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Sunshine Coast News Aug 15, 1983

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Array XI  :K;pk\.  lv*  Ls.  J  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY Uj,  !,Parliament Buildings ^/  I ������������!    ���Victoria,.B.C.   -          : /  .V8V1X4 /  j. y *  m  i  I  by Fran Berger  \ After 11 weeks of seemingly  ' fruitless negotiations between  \   \ delegates   of   the   Canadian  I ..' Paperworkers'   Union   and  ;    I those of the Pulp and Paper In-  ;    ! dustrial   Relations   Bureau,  ;: unions across the province have  ������: called for a strike vote.  "l    Local; 1119  of the  CPU,  ��� representing hourly workers at  1 CanFor's mill at Port Mellon,  will hold its vote this Tuesday,  .August   16,   in  the  Gibsons  ':; Legion Hall.  The polls will be open from 1  until   9. p.m. j Information  -meetings will be held at 1 and  ��7:30 p.m.  ��� %.   Dave   Gant,   president   of  Local 1119 and chairman of  the Contract Language Committee of the CPU Caucus, told  the Coast News that "putting  people back to. work" is the  'xmost important issue for which  ���.the union is bargaining.  r   Tpaccomplish this, the CPU;  X has proposed a 36-hpur work  ;,week. Referred to as "job sharping" in local bull sessions with  Port Mellon management, such  ..an arrangement would create  40 more jobs at the mill, said  Gant.  This would almost replace  the 50 full-time workers who  have lost jobs at the mill in the  last 18 months, many of whom  have now been called back to  work to cover vacation leaves,  but who will again be laid off  in September,  Other issues on the CPU's  agenda include pension plan  revisions, job security,  severance pay, and seniority;:  There has been a four-year  moratorium ori the union's.  pension plan, with no increases  negotiated since 1979. At present the company_pays 45 cents  per hour per employee, and an  employee receives $14 per  month for every year of service  given.  The goal of the union is for  retired employees to receive a  yearly amount of 5 per cent of  gross earnings receivedNduring  the time of employment; This  would eliminate the need to  continually negotiate the cent  rate, as the percentage system  would automatically follow  changes in wages.  Under the "Job Security"  clauses, the union is asking  that^. where jobs are lost  through technological change,  workers be employed elsewhere  in the mill and those jobs essentially be lost through attrition.  A person who gets \sent back  to a lower paying job when his  job is eliminated would have  his pay reduced gradually, according to a scale, in the  union's proposal. ; j  r The: union Is also asking that  any employee whose job lis  eliininated and for whom ho  other job is available ;be-  granted severance pay in. the  amountof one week's pay for  each full year of employment7  According to the B.C. 7S!t&ri-,;  daird Labour Code, severance)  pay must be granted to any7  worker whose job is lost due to  ' 'technological chaftge'', -w:hich  is given quite a broad'definition. Corresponding clauses in  the   current   CPU   cohtjract,;  which expired July 1, givei^a-  much narrower definition,' arid  are only now becoriiirig rele- ���  vant as technological changes  are advancing in mills.  Management wishes to maintain the narrower definition/;  says Gant, so that severance  payments don't have to be paid  to as many laid-off workers.  The union wants the definition  in the B.C. code to prevail.  Updates in the "seniority"  clause,   which' haven't   been  ^altered for 30 months, propose  that, in lay-offs or recalls from  lay-offs,   mill   seniority   will  govern; i.e. years of employment.  ������J-. "The first man in is the last  ; ^man out" is the intent of the  ^proposal, says .Cant...',.  ���;:.$('��� It. is also proposed that a  ^Senior person should be trained  4P do a lower job irriecessary,  -fipnd where training is required,  y0i employee is entitled tp a  reasonable training period^  V In the current contract there  |is no clause which allows -for  re-training   under ��a: lay-off  i situation; re-training is provided only when jobs are lost due  jXo      the      contfpversiai  ^"technological change!'/  /:: According toGanti the total  ��� package being propPsed by the  union, including a 12 per cent  wage increase to offset  the  shorter work week, would cost  Xthe company $3.10 per hour  per employee over the course  of. a one-year contract.  Ian Wyder, negotiator for  CanFor, told the Coast New$  that the bottom line as far as  the sundval of the industry is  concerned is a three-year coiu  tract, with no increase in costs  whatsoever in the first year, to  ensure economic recovery,  stabilize employment and  restore competitiveness.  The agenda put forward by  the Pulp and paper Industrial  Relations Bureau, which also  negotiates with the IWA and  the Pulp and Paper Workers of  Canada., proposes that, after  taking the basic two or three  week holiday period,  employees should have the option of taking further holidays  Please turn to page 18  Ferry schedule  change this week  :A slight modification in  ferry scheduling will take effect  this Wednesday, August 17,  the Coast News learned this  week. The change is caused by  the fact that the Queen of  Alberni, little used on this run,  is desperately needed for  freight trucks on the Nanaimo  run.  In effect, one sailing each  way will be lost daily, with the  Queen ..-of Coquitlam making  an extra trip each way to partially offset the loss of two trips  by the Queen of Alberni.  Changes to the schedule will  mean the loss of the 12:25 p.m.  sailing from Horseshoe Bay  and the 5..30 p.m. sailing from  Langdale.  The 4:30 p.m. sailing from  Horseshoe Bay will become a  3:30 p.m. sailing with the  Queen of Coquitlam. The 2  p.m. sailing from Langdale will  become the 2:30 p-m. with the  Queen of coquitlam.  Basically the new schedule  will see sailings from Langdale  after every even hour; sailings  from Horseshoe Bay wm be  after every odd hour.  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25�� per  ^0ri|ne^|jstandfs^  igust 15,1983      Vplume37      Number 33  Indian band irate  SCRD stalls  on  One of the strongest contingents at last week's protest rally in Vancouver was the contingent of health care workers.  ���Judilh Wilson photo  Contingent of 200  TheX on-again,   off-again  negotiations   between   the  Sechelt Indian Band arid the  , Sunshine rCpast X Regional  purchase, x<0S^^^yuix^thei;  -.   regional^ sewer ^systerii7 ^iare  floundering again.  The band has realized that  the SCRD's last proposal,  which agreed to leave all considerations of both rights-of-  way across Indian lands and  capacity beyond the band's  present needs for separate  negotiations at a future date,  allows the purchase of capacity  to connect only the band's present sewer works, but not the  homes and businesses on septic  systems.  "That includes the band office and Big Mac's, but none of  the other businesses along the  highway to Wharf Road and  down to the water," an obviously irate Chief Stan Joe  told the Coast News. Nor does  it include any of the reserve  homes along Boundary Road,  next to the forestry station,  those on the Selma Park lease  lands, or any at Porpoise Bay.  "That's not what we  negbtiatedf^They7re" deleting  things. we didn't fight for  5800,000 (fromIndian; Affairs),  for sewer hook-up for them to  5tart deleting things. We want  capacity of 50,000 gallons per  day, not 15,000," he said.  Chief Joe said the band must  t?iiild six homes a year, according to a housing agreement  v^ith Indian Affairs, and with  5O lots in Porpoise Bay and 40  young people in their early  20's, they are anxious to get on  vvith it.  "We want to proceed according to the Dayton and Knight  recommendations of August 6,  1?81," Joe said, referring to  the SCRD's engineering study  proposals.  Area   E   Regional   Board .  Director Jim Gurney confirmed that it was the intent of the  gCRD offer to connect all of  Please turn to page 18  residents at rally  by Judith Wilson  Over 200 Operation Solidarity supporters from the Sunshine Coast were part of the  gathering of nearly 50,000 who  protested the provincial  government's restraint legislation last Wednesday in Empire  Stadium.  Government employees,  union members and concerned  citizens from this area travelled  by car, ferry and chartered bus  to add their voices to the growing protest against the 26 bills  at present being debated in the  legislature.  . The Sunshine Coast  representatives split up to sit  with their unions and associations and to become part of the  banner waving, cheering crowd  which packed Empire Stadium.  They sang along with folk  singers and a rock band, they  applauded speakers such as Art  Kube, president of the B.C.  Federation of Labour, and  they gave wholehearted support to the organizations and  unions which paraded almost  non-stop during the rally.  Hans Penner, chairman of  the Sunshine Coast Joint  Council of Unions, was pleased  at the number of non-union  protesters who attended the rally from this area  ;': The eclectic nature of the  Sunshine Coast group was  reflected in the diversity of  organizations represented at  the rally. Unions such as the  Letter Carriers, Longshoremen, Plumbers and Pipefitters,  Nurses, Paperworkers and  Ferry Workers, marched with  University and College Faculty  Associations, the Brewery,  Winery and Distillery Workers,  the B.C. Teacher's Federation,  the B.C. Association of Social  Workers, the Law Union of  B.C:, CUPE and CUPW locals, workers from the Ren  talsman's Office and the Professional Association of Resident Interns.  Special applause was given  to the highly Organized  Hospital Employees Union  whose marchers completely encircled the centre field of the  stadium and to the bus drivers  led by pipers into the arena,  who had fought successfully  for the right to attend the rally.  A standing ovation was reserved for the workers from the  Lower Mainland Special Services; 'Ministry of Human  Sacrifices' who carried a banner reading "Human Rights  are not a privilege".  The red and black colours of  Operation Solidarity were  everywhere; on flags, banners,  posters, armbands, buttons,  balloons and a vampire, effigy.  Overhead a propaganda war  was waged as small planes towed slogans supporting opposing  points of view above the  crowd. Placards and posters,  some printable, some not, carried the thoughts of the protesters. They ranged from  Operation Solidarity's  "Restraint is no excuse for  Repression", through "God  Giveth: Bill Tooketh", and "If  you think education is expensive try ignorance" to a hand-  lettered plea, "Give our  children back Manning Park".  "Participation in the rally  brings us out of our isolation,"  said Hans Penner. He pointed  out that every piece of the new  legislation will directly affect  people on the Sunshine Coast.  Direct effects already include  two family support workers  and over 20 forestry workers  laid off. "Every layoff reduces  business on the Coast," Penner  said. "If there are 22 laid off  workers then there are 22 less  customers and users of services."  Penner was annoyed at comparisons made between the  number at the rally and the  number at the White Rock  sand castle contest. "Those  who went to the beach did not  have to give up pay and' be  threatened with disciplinary action," he said. "People had to  make' a sacrifice to go to the  rally. Bennett's comments  show contempt for the  people."  Sunshine Coast participation  in the re-named Solidarity  Coalition, will begin next Monday with a meeting of the Joint  Council of Trade Unions to  organize   a   local   coalition.  Marina update  Word is expected from Victoria, possibly as soon as next  week, on the terms of the promised provincial commitment  of a $400,000 lottery grant to the marina, Mayor Goddard  fold the Coast News this week.  With federal government participation in the project now  assured, and private enterprise willing to build and lease the  marina on a revenue sharing basis with the municipality, only the exact nature of the provincial government's commitment needs to be determined before the project can proceed.  ��awtiB��aei��j>ig msts���il>mnim��wmiittifiwtf  Dorothy Livesay and Coast resident Elizabeth Hoemberg exchange reminiscences of university days in Paris more than 50  years ago. Meeting took place during the writer's visit last week to  the Writers'Festival. _jobnBUn��io��phoio 2.  Coast News, August 15,1983  may bee��sue  tragic  It would be fair to say that the times would be difficult  in British Columbia whatever government was in power,  whichever of the vying political philosophies was in  ascendancy.  The enormous budgetary deficits in the United States,  caused by immense defence spending and Reagan's attempt���now partially abandoned���to reduce, taxes, is  having a distorting effect on all the world's economies.  In addition, nations such as Japan and the European  nations are developing economic muscle to the extent  that the comfortable predominance of North America is .  being seriously challenged and may never be as total  again as it has been for the past 30 years.  New technologies are requiring new skills in the work  force, and new breakthroughs in automation are causing a fundamental and permanent change in the  numbers and types of jobs available.  In the most co-operative of atmospheres, these would  be trying times. It is the more tragic, then, that Premier  Bill Bennett and his Socred government have chosen  these times to take the big stick approach to social  reconstruction.  What the provincial government is overlooking, or  may never have realized, is that human society is only  possible through the co-operation of a great many types  of people and interest groups.  The assault by this government on the work force and  on the fundamental human rights which are the underpinnings of a democratic society is not only a grave error, it is blind stupidity coming as it does when a great  many people are already insecure because of major  changes irreversibly taking place in society.  When Premier Bennett dismisses such manifestations  as the mass rally which took place last week at Empire  Stadium as being somewhat less significant than the  sand castle competition in White Rock, he is betraying  both a monumental arrogance and an equally impressive stupidity.  These are not the times for his simpering bully-boy attitudes. There is real hardship within our society and  real fear of further hardship and the intransigent and insensitive clod who leads our provincial government is,  whether he knows it or not, preparing for himself a  most uncomfortable bed.  That adjustments in life situations and in attitudes are  now necessary from a great many people, is not  debatable; that such attitudes and adjustments will be  produced by Bennett's blustering and vindictive  malevolence is impossible.  Unfortunately, the uncomfortable bed that Bennett is  preparing is one in which all of us here in British Columbia are going to have to lie in along with him. If ever  there was a time which called for the minimization of  distrust and bitterness and a maximization of consulta-;'.,  tion and co-operation; it is hpw:; Instead, we have this^  mean-minded, bullying fool and his lack-lustre and in->;  ept cohorts at the head of affairs. When ignorance and  arrogance are wedded in power, trying times may,  before resolution, become tragic times.  ...from jhe files of the COAST NEWS  BarWtel  5 YEARS AGO  Halfmoon Bay residents fear that the provincial government intends to hand over an  unused road allowance  on property at Cooper's  Green, an action which  would cause the loss of  the area as a long-sought  regional park.  Long-time editor of the  Coast News, Fred Cruice,  and his wife Dorothy,  mark their 50th wedding  anniversary with a reception for family and  friends at Harmony. Hall  in Gibsons.  10 YEARS AGO  The staff of the Coast  News were enjoying their  summer vacation.  15 YEARS AGO  School' trustee   W.P.  Malcolm, reports to the  regular   school   board  meeting that board spending will be well within  the   budget   guidelines.  20 YEARS AGO  The staff of the Coast  News were again enjoying their summer vacation.  