars which w��ll be  lowered into position in the  newly dumped fill. The same  habitat will thus be recreated at  the same depth.  Officials ��� also hope to reestablish the eel grass habitat in  the marina itself once it is built.  The eel grass project is the  result of negotiations between  Small Craft Harbours division,  who are in charge of federal involvement in the marina project, and fisheries officials to  lessen negative environmental  impact.  Art Rhyll, spokesman for  Small Craft Harbours in Vancouver, told the Coast News  that environmental issues, connected with the marina project  are "not severe. The situation  did not require a formal  study", he said.  Rob Russell, of the Habitat  division, confirmed that, from  his   point   of  view,   an   en  vironmental - study would only,  be required if a unique fish  habitat* such" as the Wilson;  Creek; esturary, was to be  disturbed; r X       ���:':--.7;  'xy-^xx}:ca\[yy :-y  Ken Devries & Son V  Floor Goverings Ltd;  886-7112 .'. l_i  ������I  ���3  :'  am9?''  Jw-Pfi  W7///////SY/.Y/  -PRESENTS  THE RETURN OF THE  Guy Foster crosses the finish  line after running 83 km from  Egmont to Gibsons in the Sea  Cavalcade Ultra-marathon. In  next week's paper read what  drove him on and how he felt  along the Way.      -John Burnside pholo  Rock walls may stay  The Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing is reconsidering its position on the retaining walls built by residents  on Franklin Beach to protect  their properties from erosion.  The subject of considerable  controversy, partly because  they were mistakenly built on  a section of Crown foreshore,  the walls were apparently  ordered by the Ministry to be  demolished.        '.,������'"    '  In a letter to Gibsons Council, R.F. Gilmour, manager of  land administration, stated that  "In view of new representations made to this office, it has  been decided to take another  look at the situation.*' ��� ;.;:���;  Demolition would 'entail  considerable expense for the  land-Owners, Mrs:; Lucille  Holden and Mr. and Mrs.  Leech7 and leave their land unprotected from storms.  (M&&&&&&&&&&W& ��-Q OCEO & e  Special Package  Everything in Almond except laundry - White only  Regular $2600 Value!  15.2 Cubic Toot  No Frost Refrigerator ,  Model EHTS2000  ���' Full Adjustable  Slide Out Shelves  ..   ��� Meat Keeper  ��� 2-Vegetable Crispers  ' ... ��� Power Saver Switch  ��� Nested Egg Storage  ��� 2 Ice Cube Trays  ' ��� Feezer Shelf  ��� Available in Almond '  ��� Butter Compartment.  Open Tues.-Sat.  9 5:30, Fri: 'til 6 ij.iri.  Seaview Place. Gibsons.  886-9733

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