25 YEARS AGO  Scorched earth and  forests ravaged by the  worst number of fires in  history, are evidence of  the hottest and driest July ever recorded on the  Coast.  One of Gibsons landmarks, Bal's Block, is  destroyed by fire. Prompt  action by the volunteer  firemen and a windless  night prevented the  spread of the fire.  30 YEARS AGO  Honourable James  Sinclair is returned as the  federal member for Coast  Capilano. Sinclair is expected to continue as the  minister of fisheries.  35 YEARS AGO  A flotilla of homemade  rafts and rowboats with  sails are expected to take  part in the 19th Annual  Howe Sound Regatta at  Grantham's Landing.  Final preparations are in  full swing for the Howe  Sound Fall Fair to be  held in the Gibsons Community Hall on August 20  and 21.  The Sunshine   <g��Jf f  f f If f  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan Jane McOuat . Pat Tripp  i  Editorial Department  John Burnside George Matthews  Fran Berger Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation Stephen Carroll  Production Department  Lynn Lindsay Jack Blschke  Pat Tripp  Copyeettins  Lisa 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 1V.0 Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  The SUNSHINE COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction ot any pan ot It by any means Is prohibited unless permission in writing Is first secured Iran GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.. holders ot ths copyright.  The Union Steamship Company's S.S. "Cheakamus" at Sechelt  wharf on Trail Bay circa 1913-14. She was built as S.S.  "Cheslakee" in 1910 at the Dublin Dockyard, where nearby the  great liners "Titanic" (which hit an iceberg and sank in 1912) and  "Olympic" were under construction. In June all the men engaged  in fabricating the liners left their work to watch "Cheslakee" circle the harbour and steam off down river. The ship's superstructure and cabins were not added until after she sailed around the  Horn to arrive in Vancouver in September 1910. "Cheslakee"  sank alongside the wharf at Vananda in January 1913 with the  death of three passengers and the second cook. This was the only  accident involving loss of life in a Union passsenger ship in the  Musings  John Burnside  The anniversary of the boin-  bing of Hiroshima and  Nagasaki, recently brought  forth some printed comment,  perhaps most notably in a letter  this week to the Coast News  from Robert S. Smith of Vancouver. ^;  In any meaningful discussion  of the devastation of those tWo  Japanese cities which brought  to a close WorldLWar H.,-^1  must-make an attempt to clear  puj minds;Vpf ^t^onc^V0m1  ahd seecle^ly what the jpfp|rai  '"���";Tev0L^fAugust 1945 nieanw  terms of the philosophy *anc  techniques of warfare. We  must be prepared to realize that  the reasons for actions under|  taken in war are often not thij  reasons given at the time of. the  actions. >  To begin with, the,  philosophy of war: it is ac--|  curate to say that in a very real;  sense the philosophy of Adolf;  Hitler was the prevalent!  philosophy when the Second;  World War ended. As I have,:  said here before, when fascist]  planes strafed the market  village of Guernica in Spain in]  the 1930s, the civilized wqr](d:  was horrified. Picasso painted  one of his most enduring;  masterpieces from the sense of;  outrage that he felt.  By 1940, Hitler had sent his!  Luftwaffe in waves of terror*  bombing of the citizens of Lon->  don.   Indiscriminate   and  wholesale  slaughter  of non-  combatants had gone, in five:  years, from a Spanish market]  village to one of the great cities ;  of the world. By the end of thief  war the Allies had fire-bombecT  over  30  German  cities land  more than 60 in Japan. In a  matter of a decade after Guernica, hundreds of thousands of  non-combatants   had   been;  slaughtered by those who professed to be making a stand for  civilization.  Hiroshima   and   Nagasaki  were virtually unscarred by war  at the beginning of August  1945. They were to be the test,  cases   for  the  most  terrible  Weapons of devastation ever?  devised.   The   techniques   off  Genghis   Khan   and   Adolph  Hilter were now the accepted  form of waging modern war.  No doubt slaughtering non-  combatants would have been  defended by Hitler as being less  wasteful of military lives than  an invasion of England. That  argument is presented to us to  justify Hiroshima and  Nagasaki. To urge the argument or to accept it is to  overlook the quantum leap into  barbarity which took place between Guernica and Hiroshima.  Today the accepted means of  warfare is long-range indiscriminate slaughter on a  scale which makes the fire-  bombings of Germany and  Japan seem like mere child's  play.  "��*.  Company's whole history. "Cheslakee" was raised, lengthened  20 feet, and returned to service in June 1913 under a changed  name, S.S. "Cheakamus". After long years of service along the  Sunshine Coast and Northern route, carrying passengers and  freight, the ship was converted into a towboat in 1941 and sold to  the U.S. government as a salvage tug. The man walking past the  damaged area of the Sechelt wharf Was Bert Whitaker, who still  owned the structure in 1913. The pile driver and donkey engine  were kept on the dock to effect repairs after storms. Note the  stack of cordwood for fuel. Charles Bradbury photo, courtesy of  the Haslett family. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Slings 8e Arrbwsg^  HHmmmMmmVmVmaflHIHiHflmmmaVflmmmmmmm^ >���     ^^  [George Matthews-  In addition, the new missiles  which are to be tested in Canadian tundra (because of a  NATO commitment in  Europe?) are unbelievably hard  to detect and incredibly accurate.  A speaker at a recent peace  committee meeting in Roberts  Creek told of a conversation in  Colorado with a four-star  general.close to, the centre of  the American jnilitary; > hierar-  ;qhy;>He:asked'the generfclif the  ,Qruise, for example^ would be  accurate enough to hit the  Kremlin. "Hit the Kremlin?  Hell, we could hit the men's  room."  , What this means is that when  we've finished testing the  Cruise missiles for the  Americans and they are  deployed and ready to go, they  will be able to hit the silos  which house Russian missiles.  Because of this phenomenal accuracy the Russians will have to  adopt a launch on warning  strategy because they won't  have time to verify that what  they are seeing is in fact not a  missile.  These are some of the  reasons behind the burgeoning  peace movement around the  world. If it isn't successful all  philosophic, economic, and  political disputations will be  eternally irrelevant.  I've used computers from  time to time, occasionally to  work up some statistics I need  and once or twice as word processors. I don't like them. But I  found out something the other  day that makes it pretty clear  that I've been fooling myself  when it comes to making fun of  the kinds of impacts computers  can and will make on our lives.  puters^t'he1 ability tb create  images electronically on a video  screen and store those images,  or even send them to other terminals.  Theoretically it is possible to  create any image on a video  screen. Currently the advances  in technology allow for even  human images to be created.  The process or so I am told,  has gone beyond the theoretical  stage to the point where  graphics programmers are now  in the process of creating  human images with computers.  Much of the impetus for this  comes from the movie industry  which has of course been using  computer technology for the  past few years to create images.  Star Wars, Tron, James Bond,  etc., are examples of the creation of electronic images for  use on the film screen.  w  Post Mortem  Codicil  (In memory of my friend John Daly. These lines were  read at his wake J  True my calling was the sea and she provided sustenance  forme and mine, but I no longer wish  these few founds of gritty ash���residue of elements  which structured me���to be committed to her keeping  as previously directed.  For in the revealing hour of my departure I knew  that first and last I was a landsman;  scent of balsam on sun-warmed slopes  of Juniper at timberline  cloud shadows in pursuit across a mountainside  heather and flowers on alpine meadows  moss tapestries, pastel colourings of wetted stones  these memories and many such remain implanted  in the very substance of my bones.  I therefore direct that my residue be scattered  at valley's head, there to mingle with the residues  of crumbled rock and forest waste until  in earth's good time, the long postponement ended,  all are eroded to the final river  beyond whose splayed and silted mouthy  the sea will gather them.  This newest development  however is quite different. If  theory can be put into practice,  the technologists will be able to  create people for the screen,  perfect people, designed and  built electronically for display  on movie screens.  No longer will there be a  need for actors. Beautiful peo-  ple, theoretically more  beautiful, more interesting or  more sinister than life can  createl;rwiH be made by graphic  designers. Perfect teeth, perfect  hair colour, perfect bodies,  perfect voices, whatever the  movie audiences want, will be  all made of electronic impulses.  The high cost of actors will  disappear; the stars of the.  future will be electronic. Not;*  only can the stars of the futures*  be built, they can be elec-j*  tronically disassembled and��  transported at the speed of��  light from one part of the*  planet to another. $  The implications don't even?"  have to be hinted at, but just:*  two that occur are: the*,  possibility of electronically!  recreating a living person - say|  a politician and storing his im-f ���  age so that even after the*;  original flesh and blood persons  is dead, the image could live on5  eternally without aging. Im-1  agine Ronald Reagan leading!  America for 1000 years. Yuri!  Andropov, who is rumoured to|  be ill, may have died months^  ago and only his electronically*  recreated image lives on. jjj  How about the implications*  for    pornography.    Por-*  nographic   movies   are   con-j:  demned, and quite correctly so,.*  because they exploit people f 012  degrading   purposes^   Where��  does   the   anti-pornographyj  movement go when the sub-g  jects of rape, assault, bestiality-!  and heaven knows what, are*  merely  electronic  images,   a|  series of on-off states, rather*  than flesh and blood people??  Theoretically it is possible toSr  recreate anyone, real or im-|  agined, and have hini or heij  perform any conceivable act. %  Any normal human imagina-f;  tion can go far beyond thesejj  meagre examples >of theg  possibilities of image creation.*;  The human mind iis'already*  conditioned to accept the image*  for the reality. Movies after alk  are merely photo-mechanicaC  images of reality; they do nod  represent reality itself. Televi-5  sion is simply electronically^  transported images of; reality^  -or what claims to be reality.^-  How many times have you*  heard someone say "Oh there's*  so and so on TV"? Of course*,  it's not so and so,.only an elec-*;  tronically reproduced image.*;  But the very concept that peo-��  pie can make the logical leap*,  from the image to the reality*;  makes the kind of technology^  discussed here possible.  \  !  i Coast News, August 15,1983  ! ft  Editor,  On August 6 and 9, 1945,  less than even a month from  the first detonation of a nuclear  bomb at the Alamagordo, New  Mexico-weapons testing range,  ���Hiroshima and Nagasaki were  totally, devastated by the same  type bf deadly atomic device.  This deliberate mass genocide  of many thousands of innocent  civilians proved that far from  being "defenders" of  "democracy", militarists,  "patribts", and the like,  American and otherwise, are  simply cold-blooded murder-  '**  feers.  X<-  1  In essence, these holocausts  were basically a manifestation  of then president Harry  Truman's wretched curiosity,  (he wanted to see how two  cities of people "reacted" to  the terrible force of a nuclear  inferno); and his calloiis nationalistic egotism in wanting  to lord it over the Soviets in a  grossly excessive "display" of  senseless and cruel destruction.  It has been a myth and the  most blatant of lies right from  the start that any of this  madness was "necessary" for*  Skookum  VV*F��SV - ��������  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me so busy,...  I'm  busier than  Tino  Leltieri's . soccer  shoes...  1975 Toyota  Land Cruiser  $7,395  ,    The ultimate  4 Wheeler package  ��� 15,000 mi. on Chevy 350, power  ,.ti|t i .steering, y.trar(smission;v, rear, ���  ,,:. Blaupunctstereo^and many more,  xX^&ixy'X*y;x.''.xxixxyyx  V   BANK FINANCING ON  APPROVED CREDIT  HOTLINE  885-7512  Skookum Auto  V Dealer 7381     :    ^Sechelt ^  ending World War II. The  Japanese were ready to surrender before the A-bombs  were dropped. After  Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the  United States finally accepted  their offer. Thus, tfie illusion  of the bomb as an instrument  of "God" for enforcing  "freedom" was darkly contrived.  On January 22, 1947, Albert  Einstein, writing a letter as  chairman of the Emergency  Committee of Atomic Scientists, stated: "Through the  release of atomic energy, our  generation has brought into the  world the most revolutionary  force since prehistoric man's  discovery of fire. This basic  power of the universe, cannot  bey fitted into the outmoded  concept of; narrow na*-  tibnalisms. For there is no  secret and there is no. defense,  there is no possibility of control  except through the aroused  understanding and insistence of  the peoples of the world."  Yes, something can be done  against the ever-escalating arms  race, -despite evert the smug  pessimism of some, "comfortable" in their sour '.'intellect  tual" apathy. Peace protests,  such as the recent Refuse the  Cruise demonstration attended  . hy 4,000 at Robson Square, as  well as many other public  rallies held across the country,  do have a definite, palpable effect. Trudeau is under strong  pressure from anti-nukes, and  you better believe he feels it. .  Right now he is fearfully being  led by the hose by Reagan.  However, I believe that this can  and will change.  In any case, we should keep  on trying to make those elected  to represent us, truly do that.  In the meantime there are still  many people left as victims of  the brutal, irrational conditioning, which desensitized them to  strangely accept the bomb.  Political ideologies must,  once and for all, be cast aside  as trivial. The fact that this  world is one, should no longer  be expediently .denied.  Hiroshima arid Nagasaki starkly attest; .'��<>��the uhin^gijaalb>le  horror in store: forman Jf 'he  continues in his separating  (them versus us), unrealistic  and credulous (faith in warmongers) ways.  Roberts. Smith  Vancouver, B.C.  w^mmmx  TO I ���-.. r., 1*.. **&.< & ,p '..,;������*-���  &&$*? s"3��. <;��#*-* ��.s   '������>  **y^t?X"X. ���"���        ..W '"Vvi"**1'" '  'yxsk  nine.  season  My^ :. '���:" M  Thereis a time for all thirigs,but grief like joy must be shared.  Let us provide the consolation and assistance you need when  such a time of trial must befaced. We handle everything, we  pay attention to every detail.  886-9551  O. A. Devlin Director 1665 Seaview Gibsons  Paperworkers' Union  #1119  Afeofrtioit  views I  Editor,  I agree in essence with the  letter on abortion from M���.  Granny Anderson (Coast  News, August 1, 1983). In an  ideal world, there would be no  need for abortion. But this is  not a1 nice, clean; uncomplicated world. What  about young teenage girls who  have been raped and impregnated���would you have  them further traumatized by  condemning them to carrying  an unwanted,, hated fetus for  nine agoniaiig months?' What  about those young people who  are responsible, selective <yn  their bed partners, using approved contraceptives, who  contract herpes and become  pregnant against all odds? No  contraceptive is 100 per cent effective. Babies born to herpes  victims cannot be guaranteed  good health.  I can take a much/nore personal stand. I was born to a  woman who tried to abort me  and nearly killed herself in the  attempt. (She told me that,  herself.) I was an unwanted  obligation in her otherwise  frivolous existence and I carried her guilt and pain and  frustration into adulthood. I  am not alone, I know. I am  grateful I survived and the  hardships I endured have con- .  tributed immensely to my emotional and spiritual strength.  But I would not wish my experience on any unborn, unwanted fetus���some do not  survive intact. Where do you  think abused children come  from?  No, I would not have an  abortion unless my life or the  life of my child were in danger.  But I cannot say what is right  for others. I agree that information regarding contraceptives, sexually transmitted  diseases and the emotional effects of promiscuity should be  made'ifreeh/ available7*��; young  people by parents, ^teachers,  ministers and counsellors. If  adults could be rtiofe open and  honest about sex with their  children, perhaps our children  could ask questions and seek  guidance without fear of judgement and sanctimonious  preaching.; '���'���/"������  I respect Mrs. Anderson's,  opinion, but I think she must  allow herself to go beyond the  romantic and beautiful notion  of motherhood, to the stark  realities of a harsher world.  Val Jenkins  Abortion  views II  Editor,   x:X'X;X'':.yx'  Just had tp say how well M.  Granny Anderson, with  "Never Abortion", expressed  the f^hngs^a^ of  rmany of us--lhher letter to the  Editor of your August 1 edi-  . tion. Very well done.  Th^ks to you, Editors, for  publishing those thoughts.  Wish ypu continued success  with your paper.'  T. Gardiner  J8?3*  Editor,  Re: Production curtailment  Howe Sound Pulp  Please be advised Canadian  Forest Products, Howe Sound  Pulp Division, will undertake a  two week production curtailment, effective 8 a.m. Sunday,  August 21, 1983, with operations resuming 8 a.m. Tuesday,  September 6, 19.83. ...  During   the   curtailment,  necessary maintenance will be  carried   out   assisted   by  employees  who  have volunteered   for   available   labour  work rather than electing to  take vacation or layoff.  With considerable advance  * notice of the curtailment having   been   given,   over   90  ^employees   were   able   to  schedule vacation during this  period. Others, approximately  Tlvin  Creeks  saluted  Editors Note: A copy of the  following letter was received in  this office.  Twin Creek Building Supplies:  On behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Minor Hockey Association, I wish to express our ap-  ' preciatiph  to  you,   for your  many years pf support.  ,   We will certainly miss the  Twin Creeks team in the Ban-  Jam Division.  \ Kitty Clark, Secretary  SCMHA  More letters on  Page 14;  COAST   N f: W S  CLASSIFIEDS  Taylor's  50, are affected by layoff or  have elected layoff as they have  used their vacation for other  purposes.1 The 50 represent less  than 10 per cent of the total  work force.  If you require any further information about the curtailment, please contact the undersigned. ,  J.A. Foglietta  Industrial Relations Manager  THE EARTH NEEDS TREES  ���INDEX OF ADVERTISERS������^  AC BUILDING SUPPLY   .13,  ALUMINUM SHOP.........      ......... .16  AL'S USED FURNITURE  .4  ARGOSHEEN...../.:'.    .'.           .........................14  BAHA'I COMMUNITY OF CANADA...   ..    ;14  B,C. FERRY SCHEDULE....:.....  .���.'. .'...���:    17  BUSINESS DIRECTORY . .".'. ......  17  CACTUS FLOWER....          4  CAFE PIERROT..  .. .*.' .10  CANADIAN UNION OF PAPERWORKERS     .3  CAPILANO COLLEGE            11,14  V. CECCHI & E. PETERSON  7  CHURCH DIRECTORY. .........;... .14  COAST TOOL & POWER.  ..:    6  DEVLIN FUNERAL HOME  .3  DEVRIES & SON        6,7,10,11  DON'S SHOES.        4  ELPHIE'S CABARET 10  ELSON GLASS.... 18  GIBSON'S BUILDING SUPPLY .7  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109.'  .10  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY        12  HOMESTEAD RESTAURANT.     ..: .6  i.g.a. .... r.. ���'.���'.'���:. ............. 3-  INTEX INTERIOR EXTERIOR..          10  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR..... . .8, 9  KERN'S FURNITURE* VIDEO..'..'.. .............10, 18  KLAUS CATERING.          .13  THE LANDING GENERAL STORE...        13,18  MAGUS KENNELS.  12  NDP BOOKSTORE...      18  P��B USED BUILDING SUPPLY. 11  PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES. 12  P.H. DIESEL....      6  PLAY PEN.  .18  pacific national exhibition. 7  ruby lake restaurant 6  skookum auto....        3  sunnycrest mall....    4  sunshine coast regional district......   .... 6  super-valu .:.-';:........... 5  TOWN OF GIBSONS...     6  TRAIL BAY SPORTS..-...'.                  ... .4  WE BUY BEER BOTTLES...               . .12  WORK WEAR WORLD.....    12  Dti'/'tC^  ffn  PRICES EFFECTIVE:   WED.. AUG. 17th - SAT., AUG. 20th  PEOPLE  COME FIRST ��T  iG0  ixxr^-*  l;G.A. - Pure  APPLE JUICE     ..  I.G.A. - Random Cut     .. v^_.   ���  cheddar cheese 10%off reg.  PINEAPPLE JUICE  I.G.A. ';���;";���  Fresh, Regular Quality m  48 oz 1.29 IGR0UND BEEF, (ib $1.09) kg 2.40  WHITE VINEGAR  Kraft  CHEESE SLICES  Welch'*  GRAPEJUICE  Green Giant  corn:  . 48 oz. 1.29  4.2.29  1.79  250gm  B.C. Grown - Whole or Butt Portion  Genuine Fresh Spring Lamb ��� '    ^  LEG OF LAMB.    ($3.49 ib.) kg 7.69  Lamb-Whole or Shank Portion  SHOULDER  ROAST.   . .(lb. $2.69) kg 5.93  Fresh  LAMB STEW-  .11 2.49     BREAST......... (lb. $1.69) kg 3.73  White or Concord  2/99  Cream Style 10 oz. or Niblet 7 oz.  Robin Hood  FLOUR. ...   ...  Kadana  TEA BAGS   . :.  Rise *n' Shine  PINK LEMONADE  Kafeta#6  COFFEE FILTER  Jerky  TREATS.:...  Regular or Diet  7 UP or PEPSI.  ..   10 kg 5.49  ...... 100s 1.19  ....3x9.7oz. .99  1.19  2/89  .750 mi 2/1.29  Plus Deposit  Fresh  TRUE COD  FILLETS ..  (lb. $1.99) kg  4.39  X   . i'! I .II  '"���"yK f  ?'''*''A'  C>},'S /-     '/\,'h "1  6 oz. 3/1.00  9 Lives  CAT FOOD... ..  Mount Seymour __  HOG FOOD...   ..     28oz. .79  BATHROOM TISSUE. .   . 4s 1.39  B.C.#1  CELERY STALK.  #1 Imported  JUMBO ONIONS  California  AVOCADOS    .(ib. .25) kg .55  ..(lb. .25)kg .55  . 60s  each .39  ^/vl^i^'fcl  Totino - Deluxe, Crispy n  PIZZAS....... .10" or 5" 350gm 2.69  Honeydew  ORANGE DRINK 12.5 oz. 1.19  McCain's-Pink or Regular ��� ���' ���'  LEMONADE    12.5oz. .69  " X'ZX.xW  ' X r '/X'-iX-'-rixX'''!',, y  Canadian Legion Hall, Gibsons  '?"' Ss?*\ o- 'IP's ^"'' ^^ ' >   ',,yy^->'^" X\ x k>'',-'���'���' i X'-i X'XX-;-xr "$,'"?>'Xx-."--" "/ ?*$*',��,'  ;*      <>'\  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ���883-9100.  we Reserve the night To  Limit Quantities. iiijWttTi^���ffjiTrTmmTOWfr"  Coast News, August 15,1983  GV\rerr in (SibSciris  Al and Esther Bergnach celebrated their 51st wedding anniversary  with members of their family at Bonniebrook Lodge last Saturday. : .X X ���John Burnside photo  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  The Expo '86 meeting held  last Wednesday, August 10, in  the new Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall, was a lot of  different things for different  people. It offered an opportunity for invited guests' to  socialize in the huge hall with a  high-beamed ceiling.'The hall is  suitable for a variety of uses;  films, meetings, dances,  bingos, etc.  The video presentation of  the hovercraft, or Vosper  Hovermarine Sea Bus, and-ex-  planation of Jim Yates, president, held the attention of all.  We, in Gibsons, who were fortunate enough to have taken a  tour during Sea Cavalcade,  were asked many questions  about it. I know that I was impressed and look forward to  the possibility of a regular ser  vice between Gibsons and Vancouver in 30 minutes. It seems  almost too good to be true as  do all the plans for Expo '8<f  with the very appropriate  theme ".Transportation and  Communication".  We saw-pictures of previous  world fairs "and the buildings  that remain as tributes. The little robot quite startled Mayor ���  Lorraine Goddard when it suddenly commented, "I like your  ..red dress."  Having attended our  1967  world   fair   "Man   and   His <  World", many times,!* know .'  that  the  impossible/can  be  achieved. Montreal 'hosted a  class world fair and Vancouver  will too. It, most';likely, will  surpass   all  others,   and  the ���  organizers assure us that it will  cost us, as taxpayers, nothing.  Buildings for foreign country exhibits will be constructed  .here, creating thousands of  jobs, and these will be paid for  by the rental fee contracted for.  The buildings will, subsequently, be dismantled and sold.  Lota 649 will front the money  and provide loans for construction and other costs.  . B.C. Place and some other  pavilions may be reached by  water and the architectural  ^drawings give them the appearance of giant air/sea  crafts.  -  It is all very exciting, ex-  , pecially when one considers  that the Sunshine Coast and its  .proximity to Vancouver will be  in the forefront as hosts to  thousands. If we play our cards  right, Expo '86 could be as a  shot in the arm for all of our  projects that are already in the  making and many more; as  well.  All in all, the meeting appeared to be successful despite  some serious technical difficulties. Some may J?ave been  distressed over the'difficulties  but not the Sea Cavalcade coordinator who had a*s&nilar experience on the wharf during  the Friday and Saturday talent  contest and variety show.  Technical equipment has  transformed our lives���when it  works. .   ',    ���      ;  $ WANTED}!  Used Furniture  and What Have.You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  \\v lm\ IJri'i Hollies  886-2812 \ ��� '      .  Sunnycrest  .   Centre  First to  '/���'<���  Then to school  Shoes & Runners Arriving Daily!  ur Fantastic Summer Sale  Continues!  Exampie.-Ladies Dress Shoes to $49.95  Sale Price $29.95!  aunnycr0st Shopping C9ntr0f  Qjbaon*  - '^  P        s��\     ^i"  886-2624  you'll find  Head-of-the-CIass  Values  for the  Back-to-Schbpl Set...  At Prices Which Rate an "A  ft  - >>.^^^mwtmS-mmy:.XXix,  g^^^^^^fe^-      wMh sMWma-^^   . from  RtinnerS Regular Price Safe Price  rXXX~   Men's and ladies' Pegasus - Top Jogger $59.98 $49.98  XiX)'}XX    Men's and Ladies' Yankee - Extra Comfort $44.98 .............$39.98  %%%?-<?*"        Children's Robbie Roadracer - Durability $27.98 $23.98  my'^'~. yxy^y yf<w^:^x^  *&   .    ' xjx   ^"y%      tf^#     ' J&t    J-**?--*.  H^^^^^^ Socks- Save O Q O/  ^^^^0jm^ Tube Bags ���4g/HBMr k      Jm**^  ^^l��^^i^^^^^ Large.'S11.99 -mm Cm|rt Shflp $1Q QQ  Youth's $17.99  ���������.''        '  irfimfflnr rfrm.i' im        "'-.nils  Get ready  for school nowl  We're clearing  out men's wear  at  50%  Everything 9  .sunrvyaest mall       .   trail bay c'fntie  ... ��� gfbs.pns.'.'��� ;������ sechelt '���...'  886^7615       .885-5323  wlO*fif@G  A little bit Country,\a little bit Ci%..thte best of both right here in Gibsons!  Super-Valu  C.H. John Gordon & Co.  Toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics  The Candy Shoppe  Sears '���  Goddard's Fashion Centre  You-Del's Delicatessen  Home Hardware  Pharmasave  Orange-O  Party Shop '  Liquor Store.  Henry's Bakery  Dee's; Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse ��� ..'  Players* Arcade   \  Suncoast Agencies.   ' ���  Gibsons Realty  SAAN  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports ;  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  Gibsons Travel  ��Fs Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras    -  Cactus Flower SW'  Coast News, August 15,1983  i  fi  ' ��� ������ --"���������'������ ������ "ti-h���"nil���irrrnr""-   t   - n  ���. -ir"r-rr f..~iinru   r  r������'���'��� ���-\\     ''T**i  - ���-������*,,!X  |! Children attending Camp Douglas in Roberts Creek enjoyed a day in the sunshine at Cliff Gilker Park  Quality Meats  fi^mW&mfam, ,x'  f^;��Sfc��;"Aiig. 1#t * Aug. 20ffc  ���John Burnside photo  Sechelt Scenario  Riders perform this week  |   by Peggy Connor 885-9347  jLOCAL      HORSESHOW  j SATURDAY & SUNDAY  Horses and riders are look-  ling forward to displaying their  j talents at the Timber Trails  Riding Club to be held on  j Saturday, August 20 and Sun-  jday, August 21 at their riding  Sring up Field Road.  i Both days start at 9 a.m.  j with Western class on Saturday  land English on "Sunday.  I Refreshments are available  ���so one may plan a full day of  jwatching the horses and riders  ���perform.  ��� LIBRARY BUILDING  ! COMMITTEE  I    Fred McLean will head the  (building committee for the pro-  ! posed addition to the Sechelt  jPublic Library. Members of his  'group will be Graham Craig,  JA1   Hartman,   Marie   Montgomery with her alternate being Adele DeLange.  \   The intention of the library  iboard to apply for tax exemption has been tabled for now.  CLOTHING SWAP  I   The parents _ of the Sechelt  ���Elementary schobTwill hold a  jfall-and winteri-clothing swap^i  imeet on Thurj&^Septembef"  29 to coincide with open house  at the school.  This is a fine idea to cut costs  and give someone else a chance  at those grown out of clothes.  Save them now to exchange  later ;  KUSCH FAMILY REUNION  It was to celebrate the 100th  anniversary of her great grandparents setting up their  household in Saskatoon,  Saskatchewan, that Wes and  Eileen Bystedt went to join 300  others.  The celebration was held on  the Grandora farm just outside  Saskatoon and was well attended by local people as well as  those who travelled from all  over Canada and the States. A  well known and respected  family is remembered by the city and its people.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  GARDENS  Three members of the  Sechelt Garden Club opened  their show places for the  benefit of other members on  Saturday, August 6.  Tarn Johnson on Velvet  Road outside Gibsons showed  off his glorious dahlias, big, little/ all sizes, j shapes with  wonderful   coloring.   Some  grown from seed others from  tubers all looking like prize  winners. Tarn also has  beautiful roses and a well-  planned vegetable garden.  Next stop was at Barry and.  Mary Willoughby's in Gibsons  where there were more dahlias  . all primed ready for a show  that will not take place for a  few months.  Hanging baskets made a. fantastic showing all along' the  front and back of the house.  On the open verandah was a  shady spot for begonias of all  types with gloxinias trying to  out do them. There was also a  fine greenhouse where many of  the plants first see light of day.  Well spaced plants with roses  and annuals added to the attractiveness.  The final stop was just down  the road at Frank and Peggy  Campbell's where tea and coffee was served in a friendly  garden spot. Here nasturtiums  made a grand showing along  with other perennial and annual plants facing a big lawn  with enough trees for shade.  It was a fine day's outing to  see what hard work and loving  care can do to a piece of land.  Locals go to the PNE parade  This year's PNE parade,  next Saturday, August 20, will  include the first Sunshine Coast  entry in six years.  Our local contingent will include two army cadets carrying  banners, the award-winning  Sechelt Royal Canadian Legion  Pipe Band and Colour Party,  and floats bearing Sechelt May  Queen Nicole Dubois and her  princesses and Timber Queen  Cindy Skytte and her  princesses.  Funds must now be raised to  cover the travelling expenses of  sending these people to Vancouver.  Ferry fares for the approximately 47 people involved will  total $450. Five people who will  be up at the crack of dawn on  Saturday morning to decorate  floats will have to stay in Vancouver overnight, and their accommodation will cost approximately $175. The total amount  needed is $625.  Geoff Durose, who is  helping to make the necessary  arrangements along with  Dorothy Goesen, has appealed  to both Sechelt and Gibsons  Legions and the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce for assistance in covering  these expenses.  Geoff is also making an appeal to the general public for  contributions to the cause, so if  you can help with even a small  donation, please call Geoff at  St. Mary's Hospital, 885-2224,  local 42, 885-3679, or Dorothy  Goesen at 885-2539.  Miss Gibsons, Vicki  Hawken, will also be riding in  the parade, and will compete in  the Miss PNE competition.  "Split Image" is the new name of the wood carving studio of Anna Vaughan and Earl' Carter on  Marine Drive, Gibsons. ��� mm B*rg�� photo  Hydro safety tips  Two unusual hazards were  created during -recent windstorms which caused unnecessary danger to the public  and hydro linemen.  On several occasions when  hydro line crews arrived at the  scene of a downed powerline,  the fallen trees had been sawn  up, probably for firewood,  even though the downed line  was still entangled in the branches.  "People are taking a terrible  chance.by even going near a  fallen powerline," says hydro  district manager Erich Hensch.  ' 'They have no way of knowing  if the line is dead. Just touching  a branch in contact with a live  powerline could result in electrocution."  Anyone seeing a downed line  should call hydro or the police  immediately.  A new hazard facing hydro  linemen is created by the increased use of portable  generators during power  outages. It is possible for power  from the generator to "feed  back" into outside powerlines  and endanger linemen working  on previously de-energized  lines.  To avoid this danger hydro  advises that generators be used  only for essential purposes such  as powering a freezer to save  perishable goods. If a  generator must be used to  power the whole building the  main electrical switch should be  placed in the "off" position to  prevent feedback. The same  precautions apply to obtaining  power through extension cords  from a neighbour not affected  by the outage.  CANADA GRADE  * ~  BWEP taCMi&JNh  or  kg  m  lb*  FRSSH BOfci INtmiTT PORTION  * *w * ' *   ,y.A   ,  . v"        '*/���*  .���'K'-v^rr/-:^  '������-iX?" XX"X  * <\��x't*m  ���>', ' C4MMK"��� ~  ��� -V-*  ��    ���'*    K    ���    *   *,H*?J*   +*  .2.1x5  Hi*  y'Xy-y  WILTSHIRE  REGULAR  wieners  , sr  " 'X,^        ',     ,;>$���>   "'      ''  454 sm.; :��� :-yry I ;x ?i::, .y^-'pkmx m'  //'?���  ,' "''/<XfXtr.       VX'%X  ��� -,*.      "     - X.   - ������ * '^^^  <' -\  ���--   y , ,-   >  x^X'P/t-Xy-X '���'-,<, ;/,-; X-f-X sv-'v"     ,     -,  '���*'     ' ' ,x.-    -    -   * *   >  - X'-    -      - '>>^'v>�� </-���., '- %frXXi<-y "      '"'--   '      -  ^:.\ x^*- >.> " x'^ h  -",,,-~xy^pkx     'xwrvryrxyr. 'r-   '  *M&x*. v��x/***&*".*���?A*?K*ry Tfr>\i?*>-*���*��� >- "J'?*?**}*.** ^'���ryJm4mMw^f^^''X'J:iX' "pxxx"' 'X:  t^.X-y '"'...'..<   '"?>��sp.- -   .'..'.   ;;. '*>&*< '���-.^���r^'^ a?  '.'.���.&X;Ai.Mr..rXx..?., \'X'''X.'X!x^^iXXJ/^WXM,��^"'^X;r'Xyr.~y/'v;   ?   '-.a  .*,*r. c  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  scrumpets  3 Varieties Pack of 6  Oven-Fresh  french coffee  1.79    cakes...'...4 v<  4 Varieties  2.59  Oven-Fresh Sunbeam White or 60% Whole Wheat  french bread   3979m .89      sandwich bread     1.59  Fresh Produce  i^STv,^ "'-OO'  xX\*  nectarines  '   ;S     ""  '   ."      Xs  '���   .'       '?'**>���.''.'     '''.'-'','  prune    --* ^'�������������- -^  ?- <���-....-'- fX'-yy-X'-  )?.i^ffy��jki  3lb*PiH  Brentwood  beans &  pork  Grill time ;  charcoal  Grocery Value  Super-Valu  salad  .Wn,i 21.99     dressing  1.99  .9,07 kg  5.99  coke, sprite, tab - Reg. or Diet  soft drinks   6/3.99  750 ml bottles  ���Paifrper   ���'.���"..  d j a pers 9.99  Todder 48's or Extra Absorbent $C)'s  Chase & Sanborn All Purpose Grind  COffee      369 gm bag  2.59  Super-Valu'  potato chips       .��_  Blue Bbnnet  rnargarihe  200 gm box  i$9  1:36 kg pkg.  :F6rem';dst^'      y.'X:x..������:.;'. .;���. ':../Kfaft7-'.3;V'anetJes-::-:  o ra nge j ulc^    1.75    pe a ti u t bu 11 ef p2.9 9  "���rX^X'-X-  llitte ctn.   ; 750 ml jars- xir?FTrJ=Tr,^Iil "T" ���y-"!"-"  Coast News, August 15,1983  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  WVWMVMMMM  Expo Ernie's wit and humour get a guffaw from Jess Ketchum,  vice-president of Communications for Expo '86, at the "Who is  Who" evening last week. Ernie is as close to human as a robot  COUld be. ���John Burnside pholo  Hiroshima vigil  The eastern sky was tinged  with yellow-pink hues on the  morning of August 7 and as the  sun edged over the mountains  overlooking Howe Sound, its  first rays warmed those  assembled on the porch of St.  Bartholomew's Hall���herald-  . ing a day of warmth and joy.  The night had been challenging and thought provoking for  the 11 individuals gathered for  the 24 hour fast and vigil. Films  were screened: one being  "Enemy Alien": a study of  West Coast Japanese internment in 1945, and another  "Encounter With Saul Alin-  sky": a graphic look at grass  roots organizational methods.  These were followed by  animated discussions and  readings from such works as  "Peacemakers"; Christian  iVoices from the New Aboli-  LOOKING  FOR  WALLPAPER?  I  Call  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd  886-7112  J  tionist Movement and "Ab-  surb Convictions, Modest  Hopes": conversations with  Daniel Berrigan ; the Jesuit  priest activist. These sessions  were interspersed with  moments of silent reflection,  personal reading, music and  song.  The darkness of night was  dispelled by the soft warmth of  the dozen or so candles and the  questioning of hearts and  minds was eased by the balm of  honest and shared emotions.   -  Approximately 20 other people visited the group during the  time of the fast and participated in the activities.  The characteristics of this  event were many and might be  described as: part secular ritual  and religious ceremony, part  retreat and study session, a  gentle celebration of all thaf;i��  good in the human spirit. Trie  vigil manifested the individual's capacity for serious  thought and honest searching  and made it possible for the  presence of hope in the midst  of strife. Most, importantly, it  offered encouragement and a  sense of community and the  courage necessary to live with  the fears and uncertainties occasioned by this quest.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It is quite astonishing the  number of really interesting  people who can be found in  this small area. Last weekend  was a perfect example of this  when a local group known as  the Writers' Forge hosted a  festival of the written arts. Not  only were the guest speakers  fascinating���so were most of  the local types who were in attendance. The whole affair was  a most stimulating experience  and an ambitious programme  of events went like clockwork.  Congratulations are certainly  in order to two ladies in particular who^ organized the  whole, affair so efficiently with  events continuing from Friday  till Sunday evening when a  pleasant, evening was spent on  the grounds of Rockwood  Lodge at a delightful seafood  smorgasbord x served by Klaus  Catering. Prizes were presented  for the various contests which  had been held throughout the  weekend, visiting writers  mingled and chatted and  special thanks were extended to  the two ladies who had made it  all happen���Betty Keller and  Marion St, Denis.    .  It was just a pity that there  were no members of our local  Chamber of Commerce in attendance to see just what can  be done with some effort, some  hard work and imagination, to  the grounds of Rockwood  Lodge. The setting was  beautiful when the grounds  were tidied up after a couple of  work parties, some colourful  flowering plants and shrubs  were added���courtesy Milore  Nursery���and several umbrella  tables were borrowed and set  lip. Fortunately, it was a warm,  balmy evening which added to  the pleasure of dining outdoors.  LOCAL ASTRONOMER  HOME:  Bruce Campbell with his  wife Kaye and two children,  have recently returned home  ftoiB. A^s��Ven.,month, stay .in,   'Paris, France. Bruce is the son  of Tom and .Midge Caijpp.bfcll1^  of Damp Bay on Redrooffs '  Road and he will be spending  the rest of the summer  weekends visiting and'catching  up with old friends.  He had formerly spent four  years   in    Hawaii   as   an:?-  astronomer working on one of  the world's largest telescopes  which   is  jointly. owned   by^  Canada  and  France.   It was  BpTo Reservations  Required!  ��� ���.  ts:  p��Hf��l  'T*>1  f**1  H&j,  Featuring Prime  (Every Fri. Stit. Sun.)  Complete with Salad Bar 08.95 (Salad Bar alone 05.50)  Also serving Perogies, Steak, Chicken, Seafood, & Burgers  ^ Mi.    *"��*��.-&J  Wilson Creek Hwy ittl  Open 7 Days a Week  7 AM - 9 PM Weekdays  7 AM - 10 PM Weekends  $85-2933  while he was there that he was  invited to spend some time at  the Paris observatory. Bruce  and family will shortly be moving to Victoria where he will  take up a position with the Victoria observatory. ,  APOLOGIES:  Seems that I got it all wrong  _ last week in my write up about  the Mexican Dance which will  be held at the Welcome Beach  Hall ori August 27. There will  indeed be such a dance on that  date and at that location, but it  is sponsored by the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission,  not the pre-school parents as  stated.  Nor will there be Mexican  food served. This is not a dinner dance this time, but should  be just as enjoyable despite  this.  There will be prizes for the  best Mexican costumes and  music will be provided by Lee  Taylor and friends. Time is  from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m., everyone is welcome and tickets at  $6 each are available at the  Book Shop on Cowrie, B & J  Store at Halfmoon Bay or by  calling Liz at 885-9897. Best get'  yours early as numbers are  limited.  CLASSIFIEDS  B & J Store  ��      \  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  ^;���^^w.^V���v^^-[^^���^-^..���:-r���:���^���;^���^-p^.y-iM|^^^t|-1-J  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS-     ::;:'  SALES & SERVICE ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  RADIATOR SHOP  Pender Harbour 883-9114  3 FAMOUS  ASBORD  gotimtay & Sunday  Kids $5.50/  ���883,2269:  Notice  Re: Tender for Fire Hall  Please be advised that a change has been made  to the bid bond  For further information please call the  Town of Gibsons office at 886-2274  I.R. Jones, Building Inspector  ^  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 RegulationjAmenclmenti.,gyJaw.JV.o., 96.9Q,*4982";,~>.~.  ���"���" and"             '���"'                                                                          n         ��� ��3* Mis*  ^'Sunshine Coast RegionalDistrict.Subdivision Amefid^entfylaw ^Q^3;��4^.198^^i.f!d/  /'Sunshjhe CoaSt Regional��� District^ub^ivisidh Amendment Byliw Nbu��i63.?56^?.19>6|l.*  It is the intent of Bylaw 96.90 to amend the'map designation of Lot 2, District'tot 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.  B)  vC*)  A)  B j 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" subdivision 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 Lotsf and G 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 deenV  their interest in property to be affected by the proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity-to be heard \  on matters contained therein. f X  The above is a synopsis of Bylaws No. 96.90,103.54 and 103.56 and is not deemed to be an interpreta?  tion 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 . Coast News, August 15,1983 7.  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  ��� What-a great week this has"  been. It seemed like summer  really ;<aiiie/ I went to a  wonderful picnic on Thormanby Island, unveiled some flowing; rocks while at work,  played," danced* made  blackberry^ buckle; met old  friends, and saw the basic plan  ; for Expo '86. All this including  some exotic eating and I didn't  gain any weight. Everyone has  some measure to gauge a week  ���j$*xy-'.$. ,  X The test two weeks have been  ~the jbest for classic and ultramodern ; boat viewing. The  ^show going in and out of the"  Harbourj through Lee Bay has  had all of the crew oohing and  ahhing. The Hotel II, Pacific.  Northwest Explorer, Tranquility Base and Magnum Force  have been J980's amazing, but  the V.T1, style or Rum. Runner  Classic,'not to mention the  Harbour's beautiful, old Ar-  rawac (built in 1910), are the  ones to take my fancy. .   "  Connies Inn, up at .Earl's  Cove, has changed management. Many of you., know  JLillian - Wasmoth of Egmont  |who will be managing the  Restaurant and helping her will  [be her: daughter, Sherry Bell,  ;here from Saskatoon. Go to it  Igirls! :  r If you show up on Wednesday or. Thursday nights, 7  fp.m., to the baseball diamond  m  I.  V. CECCHI &  E. PETERSON  '���> f B C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3A0  TELS.: 885-5864 & 883-9968  5   !*"<  I  SKYLIGHT  BLINDS/  Energy efficient, plus  controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  behind the community club,  you might see the l^ride of  Pender playing baseball. It's  the PH Fun League Boys.  They're not too bad and not  too good, but they definitely  enjoy themselves, tlntil last  week's game against Roberts  Creek (we lost 7-4), they were  iri second place diit of: tqn  v teams. Now it's probably third,  ; but they're definitely up there  and they're quite a lot of fun to  watch..The schedule changes,  so if they're not there...well,  they're somewhere else having  fun.  The information night on  Expo '86 sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Commission and  Oddvin Vedo, was a most interesting evening. It pulled  together many business people  on the. Coast and began to  prepare us for the plain facts.  Out of about 15 million visitors  to Expo '86, the Coast-will, at  conservative estimate, be host  to at least a million of them.  Where will we put them, how  will they get here and what will  they do? are all questions to be  thought about. now. Pender  Harbour is well known for  great scenery and fishing, but  what if we can't put these-  visitors up? How do we take  advantage of the tourist dollars  and future business while not  sticking our necks out and  flopping badly into debt when,  the exposition is over?  We have the Expo '86 committee headed by Stan Anderson and vice-chaired . by  Richard Tomkies, the Sunshine  Coast Economic Development  Commission headed by Oddvin  Vedo with Barrie Wilbee as our  area representative, and also a  Tourism Development Committee chaired by our area's  Richard Tomkies. If you have  any ideas, questions, or input  in general, please speak to these  people as it's for YOU that all  this is being done. This includes  wanting to see the Coast built  right up and commercialized or  kept at a specific growth rate,  skyscrapers or log cabins or  whatever. They need your input,   and   as   responsible  representatives should listen to  your opinions. That's opinions;  folks, not flack.  If you want to find anything,  ask Uncle George Haddock.  That's the story and once again  the good man bore it -true.  When Darlene Lajlar: was  thrown off the moody horse  Rustler, up the wobdlot^oad,:  she lost her wedding rjjng and  badly damaged her knee. The  knee will- take a while so bank  customers will just have to  wait,/but true Jto form; uncle  Gebrge persisted aiid with his  gift produced the ' 'most important ring". Needless to say,  there was a celebration at the  Lajlar house, now the knee will  have to hurry up and heal.;  7  More than $600 has been  donated to the PenderHarbour  and Egmont Bursary p- Fund in  the memory of the late Agnes  Carter. Donations have come  from Nanaimo,* Williams  Lake, 100 Mile House arid  Vancouver. This is as fine a  tribute as anyone could give to  the memory of one person who  touched so many. The bursary  now stands at $4,000 with a  goal of $40,000-50,000, so that  in time the interest will be able  to send one needy Pender Harbour or Egmontvstudent on to  further education.  If you would like to make a  donation, please sent it to Box  340, Madeira Park. Ten thousand dollars would sure help!  To finish off���a big happy  fish tale. A visitor had caught a  large (20 plus pounds) coho  . and was cleaning it 6n the fish  board at Garth Kelly's dock.  J Right as he finished cleaning it,  it slithered out of his grasp and  -into the water���disappearing  immediately. The sun was  already gone and it was well in-^  to dusk and an extremely high  tide prevented diving for it.  The man left in shock, disbelief .'  and disgust. Next morning  some young kids went diving  for it���just for fun, and  brought it up completely intact,  no crabs, no bites at all. Garth  ' contacted the dejected man and  off he went with his prize and a  smile. *Right on!  Volunteers needed  at Transition House  Since the beginning of 1983,  the Sunshine Coast Transition  House has had an occupancy  rate of 73 per cent, From  January to the present time, the  house has housed 27 families.  By the end of this year, about  45 families will have been in the  house. With this rate of useage,  the workload has used paid  staff to capacity and volunteer  coverage has been, required  most days of the week, and for  on call work.  The volunteer work contribution has been critical in  helping to maintain the level of  service offered to the Coast at  the Transition House. Not only  have volunteers enabled more  hours of coverage, (vital to this  kind of service), but they have  served to root the house in the  community. Their demonstrated support is a key feature.  The   volunteers   also   help  women going back into the  community by offering a network of support and connections tojhem...-,;' -'- rX-:';  ' Each month some 150  volunteer hburs are spent in a  variety of jobs. Volunteers give  direct service to battered  women and their children, or  do house maintenance, shopping, childcare, and administration. ���'.-    x:y '���-���"'���*"  The Transition House is  recruiting women as-volunteers  now for a training programme  planned for September, if you  are interested in contributing  your energies, please contact.  Eleanor MacLachlan at the  Transition House, 885-2944,  for details of the programme  and a description of the work  required. Your support is  recognized as very valuable for  the Transition House service on  the Sunshine Coast.  start  We knew you'd like more So, this year, we've  more prizes to win, and more fun  ���..t , ���  Sc*th��ncw'TlKdfle]ttmAdTOfite!r����''cs]tfbit  Come into the "departure area" in the Forum;  it's your gateway to travel in many exciting Pacific  countries. Hop a 767 for a simulated flight to CPAir  holiday destinations. Enjoy dancers from the Far  East, a Mexican mariachi band, Stephen Van's  Chinese/Polynesian cooking and more at our 6  shows daily. And don't forget-you can enter to  win over $150,000 in travel holiday prizes, just  by coming A to the PNE!  If you think you know the PNE, catch it in 83.  (X,  I  -'.p^*  more new shows, more things to do ajodsee,  than you've had in a long, long time.  more.  Bring the Jdds into "Kids'  Headquarters". A bigger Dairyland petting zoo,  magicians, singers, cartoon characters-from noon  till 8 p m. in the red-and-white striped tent  "Ask me" about the animals. Throughout  the Livestock Building! you'll find helpful people  wearing "Ask me" buttons So, this year, you'll finally find  out everything you wanted to know about the animals. Eftfoy pops music  in the Coliseum in a fun new way-cabaret style, with MHch Miller.  Cheer top-name loggers on to win $30,000. We've upped the  stakes in the timber show, to draw the world's best-and make the  competition the fiercest ever.  Has! A $450,000 prize programme package  ��� the daring demolition derby ��� Miss PNE Paigeant  ��� horse-racing ��� wild new rides in Playland ���Canadian  ���^ Pavilion Show the B.C talent festival "crafts  v       & creative living ��� miniature & heavy horses  * *and all your other favourites.  August 20 to September 5  t  ���f- f  August 15-21, (While Supplies Last)  f ^ " f  ^ ft**6 *  ' \^v - y  Concrete Mix,  Topojn0^  ,**?��rL Vrf^*��    a"  \jt, w  Type 10 y        ^^$6"Bag  $099  - a\m   A   Bag  h  f> X   <~  *.XX,?*-��}     '        y 4 ir���<     '       *?���<(.    ��.  "^gp��t"-"  <�� ft.    �����- f  1 /  <��� pi ify c *f  ��  X  ��� u9 Ft.  ...,���;���: Xrrx^ %  1 -<v     "<   <L  y    i^.  p*VV'*  xr-xx,.  |2x4" -6' Hemlock���  12x4" -7' Cedar S4S.  ���^2x4" -14' Std. & Btr. Ftr_  rf2x6*'-10'Std.&Btr.Flr-  11x10" Shiplap           2x10" -10' Fir-  89cea.  $290/m   20cFt.  $290/m mn:  $240/m   20c Ft.   50c Ft.  Pr  r > t&XtX^xx ? ^ -  " fty r ~x>'  .��  2tO,sq)Jt|tls ,.  RedV^W?C��darTone  t     *��� p , ^ *   i  ;<-;*��\>>y   *  s10  pi  95  Bundle  XL  X  3/8" FG_  :3/4"G1S-  ;$23��*  '���"*'*<��  < ".<,' z      <��  Dorit miss these special events:  Pepsi K!ds'Days:  Mondays,August 22nd  and 29th. fcree admission  and discounted rides in  Playland, 12 years and  under.'til 6 p.m.        .  Woodward's  GoldeaAgerDays:  Wednesdays, August  24th and 31st Free;  admission to Seniors  until6p.m. -..  CFMI:  Two can ride in Playland for  the price of one, with "From  CFMI ypu get twice as much"  6 p.m.-midnight Tuesdays,  August 23rd and 30th.  CFOX Madness to Midnight-  Pay one price and ride in Rayland  all evening Buy tickets in advance  at all VTC/CBO outlets (includes  gate admission). Thursdays,  August 25th and September 1st  PkiSr  The Molson International  Festival:  In Empire Stadium, with Wheels  of Fortune, International Entertainment and a Beer Gardea  August 20th to September 5th.  ix  \ 8  Coast News, August 15,1983  ��y ��!*'���  W  *-"*  V*  :'-*  Sunspun - Unsweetened  orange  juice  ...909ml  I  Meddo Be/fe - Medium & iVfi/d  Cheddar       10% on  .vp*S *y  Our Own  turnovers  2/:79  Vl*  Our Own  raisin bread  California  TOMATOES  yjh    o   $1  fcg ��� a TP.... ..If /bs.      I  Okanagan  FREE  PEACHES  Local  LEAF LETTUCE  Rulfl AINE LETTUCE .... ... ea.  ���HHiMtfe' have a complete selection of pickling supplies���������**"-"-"  ���������'.>.': fcff  /b.  and  Kdl Kan - Assorted Varieties       ��� -    -^-^  cat food    7o ,2/.69  Fortune - Whole  mushrooms 2^4 m/.  Quaker Cw*aJ   ; v- (^|�� ft; ff r| sf��a  ��-*5  corn bran  .350gm  1.29  Rite  Cf .8 C K6 rS       .250 am  Idahoan - Scalloped and Au Gratin  tiOtStOGS 156 am  ������������.'.' - ii,iv^r:v -JV.  Nabob - Green Label       %  *      l- ^.  t63 D3CJS..: J00* *���  1.19  .99  *Fi> %~"' *"''   B*  .29  ;t,l i  ,'.' i  'I  ii  Ji.  ���;i!  said 1, "will I write about the dreaded zucchini. People  write books about what to do with them. Anything I write  would be quite redundant." That's .what 1 said last  year���before my neighbors started presenting me with this  year's crop. I never grow' my own zucchini-���I mean, one  plant per thousand people seems enough and anyway, my  family hate it.  Well...they hate it undisguised. But what the eye doesn't  see the tummy thinks delicious!  Irregular Pizza  Pizza Crust:  3 cups grated zucchini  3 medium eggs  Topping:  V* cup tomato paste  2 cups crushed tomatoes  1 cup whole meal flour  Vz teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon dried oregano  1 teaspoon dried basil  >and whatever else takes your fancyl   :  Grate the zucchini. Squeeze out excess liquid and discard.  Combine eggs, flour and salt with zucchini. This will result  in a somewhat gooey mixture. Pour this into a 12"xl8"  cookie sheet and spread evenly.    .  Mix the tomato paste, crushed tomatoes, oregano and  basil and spread gently over zucchini mix;  Top with whatever takes your fancy.  Bake at 400 degrees F for 20 minutes or until cheese is  golden brown. You will find this makes a.softer mjxture than  the normal pizza crust but it's really filling and my zucchini"  hating family gave it a top rating.  Zucchini Muffins  2 cups flour 2 teaspoons baking powder  V* teaspoon salt, 3 tablespoons sugar  V* teaspoon mace  grated rind of f orange  2 tablespoons oil  1 cup grated zucchini  % cup milk  Va cup sultuna raisins  V4 teaspoon cinnamon  I. tablespoon sugar  Mix all ingredients except  cinnamon and tablespoon of  sugar until just mixed.  Pour the batter into lightly greased muffin pan.  Mix cinnamon and sugar and sprinkle over top of each  muffin.  ' :X'x ���    ���        ' ;.'  Bake at 400 degree F for 20 minutes. ���;  And may all your zucchinis be eaten. '  'y.y<: Nest Lewis  i t    -   rf|�� w*.'p ._*"* i^*'1  , \aw-v-rt-  V���v.r-s-  Coast News, August 15,1983  ^.  0"  J  ��  Canada Grade  SIRLOIN TIP  STEAKS  Fresh, wTio/e, Ofi/ify  FRYING CHICKEN   *s  Fletcher's - Bulk  BEEF SAUSAGES  ���   ���   ���   ���  Vi9l ib  *2.32lt$i.05  $3.06, $1.39  Burn's - l/2s Ciy-o-vac .  COTTAGE ROLL       ��4.39 ��1.99  Fletcher's  WIENERS  >���,�����������   ������*  Minute Maid  limeade  ��� ������*���.  ...355ml  ���  1  I  i  %  WE DO FREEZER BEEF  454 gm pkg. ea.  Heinz - Assorted Varieties  relishes  Ziploc  ���   ���   ���   ���   o  freezer  bags  Sani Pak  garbage  bags  .375 ml  , *w*?r   -*t-V��*   *���*����**'  1.09  Best Foods  mayonnaise  to- , (iUii;   ���i^,'.1' '^.i.^i-i. "S^O iJti. - * ,r*'^ ** iA *;"���  �����'*" '  1>'  ���   ������������������  1.59  500 gm  SIMULATED  jwtiguf  PHOTO FRAMES  <  Due to the great demand, we have brought in more,  of these popular frames.  ; TTiereiare 3 sizes to choose from  5:2 x T  13x17.7 cm  by Bill Edney  . This store, even under Its first owner, KerfWatson, with Ernie Fossett meat cutter, has always been known for its good  meat, well cut and trimmed, reasonably priced. We aire getting compliments galore, even in writing, and it is this sort  of applause that encourages the cutters and wrappers to do  even better.  lot of therh.: One satisfied customer tells another, and  another sale is made.  A rack of beef weighs between 100-130 pounds (approx.  45-59 kg); It produces prime rib roasts, cross rib roasts,  chuck roasts or steaks, short ribs, stewing beef, ground beef  and soup bones. The proportions will vary as to your particular requirements.  It is quite usual for beef to drop In price as the new crop of  beef herds is put on the market. You will be given all sorts of  tempting offers by mail and newspaper ads. Please check  with us first; and remember too, we guarantee satisfaction  or your money will be cheerfully refunded. One puts out a  lot of money for a side of beef, front or hind. Be sure.  We can also give you a deal on special cuts c��f Pork,  whole, loins, or sides. Sides are down approximately 90*  per kg (41 * per pound).  Veal and lamb are regular features in our store. Lamb, unfortunately, has taken an average rise of 30* per pound (66c  per kg) for leg, whole or portions. Rib and loin chops,  substantially more.  I hope this information will be of use to my readers, and  thank you for shopping with us. .  1 ffeggfrSjig-nj-  10.  Coast News, August 15,1983  "-\  J  |Axel Stenzel's owl caught our reviewer's eye af the Juried Craft  pShOW. Review belOW. "^ :"    -*_.,/ -John Burns!* photo  e ���'���... ^ ��������� ��� ���������������"  ��.-..���; . ��� ���:     ���. J   .  hit the Arts Centre  ���;t��     *   ��� "��� ��� ���    ���������-������  Craft show has  small turnout  ������*     by Joan Huestis Foster  *�� '     ' i : ���'.  v Currently on exhibit at the  *Arts Centre in Sechelt is the  .Annual Juried: Craft Show^  fThe crafts weife judged byTs/tir-X  ^in Clark of the Burnaby Art  jtjallery. For Honourable Mention he selected cloisonne par-  Jrbts by Estelle Curwen, a  pserpentine box by Paul  JWickland, a stoneware bottle  jjjy Pat Forst and a fretwork  ���jiase by Cindy Kirk.  ^ There was an unusually  J^riall turnout for this event  jgrith only 20 craftspeople entering, thus, although we have an  Attractive showing, it is limited. .  $?at Forst and Muriel Parfit  show very delicate and intricate  ceramic and porcelain work  and G. B&ssler some careful  carving. There aire dolls by  ��� Chinnick, dried grasses by-  Tucker and a lovely silver/  bracelet with a bite removed b$  Wickland.  For me; best in the show  would have been Axel Stenzel  for a most marvellous, big, fat  owl and two breathtaking fish  (rock cod and salmon), and Er- ,  nie Burnett for two gorgeous,  beautifully rigged schooners.  In the other room are some  delightful little bird paintings,;  circa 1830 or thereabouts.  These exhibits will continue  until September 4 and are certainly worth a trip tp the Arts  Centre across from Hackett  Park in Sechelt.  Music and markets  I    on Gibsons wharf  r On Sunday, August 21, thet  Centennial '86 Market-on-the-,'  Wharf will present the award-  winning Sechelt Legion Pipes  and Drums. This local group  will be appearing fresh from  first place in the Powell River  Sea Fair Parade and in the  Squamish Logger Sports  Parade.  The concert, which starts at  noon,   will   feature   Scottish  country dancers and singers.  This is a. treat which the  whole family will enjoy. So���  come on down to the wharf this  Sunday.  Fresh produce, now in abundance, may be marketed on the  wharf for as little as $5 plus 10  per cent of profit���but,, hurry  ���because there are only three  more Sunday markets. Labour  Day weekend is our last market  for 1983.  %^y^^ky z^^j^s^h^^-p^r^^i  PROFILES.IN BLUE:MX  THE JOYFUL BLUES OF  BIG JOE TURNER  Kansas City. Early Thirties.  A bar in the black section.  Business is sloww The sole  waiter, a huge, jovial man  with a pencil-thin moustache  and processed hair, services  the few customers. At an old  upright that has definitely seen  better days, the house pianist,  alsd a hiari of considerable  girth, tinkles out an indifferent ballad. Without Warning, he switches gears and  launches into a thumping* uptempo blues. "Come on;  Joe," he says,' 'let's wake this  joirit up!'.' ���;���'"  The big waiter needs nb'fur-  th'er urging. A pleased, toothy  '" smile of anticipation splits, the,,  broad face as he sets downjiis  ;  tray and, swaying almost' imperceptibly to the beat, moves  towards the piano. And the  mdlowTligency of his powerful, tension-edged voice takes  over the room; fillingHts..shabby corners with joyful sounds  setting even the laziest feet to  tapping.  Well, I got a girl who lives up  oh a hill  I got a girl who lives up on a  hill        x,  the fool wants to quit me '"���-.  Lord* but I love her still  X,..'The piano player is Pete  Johnson. The singer, Big Joe  Turner. Unknown, save to a  few' aficionados, at this, stagey  of their careers, they are bothl  destined for blues immortality; virtually inventing the driving, back-beat style that will  evolve into rock and roll. ���  Big Joe soon abandons his  waiting chores and, with Pete  Johnson as his partner, begins  to shout the blues on a full-  time "b'asis. Word begins to  spread beyond Kansas City  that a formidable new singer  has emerged upon the scene.  Eventually they are;  "discovered" by jazz  musicologist, John Hammond. In 1938, they catapault  from obscurity as part . of  Hammond's legendary  Carnegie Hall concert which  includes such luminaries as  Benny Goodman and Count  Basie.: JFpr the first time?, the  hard-iclriving tJues;bf ���Turner  and Johnson are unleashed'oh  a main-stream audience. That  audience is unequivocally  delighted by their spirited performance, as arethecritics.  Unfortunately, the Kansas  City duo have entered the  limelight some years -before  their time. The market for the  sort of raunchy, do uble-  entendre blues that Big Joe  Turner "purveys, is small and  predominantly black. Racism  abounds at the record companies and radio stations. For  the most part, only white-  sounding, middle-of-the-road  negro performers,such as the  Ink Spots and Mills Brothers  are considered acceptable.  Raw blues singers such as  Turner, who insist; on telling-it  like it is, are deemed unfit for  popular, white consumption.  As a result, Big Jpe^ along  with countless other vital,  black artists^will be relegated  to the musical boondocks for  almost two decades, forced,  for the most part, to record on  small "Race" labels such as  Modern and Savoy.  As a pianist, Pete Johnson  finds easier acceptance working alone or with various  bands and their partnership  becomes a periodic thing.  Widespread acceptance will  elude Big Joe Turner until the  early Fifties when he is signed  by Atlantic Records, a  pioneering company dedicated  to bringing such unjustly  neglected black artists to a  wider audience. Other formidable performers signed  around the same time include  Ivory Joe Hunter and the  boundlessly-talented Ray  Charles.  Under the kindly - aegis of  Atlantic, Big Joe Turner at  last comes into his own. His  rise to prominence coincides  with the general acceptance of  Rock and Roll as a legitimate  musical form. Big Joe is in his  element. After all, he virtually  invented the style. He records  CARPET  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  v Coast.  Ken Devries & son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  7 886-7112  a long string bf hits: Shake,  Rattle and Roll; TV> Miama;  Flip, Flop and Fly; Corrina,  , Corrina; Feeling Happy and a  host of others. <  -'��� Big Joe remains with Atlantic for many years; During this  period, he; records - what is  arguably his best album. Entitled The Boss of the Blues, it  reunites Turner with Pete  Johnson. Backed by a group  of seasoned jazzmen, ���vthey  recreate the Kansas City blues  of their scuffling days. Joe is  af the peak of his talents and  the album stands as an absolute classic of the idiom.  The Last of the Blue Devils,  an undeservedly-obscure jazz  documentary film, concerns  the return to Kansas City bf  Big Joe, Count Basie, Jay  McShann" and other sterling  expatriates; They are pretty  grizzled and long-in-the-teeth  and Big Joe, bigger than ever  in,i>girth, walks with the aid of  a cane. But their talents remain undimmed.  The film, essentially a reu-  ^nuion-jam-session; interspersed  with Xjcare footage of the  various musicians in their  younger days^ -takesi place in  the sort of borderline-scruffy  bar where most of them  started put. Bijg'Joe sings  several of his^ time-tested  classics. His unspecified infirmity compels "him to perform  from a sitting position but that  great, infinitely-moving voice  has lost none of its power.  In between numbers, Basie,  Turner, McSharin and the  others reminisce about the old  days and Big Joe confirms the  legend that he was actually  born in a house of ill-repute.  While the film isn't much as  far, as production goes, it effectively and touchingly captures this re-meeting of jazz  giants ih the wide-open town  where it all began.  ;,  But for me; more than  anything, it is a searching, invaluable glimpse of Big Joe  Turner in his Tatter years;  laughing, drinking, remembering, singing his heart out���a.  master of his craft���still the  Boss of the Blues. A  Open 'til 11:30 p.m  6 nights a week!  Dine a la carte from our new dinner  ���$  menu 6-9:30 p.m. Snacks served  until 11:30 p.m.  %^  /-.ii  ���'^���,  Cacfb tfierrob  +s     Beer, Wine Licensed  Espresso Bar  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  885-9962  '<%y%  >  o  o  Includes 2rhovles  Rentals - No Charge  Includes 3 movies  Rentals-No Charge  3 Days -$25.00  On Overnight Basis Only '  ���Deposit Required" *  OVER 600 MO VIE TITLES  NOW AVAILABLE  Home  ailiilkiillilt]  Tues.-Sat.. 9-5:30; Fri. 'til 6 p.m.  <  a  o  o  <���  IT  In store financing available O A C  Seaview Place. Gibsons  886-9733 tf  BBiffiiiHlililoSi  by Maryanne West  I clipped this story from the  < Christian Science Monitor  earlier in the year. It is written  by John Allan May from London and I think worth retelling  as a change from the many  stories of man's inhumanity to  man. John May calls it  "Ossie's Tale".  "Osvaldo Ardiles was one  of the stars of the World Cup  winning team of Argentina  He came to England, made his  home there, became one of the  superstars of Tottenham  Hotspurs famous soccer team  and proved one of the most  popular soccer players in Britain.  "Last year Ossie Ardiles, an  Argentine reservist, returned  to South America. He had to  stand by his country in the  Falklands conflict. Later he  ������: played for Argentina in the  1982 World Cup.  "He was still under contract  to the 'Spurs, but the English  team manager allowed him,  when he felt his soccer future  was in Europe, to transfer to  the Paris team, St. Germain.  x "Ossie was not very happy  in Paris. He didn't even play  very well for the French side.  :His two boys, seven and four,  kept asking when they were  going 'home', meaning back  to England.  "In January 1983, Osvaldo  Ardiles, his wife and family  were reunited.back in England  /  and Ossie returned to the  'Spurs. He was a little anxious  as to what kind of reception  awaited him. Almost the very  day he came back Margaret  Thatcher landed -in Port  Stanley on the Falklands.  "The Ardiles family landed  at Heathrow and made their  way to their small house in the  outer London suburbs. They  found  everything exactly  as  they had left it. The house had.  been cleaned and the house  plants watered by a neighbour.  "There was no unwelcome  mail,   ho   unpaid   bill's,   no  outstanding taxes. An English  friend with whom Ossie had  left two books of signed cheques, had collected the mail  and paid every hill while the  family was away. For the first  match after his return, Ossie  played  from the Tottenham  Reserves. The'crowd was as  big as for a first team match, if  not bigger.     ������-_';;    ;   ;  "  "Ossie's reception by the  crowd was tremendous; He  was, and remains, one of  England's favourite footballers���a shy man, a nice  man, a man of character and a  patriot. Also a man with good  neighbours."  The latest work of nonegenarian carver Dudley Carter stands in  the lower village in Gibsons near his niece, Anna Vaughan's new  Comedy Festival first meeting  ABBEY  BLINDS  20% off  Woven woods and  V' Venetian Blinds  Ken Devries & Son .���  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  The first meeting of the  Board of Directors of the newly established Sunshine Coast  Comedy Festival was held last  Monday, August 8 at the home  of John Woods, founder of the  festival. A slate of officers was  elected: John Woods, president; Gordon Wilson, vice-  president; and Jane Woods,  secretary treasurer,  v      C  Directions for the Cofhedy  Festival, which will commence  next summer, were explored  and it was unanimously agreed  that Theatresports was an excellent preliminary. A membership drive will begin V immediately and, the membership  fee of $20 will assure a 20 per  cent discount on all tickets purchased by members for all productions by the Comedy  Festival. '  Those interested in finding  put more about the.Comedy  Festival and who might consider taking a membership,  should contact a member of the  executive as a Pot Luck Supper  and Information Session is  planned for the immediate  future. Contacts- in your area  are: Gibsons - Gwen Robertson, 886-3780; Pender Harbour -" Gordon Wilson,  883-9124; Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay - John Woods,  885-3330.  Gibsons considers  SCRD park request  Gibsons council is taking a  second look at a request from  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District to lease 473/S acres just  east of Reed Road as a park.  The area, DL1313, includes  Inch Creek, which is a valuable  water source for the already  overtaxed municipal system....-'/  "X "Wk have n<? objection as  long,,-as,,pur water} rights..are  protected^''. Mayor'Goddard  had said at the July 19 council  meeting. A council committee,  which studied the request,  recommended that approval be  given except for a restrictive  covenant to protect the water  source of inch Creek.  However, further consideration of the request of the  August 2 council meeting, led.  alderman Edney to stress that  "we must consider our needs  for the future." He pointed out  that this area could be included'  if there were to be a referendum to expand the boundaries  of Gibsons.  Council will reconsider the  request, with a view to protecting the watershed of Inch  Creek.  Coast News, August 15,1983  11.  sculpture studio Split Image. On the rightthe Indefatigable carver  puts the finishing touches to the work before erecting it to grace  the village, eveii'if only teriiporarily. Carter is off to a hew project  in Vancouver. Dudley Carter will be appearing bflCBC's''The  Canadians" at 7 p.m., Monday, August 15. -JoimBumMdepboiol  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd, Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY B88-1311  We also buy used building materials  TECHNOLOGY  -y^:yA:��e\ <* ,*#** y. y \*&\{^Kv> r -  i?*'*** y:r&n&yf$rQgram ti&sfytt^&iotrain  % 7' /<?* *' /. :#u#nW feitie^lebtdnic  ���" " '        '"   office, beain��is Fall*  r r  p-'ts"-*^  i  < C<    )      ; Ht tii^rdlffiloritiatiaift  meet us at the Open HoussY August 25th.  3to9.p:m.  Inlet Avenue  .885-9310^^  Hi"  *      ���*-      -**,.*   f     ^,^+��*^><*^    iff*  ft * *  >\                                                                        "  ,             .*<               ^  */*��?    �� *  885-3814  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, CA  Phone 24 hrs. 885-2456  Vancouver 669-3022  ONLY $7.95  Available at the CXMp NEYVS  (behind Pebbles Realty, Lower Gibsons)  and  Sechelt Peninsula  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Taylor's Garden Bay Store  B &. J Store, Halfmoon Bay  The Bookstore,  Books &. Stuff Sechelt  Gibsons  Pharmasave  NDP Bookstore  Landing General Store-  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be re-submitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  Coming Events :,;-;,?= vf^Jf  .^. . . u u _^^. --������������ ~   "..-I.   u u_ ���-**-'���'     "-     *������   ,7    TlX '"^.f^Ji.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8'prn, St. Adrans Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek: information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coasl Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettos, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm. United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome. '  Wednesday  Pender Harbour Tennis Lessons. Stroke improvement and game  coaching for adults and children. Tuesday & Thursday mornings. Begin  August 16. For more information phone Ron at 883-2854.  Two pre-natal relresher classes. Designed for mothers having a second  baby. Monday, August 22 & 29. Enquiries & registration at the Health  Unit. 886-8131  OIL     X,  . --   = .- s'ff.  ReguSar tvcsitj*  ~ ^-^    '  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 Halt, 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 tomake  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 Hall each'Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone gym 8 pm.  Tuesday  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held In Harmony  Hail, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, a! 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast 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 Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Hall. ExceptJan., 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 pf 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'866-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary A Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every monih 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 ���������   Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Blrd.Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.'  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Heaith.CHnlc Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.   .y"-  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibscrfis at 8 pm. Information call  886-9569 or 886-9037.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park,  Gibsons. Call 885-2412. -   '  Gibsons 4 District Chamber ot 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  UnitedChurch Fellowship Room. New merhbers welcome. For more information call 886-7378.  Friday  Secttelt Totet Club Bingo every Friday. Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors-  "open 5:30. Early Birds 7 pm'.''Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 pm.  100# payout oh Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.     : ,-  Thrllt Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United ChurcW'  basement. .;  Wilson Croek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Latitos Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  ���i  '���:%  .   He  *c*  Saturday  Full Gospel Business'Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladles also welcome. Call 885-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  _Wllson Creak Community Reading Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  k  nmatnamiakf 12  Coast News, August 15,1983  by Fran Berger  Most people get weak in the  knees at the very thought of  running 52 miles, but Guy  Foster of Sechelt had quite a  different reaction. He likes to  do things he's never; done  before. "���.   V  Guy was the only local runner in the Sea Cavalcade Ultra-  ;"marathon from Egmont to  -"Gibsons who ran the whole  j distance. His goal was to  'f finish, and in under 10 hours.  I He made it iri nine hours! 27  \ minutes.  X What does a runner think of  ��� and feel during such an ordeal?  X It seems the emotions run as  1 much of a gamut as does the  . body.  " Guy was looking forward to  i; the run, eager to see if he could  ;>make the distance. But he ad-  fmits a case of butterflies woke  jTiim before sunrise on the day  fof the race, and his thoughts  ^immediately turned to  ;. "escape".  ;-'   Before he could make his  .'getaway,  however,  the other  gjrunners were.,up*r and once-afc  Kth'e starting' line there was no  pjturning back. "��������������.  p; Determination was what  p**;chiefly kept Guy on the run,  f*:but other feelings crowded in  ��vtbo. There were flat stretches  n&where he looked around and  ^enjoyed the scenery, but mostly  ������the looked only three yards  tvahead, just under the brim of  [^Viis hat,���never at the top of a  !*hill or end of a long stretch. He  ��*\vas making it one step at a  jptime.  t*. A competitive spirit boosted  ������him along too. "I was trying to  ��batch Tess," he chuckled,  Preferring to Tess Porter, the  J*bnly lady in the run, who  !��finished about half an hour  vbefore Guy.  X*' And for a lot of the race Guy  ;t\vas fuelled on elation.'  �� "People kept honking and  vwaving," he said, "and that  vfelt great." And when he pass-  p'ed the huge sign outside -his  i|home which read "Slide on by,  jGuy���Go Guy, Go," euphoria  *;took over.  * At that point he knew he had  Tun 36 miles, the farthest he  'had ever run before, and  /'although getting tired he still  5 felt good. "When I start  ^something, I want to finish it,"  the says.  x His sore ankle had cleared  -up, but the Selma Park hill  "followed by the steep downhill  *run into Davis Bay was his pergonal "wall". His body forced  Shim to slow down; it didn't  fwant to run. Some quick, deep  Ibreaths and his strong deter-  Smination ��� got him through it,  ��and then came the relief of an  <aid station.  j    "I'm  feeling  it now,"  he  ^commented to the handier of-  'Tering him water, plums and  ^beer.   But   Guy   still   seemed  Related. His smile never ceased..  ;   During the whole run he had ;  -a. delighted air about him. It  ^seemed as if he was running,  -and watching himself run, and  ���was delighted and amazed by  ^what he was doing.  '   From Roberts Creek on Guy  felt better and better. He began  to pick but goal markers to'run  to. At the mini-golf course he  knew he would finish. He even  stepped up his pace, but a stitch  in the side reminded1, him he  had already come a long way,  arid he slowed down, a bit. . ,  Then euphoria began "to  grow as first Al Howie, then  the other runners joined him to  run him down to the finish line.  The long downhill fun to Gibsons.Wharf, and at last he had  reached his goal! ���...  'M  ..��� .-^^m ������^v.-..r.i.< f:-;.  *'*��V*S  Fr pm th e Fa i r \iv a y  by Ernie Hume  "Andrea's Ape Men" enjoy the free lunch that was part of their  prize for winning the Cedars Inn Tug-Of-War Championship during Sea Cavalcade. Around the table from the left are Bill Vander-,  woerd, Billy Lamb, Mike Walters, Andrea Waited, Jim Teers, V  Paul Hopkins and Dean Martin. ���-Fran Befgerphoto  For Guy Foster of Sechelt  A run to remember  A total of 65 Thursday morning seniors played in an Elphie  Scramble event last week.  Closest to the hole on #8 was  taken by Jim Gilchrist. The  team headed by Roy Taylor,  Bill Brownrigg, Ted Henniker,  and Bill Bader produced a low  gross 34 for top spot. The addition of the closest to the hole  event in the day's play would  appear to be a welcome part of  the fun.  Tuesday the ladies played a  low putt competition. The  sharp eye and steady hand of  Adeline Clark helped her to a  low putt score of 32 for the 18  holes. Barbara Lawerance was  a close second with 33 putts.  Last August 2 the Club Pin  competition was won by  Doreen  Gregory.   Low gross  ��� winner fort the day was won by,  ' Virginia Douglas.  "By then I felt as if I could  have run another six miles, "  laughs Guy, remembering his  moment in the sun. Two days  later he wasn't even stiff. ,   "  Through his endurance, arid  determination; Guy had accomplished not. only a personal  goal, but his generous spirit  had also raised $220 in pledges  for the Surtshine^Coast Health  Foundation. He more than  deserves every ounce of  euphoria he felt... .     -;f     '  the 9-hble ladies played a  , Stableford Tournament in  which points are gained for  bogeys, pars and birdies are  awarded. Ellen Brock managed  to gain 22.5 points for a win.  Jo Emerson totalled 19 points  for second. Low putts were  recorded by Edna Sutherland  and Gladys Warner, who tied  with 17.  The long standing Walter  Morrison Memorial Tournar  ment came to a perfect conclusion a week ago last Sunday  when Wilma Simm and partner  Paul Gelinas teamed up to win  with a low net 58.  Senior men's club championship coming up this week on  August 18 and 19. All members  55 years of age or over are eligible to enter. Let's have a big  turnout. Remember the winner  represents the club in the Tournament of Champions.  -the men's club champion-  ship will be contested Sunday,  August 21 and Saturday and  Sunday August 27 and 28.  Ladies club championship will  be held Monday, August. 29,  Tuesday, August 30 and  Wednesday, August 31. A very  busy six days for the  clubhouse; lunch counter and  especially the golf course which  will be hard pressed to maintain its present good shape.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at ���  B ft J StOPtt  Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       .9 a.m.  ��� ��� ���   9 p.m;  7 Pays a Week  TIDE  TABLES  Tues., Aug. 16  Thurs., Aug. 18  1  I Sat., Aug. 20  0555    5.2  0745    4.2 1 0200   12.4  1320   12.6  1555   14.0  0925   3.5  1755   11.0  2105   11.6  1725   14.6  2300   13.6  2255   11.0  Wed., Aug. 17  Fri., Aug. 19  Sun., Aug. 21 .  0655   4.7  0100   12.6  0255   12.4  1450   13.3  0840   3.8  1015    3.3  1930   11.6  1640 ' 14.4  1750   14.6  2350   13.1  2200   11.4  2320   10.5  For Daylight Saving Time Add 1 Hour  Mon., Aug. 22  0335 12.4  1045 3.3  1810 14.6  2345   10.0  Reference  Pt. Atkinson  Pacilic Standard  Time  tor Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 min  and 1 ft. lower and  higher   Prices in effect  thru August 20  5 p.m.  The  EWORLD  F^*^1^*^^ *?,  WMmt  ST  QUALITY  LEGEND,  Tt'... ::.:.-.'���.��������..-��".. "r��? .'.Sit*., -"r.t J*k  ��-tf��v-:  m&>  MEN'S  JEANS  p.*.'  /. .���'+>&*:.?  >.��� .'.'.Jfyrr:."  ��� '.::tt;>;  <a>  ������ ������:���-.   .v-fcs.vi  yjm?x  WAISTS 28  THRiJ4af  ASSORTED  LEGS  '&-  **H  M  each  Our Low  Reg. 2998  Choreographed  Routine   '"  .���> x  from  '���  The Fitness  203S  yg&.  <***\  Trn  r, itog��ft20  11 i.m. &2 p.m.  _^-v��MWP^i:\i.,, '���<'  Rickf will b m ImimI 11 ��.n. - 2 p.w. fir tofwnifiM  8, rifitrnrKM fir t)w Ml b*jlnMrt prtfiamiM.  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.m. .  7-9 p.m. f  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  ^V\^RKWErNR  Darieercisd Wear  Unitards     Leotards  Bodysuitf     Tops  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  Werre vvbrl<|ng fbr yqii I  VfSA  [Ma^tefCa'TJ  U Sunshine  Committee  Coast.News, August 15,1983  13.  The owner of Joppe's Antique Workshop on Binnacle Street in  Sechelt is pictured at his workbench. Mr. Joppe comes to the Sunshine Coast after foui1 years with the prestigious George F. Laidler  establishment on Granville Street. -John Burnside photo  by Linda Hoechstetter  The Sunshine Coast; Peace  committee held its first in a  series of film and speaking  evenings on August 3- at  Roberts Creek Hall; The purpose of these evenings is; tb  make an enquiry into the issues  of the nuclear threat arid disarmament  The film "In The Nuclear  Shadow", subtitled "What  The Children Can Teir Us",  presented interviews with 27  children ages eight to 17, who  touched hearts with their comments on the crippling effect of  the- nuclear   threat   when   it  comes to planning their  futures, of their hopes that the  adults of the world will look at  the nuclear threat With open  eyes rather than avoiding the  : issue out of fear, and of the  need to emotionally face such  '. issues; ���  The guest speaker, Michael  Wallace, a political science professor at UBC, proved to' be a  provocative speaker and he left  the 50-60 people present with  much to think about. On the  topic "What You Can Do To  Prevent Nuclear War", he  commented on the value of-  unified numbers to present an  effective   oppostition   to   the  ideas that promote nuclear armament, the testing of the  Cruise, etc. People must  become active, he said. If they  don't, politicians will continue  to follow the expedient political  course. '.'. v' "^  .���''' Government's.,' he stated,  were originally intended for the  protection of their citizens.  They no longer fulfull this  function and mustbeappraised  more critically. However,  Canadians tend; not to- be  critical. Mr. Wallace recalled  Peter C. Newman's comment  th^t the Canadian national  gesture was the -cringe. We  need to know and make use of  our rights. For example, lie  reminded us that it is One pf  our rights to be able io  distribute literature in -ja  peaceful way on public property. Following these arid othfer  comments, there was a lengthy  question period. and later  discussion over coffee. ['.  A thank you,: is extended to  all those who helped with the  evening's presentation, coming  film and speaking events sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee will be advertised.  Indian Band meets new director  The Sechelt Indian Band  .recently met- with the new  regional director general,  British Columbia region, Dr.  Owen Anderson. He assumed  this position effective July 18.  His   previous   position ,was  director general, Saskatchewan  region.  Dr. Anderson has establish-  Book Look  Things looked bleak' for this  young angler when rough  water off Camp Byng forced  the boat he was in to head for  (he shelter of ��� Keats Island.  Mooching off Isind there,  however, the1 young visitor  front' Surrey hooked into his  first ever salmon. Another  memorable vacation on the,  Sunshine Coast. . /  by Murrie Redman  The God Project by John Saul,  Bantam 1982, $3.95  Thriller lovers, will welcome  another John Saul novel. This  time it is Saul's theme and not  the New England beach setting  which dominates the book.  Genetics is the hot topic and  popular writers who wish to remain so, naturally pick up on  it. Saul is no exception in this  story. Family crisis, his usual  motif, is present, with  medical/genetic hanky panky  added. The formula makes, for  absorbing summer light  reading.  Sally and Steve are the ideal  suburban middle class couple.  They have two children and are  ensconced in a comfortable  marriage iand neighbourhood.  Just under the surface lie a lot  of demons ready to erupt into  ��� trouble. When the baby dies of  "SIDS and Sally discovers that  both her children are subjects  of a confidential medical  survey, she probes further.  She meets another mother  whose child has disappeared  and who .also suspects something sinister about the survey.  It turns out that the two have  much to be concerned about.  Glimpses into the complex  where survey children are. kidnapped and secreted for observation and experimentation are  chilling.  All attempts of the two  women in getting help to probe  further into the situation meet  with frustration.' They encounter impassable- professional barriers when they wish,  to compare medical records of  children who are missing. Their  husbands thinVthey are nuts  and have psychiatrists in pursuit". They even begin to doubt  their own stability. The-  breakthrough is surprising!  . ed an excellent record of  achievement in his postings  with the Department of Indian  Affairs, particularly in respect  to Indian development and the  support of Indian institutions.  Chief Stanley Joe stated to  the press, "We didn't have  time for social discussions. As  soon as the hand shakes were  done, we got right down to  business. First we explained  our frustrations, which are  many, then we got into a good  talk on our Sechelt Indian  Band Charter."  Dr.   Anderson   stated   he  knows quite a bit. about  Sechelt, and Sechelt's past  record in the political field.  The Sechelt Indian Band;  asked the new director general  for: his support in pursuing  Sechelt's enabling legislation so  that the Charter may become a  reality.  Dr. Anderson agreed to sit  and be part of the special committee that the Band is part of.  He supports the concept and  the direction Sechelt is taking  to become a self-governing  Band.  A Complete line  of Beer & Wine  making supplies  Make your own at  ���'2 the cost  /-   .,\T    L&\'X'<-*   *���  V.  B3S-2Bi8'^  Lower Gibsons  We're Celebrating Our  Tues - Sat Aug 16th - 20th  Come in and have some Birthday Cake  with us ��� FreePinwheels for children 6  and under (accompanied by. an adult).  Klaus Catering  & Bakery  Wharf Road Sechelt  885-2913  M&i  ;*;!..��{I.^, ^  ^n :X��-\xx v>'c;rn .*'iT:(  AC Building Supplies  Super Beautl-Tone��   ���-  Latex Acrylic Silk Siding  and Trim Enamel       v  1859-607-2 H|||  Save $6.00       \%  yyx'--y.:yyx        i*  ���  r*��      Super  t-^EAUTI-TONl  f XTERKJR HOUSE P��*T  Ift^^ ttTHBG* HOUSE WM  SJU ACRYLIC  99  Reg. $28.99  *-��*��  4 I  m  wr����"��  ����  ACRTUC  WMlTE  at  .^���w  WHITE  Olympic Stain  Solid colour or semi-transparent stain,  Use on new or stained wooden vertical  or horizontal surfaces.  Save $2.45  Super Beauti-Tone^  Suede Latex House Paint hkm-mm  ?urs White. A Touqh, low sheen, high hiding finish for exterior wood, stucco and  previously painted or primed siding.  4 litres  Reg. $19.95  Save $6.00  4 litres  Reg. $27.99  "Heat'n'Strip"  The electric paint remover that when used,with a paint scraper will heat and  reinove paint from wooden surfaces. Use indoors or out..  1650-788 1  No Sales Tax on this item  due to the presence of  wood preservative.  Cuprinal Transcolour  Solid & semi-transparent  Oil Base Stain  Save $3.00  $2 4 95  4.55 litres 4d    I   Reg. $24.95  Beauti-Tone�� f  Alkyde House Paint  While 1832-805-2: ;  i'*EAir  Save $7.00  Paint Brushes  2% inch size  9802-644-12  3 Inch size  8802-653-12  $499'  99 ^mm**  Reg. $29.99  Beauti-T6ne��  Satin Flat Latex  House Paint  White 1835:802-2  '.  Save $7.00  $ 4��t 99 [*��^  Reg. $23.99  ,^  .3  This is a portion of our August Savings Flyer.  Watch next week's mail for your complete flyer.  NOW OPEN1  SUNDAYS  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  BUILDING  ���SUPPLIES,  Francis  Hwy. 101  883-3551  Place  Toll Free  From Vancouver  669-2604  BUILDING CENTRE  DIVISION OF HOME HARDWARE STORES 14.  Coast News, August 15,1983  Editor,  A few words concerning the  jecent -ferment on the abortion  /issue.  (��� Two weeks ago, M. Granny  Anderson expressed her  judgements upon women who  practise and advocate abortion  as an answer to unwanted  pregnancies. To say the least  she was harsh, and her views  do not reflect those of a pro-  life society that I am involved  with called "Christians for-  Life".  We believe that abortion is  not a good choice for a woman  to make, but we empathize  with the difficulty she is faced  with and are organized to help  her as well as her unborn child.  We do understand Granny's  emotional intensity but can not  condone!. her reaction. It is  understandable that comments  like hers would fetch such  rebuke from people like Jeff  Mulcaster . and Hanna An-  thonysz.  Concerning '. Jeff's letter I  would say this: While he complains of Granny's views as being "generalized, hypothetical,  extreme, ridiculously idealistic  and naive", which may be  granted, he subjects himself  however, to some of the same  criticisms through his own  emotional and one-sided fervor. He, seems to feel the only  ff. Sinclair .885-9327  recourse for a pregnant girl is  abortion or to be "condemned  to' a restrictive life of forced  responsibility".  Why must the girl add to her  grief by marrying before she is  ready? Adoptive parents wait  years for a much wanted child.  While he is not willing to con-  ��� demn the expectant mother to a  restrictive life, he is willing to  condemn the innocent and  helpless unborn child to death.  Rather "extreme" I think!  He would also prefer to kill  the unborn rather than subjecting it to the less than "ideal"  environment of an unstable  family (an ideal family is a rarity these days by any standard).  I think the child would rather  be "saddled with the disadvantage".  Then, Jeff makes the  "generalized" statement that  "with the advent of reliable  birth control, planned parenthood is almost a matter of  course". If so, then why 5,000  abortions a year at Vancouver  General Hospital alone? He  also makes the "naive" inference that battered and abused children are the result of  forced continuance of unwanted pregnancies. Statistics  show that child abuse has increased dramatically since the  liberalization of the abortion  law. And why not? After all,  hbw can such a negative view  with respect to the value of  human life produce anything  but more contempt for it?  While Jeff contends that  Granny Anderson's "statement  about a mother destroying a  child for convenience sake is  both idiotic and extreme", he  notwithstanding concludes his  diatribe by stating that "it  comes down to a choice depending on what kind of a life the  mother and child would have".  In other words quality of life  (convenience?) is the controlling factor in his moral judgement when considering the  future of the unborn child. We  should be ashamed to make  "quality of life" the controlling factor of a decision of this  type. .  Hannah E. Anthonysz, on  the other hand, maintains that  abortion is a choice that  belongs to a pregnant woman.  Is it really? With pressure from  her boyfriend, possible rejection from parents, 'friendly'  advice from her doctor, and  scorn from society at large, I  ask, does the pregnant girl real-,  ly have a choice?  She is usually given false information, if any at all, with  respect* to the human life  domiciled within her. She is not  told of the cruel method  deployed to destroy her infant  (no anesthesia) nor of possible  resulting effects to her own  body such as cervical incompetence, higher chance of  morbidity in subsequent  children, perforation of the  uterus, etc.; not to mention the  emotional trauma and guilts  How can she make a rational  choice with so little information and so much negative  pressure?  But Hannah goes further by  insisting that abortion is not  only a pregnant woman's  choice but that it is her right! I  would maintain that the voir  born are human beings (so  would physicians whose  speciality is fetiology), and as  such they also have rights.  Surely a just and humane  society ought to protect the (  rights of the weaker when  threatened by the choices of the  stronger. Freedom of choice  stops where the rights of others  begin. I find it personally appalling to be compelled to pay  through taxes for the torturous  killing of innocent and  defenseless human beings upon  the perogative of a woman who  herself is probably not given  much choice.  Unwanted pregnancies present not only women, but all of  us with difficult problems. Let  us not condemn these women  on the one hand by not having  compassion and positive help  for them, but instead forcing  them into killing their unborn;  and on the other hand let us  not condemn those women  who, having been given little or  no choice, are forced into a  regrettable course of action only to receive the judgemental  accusations of those who  would not or did not try to  help. :,''/���,  Abortion is a negative and  utilitarian answer,to the problem of unwanted pregnancies.  It hurts the mother and  destroys the child. It perverts  and cheapens our values of  human life. If humanity is not  sacred in the womb, then  humanity is not sacred  anywhere. ���  ���"'���'.  Sincerely,  Perry Drummond  P.S. The Coast News has been  very generous in donating  space for letters expressing the  viewpoints of the community,  and also very fair. (A letter  written to the other local  newspaper was so badly edited  that I might as well not have  written it.) You've stuck  yourselves out on a limb, printing things that are sometimes  very controversial. I praise and  thank you for your high stan- ,  dards of journalism and wish  to contribute to the cost load  you bear with the enclosed cheque. Thanks again and keep up  the good work!  P.D.  Diplomat comes home  The  Aluminum Shop  L.H. Welding (Lothar) is back  from holiday and is again  OPEN fOR BUSINESS  Call Lothar for all your needs in  Fabricating & Welding  886-9625  ��� PORTABLE STEEL & ALUMINUM WELDING  Mrs. Signe Carlson of Granthams Landing will have as her  house guest this week a man  who grew tip and was educated  in Gibsons j and who is now the  Canadian Consul General in  Dusseldorf, Germany.  Maldwyn Thomas, presently  holidaying in Victoria and  Vancouver will arrive, Tuesday,  evening, August 16, and will be <  here for several days; Mrswb  Carisjbn rfihyites ariy^ of .J^Sq  fri^ds>apd,^h^e^vv*lioi krierw' >  him while fie lived in Gibsons -  to feel free to call and visit.  Maldwyn Thomas; now 50,.  lived and went to school in '  Gibsons until he was 17. His r  family's property fronted on  North Road, stretching back to  what is now Super Valu and  Gibsons Building Supplies.  Maldwyn left Gibsons to attend UBC, and for the years of  his studies there he lived with  Mrs. Carlson and her family.  While a student he was also a  . contributor to. the Coast News.  His  diplomatic career  has  taken him to positions in Hamburg,   Hong   Kong,   Russia,  Canada,   Vienna,   Paris   and  now Dusseldorf.  Those who wish to contact  < Maldwyn while he is here ftl&y*  ' call MrsPCarls'on at 886-9152.  THE UNITED CHURCH  Of CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S    '  Davis Bav - 9 30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd - 11.15am  Sundav School - 9 30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (Corner of Davis Bay Rd   &Uu-el Ro I  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 Schooi 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  CHURCH  Gibsons Elementary School  Highway 101, Gibsons  Senior Pastor; Ted Boodle ,  George Marshall.    ���  Visitation Minister    . -.-  Sunday School_9:30 am  Morning Worship 1.1:00 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 101  -Pastor: J. Popowich./������  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: ������  885-9750 07 883-2736  ST. BARTHOLOMEW 4  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family'Eucharist ,'  10:00 am        >'  St. Bartholomew; Gibsons  .12:00  St. Aidan. Robert's Creek .  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St: Hilda's Anglican Church  Building, Sechelt;  11:00 am '        ':. 885-5635  LUTHERAN CHURCH  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  Worship- 9:00 a.m., Sun.  St. Hilda's Anglican;  .   Sechelt  Worship 7:30 p.m. Sun.  EVERYONE WELCOME  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  885 2506 or 886 7882  ���ADVERTISEMENT1  IN OUR COUNTRY,  THESE WOMEN WOULD  HAVE BEEN HONOURED  FOR THEIR CONTRIBUTION  TO SOCIETY...  Mrs. Zhlnus Mahmudl,  Iran's first woman physicist,  executed December 27, 1931  Mrs. Shidrukh Amir-Klya Baqa, conceit pianist,  executed January 4; 1982  IN THEIR COUNTRY,  THEY WERE KILLED.  On the night of Saturday, June  18th, this young woman and nine  other women and teenage girls were  secretly hanged by Islamic Revolutionary authorities in Shiraz, Iran.  Their crime was refusal to deny,  their beliefs. For three days prior to   .  their deaths, they endured barbarous  pressures to sign prepared statements   .  converting to Islam, at the hands of  Muslim clergymen, who had already  murdered the husbands, son and father  of four of them.  These women and girls were  Baha'is. As Bahd'fs they had refrained  from any involvement in partisan  political agitation. As Baha'is they  believed that mankind is one human  family and that the great religions,  including Islam are, in their essence,  one. And they believed, to the depths of  their beings, that women and men are  equal, with equal rights to education,  opportunities and respect.  Iran's mullahs regard these beliefs  as a "satanic conspiracy" against  Mrs. Tahlrih Slyavushi, nurse,  hanged June 18, 1983  their Islamic State. In the name of  religion, they are engaged in a savage  campaign to force Iran's 300,000  Baha'is to renounce their faith and  convert to Islam:  ��� Scores of BahS'fs, including  women and girls, have been shot  or hanged for refusal to deny  their beliefs.  ��� Thousands of Baha'i families  have been made homeless.  ��� The pensions of Baha'is have  been cancelled and their savings  confiscated.  ��� All Bahi'f cemeteries throughout  the country have been bulldozed.  ��� Bah4'f children have been expelled  from school as "unclean infidels".  The Iranian clergy have  threatened that these newest executions are only the beginning. Speaking in the government-controlled newspaper Khabar, the Islamic judge who  sent the latest victims to their deaths '  warned:  "Before it is too late, the BahS'fs  must recant.... Otherwise, the  day will soon come when the  Islamic Nation will, God willing,  fulfill the prayer mentioned in  the Koran:'Lord, leave not one  single family of infidels on  ": the earth'." .;:  ' Iran's government, however,  must take account of world opinion.  Nations as diverse as Zambia, Ireland, Fiji, the United States, Panama,  the Netherlands, Australia, Togo,  Britain, Ghana and many others have  joined in efforts at the United Nations to  induce Iran torespect the minimal  requirements of international law  and human decency. Canadians can feel  particularly proud of the leadership  which our own country has shown in  this endeavour.  So far, the pressure of that united  opinion has prevented a tragedy of  appalling dimensions. Baha'is of other  races and cultures, in over 130  countries of the world, have joine-v  together to bring the situation in Iran  to the attention of mankind. In publishing this statement to our neighbours and  friends, the Baha'is of Canada want  to express their gratitude to the many  humanitarian organizations, women's  groups, journalists, leaders of thought,  and Canadians' of all walks of life  who have shown concern and support.  Many of you have asked what  you can do to assist. We feel that the  most valuable contribution you can  make is to express to your Member of  Parliament the admiration you feel  for the generous and effective efforts  Canada has already made and your  whole-hearted support for whatever  further initiatives are now being considered. ���  If you would like further information on the situation of the BahS'fs in .  Iran please feel free to write us.  The Baha'i Community of Canada,  7200 Leslie Street,  Thornhill, Ontario  L3T2A1  "Regard not one another as  strangers. The peoples of the world,  of whatever race or religion,  derive their inspiration from one  heavenly Source and are the.  . subjects of one God."  (from the Writings of BahaVnih,  Rwndcr of7the tobl'l Fafeh)  U,  I  y  n  *  ^v   ���". ���1  Your Are Invited  ToTfte  V-  V  I x:  *���*  V  V *,  i-      v.*  y\ *y?\ -  f  \  p *  \ <  Thursday, August 25th  Pp >  <*"  "*VT"  "fc.;  y u  From;3 jxjp. to<9 p.m.  At Th# jnfet As/mm  Sechelt Learning Centre  ->.p    *r<1  ,1  % p, *  t t  "ft*4    f"   \i "J*,"'-     "-.*.  St*'     VS  'l ���  \ \  \x< ^roonw  \    sx^x  ,J> \~uX1^ *"?  y^\<lt  "       P> >���  ���01. *       \.  \     v.? ^  > ��    S*"  "p . ^   * *^  ! t *x  %^XAh  r   ���**'"   *���* i    4   ^ *���  i        "��� * \  - i   i* -^ -���*"?  v^. p V  ��**<*���  ���x^xyyrjri}y^  1        rdif "aaiJ. ' .  ���    , -. .-Wewoul(j;ik#io^^r:you>td&8^rX>rte��f  -���   ,:.': roal^'tt��C��^v*\th9^%rx��rpWv^fy^-  ,. ���v^so^wpMlo'l^ydifttot#t#|  sty*** ??'*��&  T-X ^  r  1 Coast News, August 15,1983  Coast News Classifieds  On the  nshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  Hour Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR <  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  ������3-9414  p IN HALFMOON BAY   B& J Store  SS5-943S  Davis Bay  ifiaB*"  Let  885-9721  ��� ROBERTS CREEK-  Seaview Market  88S-3400  ��� IN GIBSONS' i  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /hack  88*.7215  Lower Roberts Creek,  easy south sloping, 21/*  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 en-  suite. Fireplace and built-  in vacuum cleaner.  Custom draperies and  blinds throughout. Four  appliances. Will consider  offers to $145,000. Phone  886-8736 after 6. #33  Prime view lot. Bonniebrook. Treed. Principals only please.  $28,500.885-7352.       . #35  Last building lot on quiet  cul-de-sac. Roberts Creek  area. Level, treed, potential  view. Near Lower Road &  Beach. Phone owner,  886-7405. TFN  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, Romantic Scene!  You& I in Roberts Creek  studying stars in awe, but  I can't abide the pain my  in my neck and sadly  missed was the goat by  our side. L. #33  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem'  you can see what it's doing to them. Can you see  what it is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228   TFN  Thank you St. Jude for  favours received. Amen.  LB. #34  2 pc. chesterfield & chair,  naughahyde, condition  good, 885-3908. 885-5618.  #33  REIKI initiation Aug.  26-28. Roberts Creek. Info,  eves. 885-9873, day  885-2527. #33,  For complete Electrolux  service call Stella Mutch,  886-7370. Back from  holidays. Still in business.  #35  The Moppets are pleased  to announce the addition  of Mom Graham to our  team. Hereafter we will be  known as the Moppets &  Mom. Ph. 886-8571 &  6-7013. #33  B & J Store,  your friendly people  pHkce in Halfmoon Bay.  X*"~.  ,'���' W    &V*rfv  ' '' r"^���St\ V '"' '*'  Fraser; passed away  August 9,1983, Myrtle Ima  Fraser. Late of Sechelt, in  her 59th year. Survived by  her brother Joe, one son  Verne and his wife Katie,  one daughter Leina and  her husband Mark Rennie  and three grandchildren.  Service was held Sat., Aug  13 in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, Rev.  Alex Reid officiated.  Cremation. Remembrance  donations to the Heart  Foundation would be appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home director. #33  On Hwy. in Gibsons, a  black, wool sweater.  885-2390.   ���>.!'��� #35  ���Marj's gold ring.- At  teVrmnal'or at'Super-Valu.  Great-sentimental value.  Reward. 886-2009.        #35  Lost Chelsey tan colour  Siamese, white paws,  small to med. size. Lost  off boat at breakwater in  Selma Park Aug. 7.  885-5637. #33  Missing since Monday,  August 8/83, tabby cat  -grey & black, white on  chin and chest. Around  Abbs Rd. and Winn Rd.  area. Any information for  recovery greatly appreciated. Reward. Please  phone 886-7464. #33  ^���Vy"  Vj' $A  Acoustic 370 bass guitar,  amplifer 350 watts, JBL  driver $800.883-9321     #35  Wanted  Dorcas laundry stove, sm.  waterjacket stove, double  burner hotplate, khaki  Campbell ducks. 885-2015.  #33  Wanted: Twin three  quarter beds in good  shape. 885-5385. #33  Wanted - wood burning  cookstove, good condtion.  Phone Barrie at 883-5174  from 8-5 or 885-5236 after  6. #33  Sav3 commission. Cash for  odd lots of BCRIC, TECK,  and INCA shares. 885-3309  #35  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  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  D<Sdgefor Fb'rd Sup'erc^b  Camrjfer Special big block;  886-8034 #32  12 V winch with front end  bumper for GMC P/U truck.  885-9294 evenings.       #34  SCREENED  TOP SOU.  $15/yd. Delivered  $25/   Pickup  886-9739  Greenhouse 20x40, double, plastic galv. ribs. Ph.  885-5261 evenings.       #33  Rock Maple buffet &  hutch, new, $750; Electrolux floor & rug conditioner, $50; Stauffer home  exercise unit & Inst., $50; 2  portable folding  sawhorses, $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  Moving must sell $1,000  value for $650. Complete  wet suit &.gear, size LM  883-2419 TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  $$$SAVE$$$  Freight   damaged   ap  pliances,   stoves,   fridges,   washers,   dryers,  microwaves,        TVs,  stereos, etc.  Fully guaranteed. New &  used appliances. We  guarantee lowest prices.  Comfy Kitchens  119 W14th Ave.,  North Vancouver  980-4848  2 oil tanks, 3 stands, 250 &  200 gal. Diesel tank &  stand 300 gal. 886-8079 #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  Backhoe on C5 Treefarmer  skidder. Rebuilt engine;  trans., brakes. $9,500:  886-8305. #34  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  Piston   water   pump,   nr..  new, $275. Elec. table saw,?  $50 obo. Eureka vacuum,  $35. Ph.886-3904..  ,.    #34.  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:  ... ���. i  Used lumber, doors, and-  windows.   Reas.   2-7'6".  Sportsyaks,  oars   &  oar  locks.   Like  new.  Offers.  886-9453. #34  Browning   Bar  270.   Like";  new. $495. Phone 886-2886.',  #34.  Wanted:  Also a  885-9969.  A sun umbrella.  dolls'   house.  #32  LOOKING  FOR  WALLPAPER?  ���Xu,.j      Call  r Ken Devlries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  ABBEY  BLINDS  20% off  Woven Woods and  1" Venetian Blinds  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  886-7112  Fireplace.Insert  New-used as a demonstrator. Energy Princess  brand complete with built-  in fans, thermostat controlled fire. Regular price  $1195 now $595. Ph.  886-7312 or 886-3730     #33  18 Irg. anodized alum, windows, solid w/top openers.  Great for sunporch or  greenhouse. 6'4"x3'10".  $30 ea. 886-9752 after 5. #33  Tricycle suitable for 2 year  old. Ph. 885-3136. #32  yrBP^rTSffy.y  &���  The Sunshine Coast News  'reserves the right to classify  advertisements' under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine. Coast News- also  1 reserves tie right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the'Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement'  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum $4.00 p��r 3 Una insertion. Each  additional line $1 00 Use our economical 3  wi��aks for the price of 2 rate Pre-pay you> ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. .Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheque* or money orders  must accompany ail classified advertising  NOON SATURDAY  wAm  Corner of Pratt and Gower  Pt. Rds., blue Wardair  flight bag. Can be claimed  at Coast News off ice.  #33  Little black Maltese. No  collar. Found on North Rd.  Phone 886-8367. #33  Light brown ferrett. Very  friendly. 886-9839.  t^M*fesfc$cfc  Piease mail to:  COAST NEWS Classifiad, Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I  Friendly People Places  listed above.  NO. OF, ISSUES  I  I  I  1  I  ��7         X  : m     _l        _c  Ey-H  E<" ���������������  :::'.   ...     i       hi  E      -  e>: -������:  :                   x  ,|,  in:  rn: :  ::;      i i   11   i   1   11  I  1  GU&SSIFIGATSON: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  .J  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  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,  Vz Arab., 17 yrs. 1 blk., Vz  T.B., 14 yrs. Both geldings.  Some show exp. For sale  or lease. Ph. 886-8507. $500  each. #34  Free Dutch Dwarf bunnies  with every 10 bags rabbit  manure. $2 per 50 lb.'bag.  Burkharts Rabbitry,  6-3713. #33  Juicer, books, oddments,  Hoover W&D, student  desk. Sat. Aug 20 10 am-  2pm. Top of Davis Bay  Road across from school.  #33  Yard Sale Sat., Aug. 20.  1311 Dougal. 10 a.m.    #33  Garage Sale Saturday  noon-4 p.m. Gower Point  Rd., opposite Secret  Beach. #33  ^���aaamammmmaamm  Gibsons Fire  Department  Garage Sale  SUNDAY SEPT. 4  10 am ��� 3 pm  Lower Hall,  Gower Point Rd.  Requesting donations.  Please call 886-7683  after 6 pm.  3 pee. oak antique  bedroom set, $500 obo.  Blue fox fur jacket,  medium, $350. 885-2594.  #33  Oval braided rug 9x12 $60;  double bd & mattress $10;  2 single bd springs $5 ea;  oval coffee table $15;  maple radio cab. $15.  886-9095 #33  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.  #34  Children's Rugby Pants  In Time For Back To School  Drawstring in elasticized  waist; white tape in side  pockets. Size 4, 6 & 8. $10.  Sherri-Lynn, 885-3775!   #34  Dandidown. quilts, 2 twin  54"x84", 70% down, 30%  feather, new, still in boxes.  Retail $199 ea. asking $99  ea. 886-3730 or 886-7312  Instant Lawns  by the  Turf Ferry  Call the Sod father  886-7028  Abex  Used Auto Parts  Open 9-5,7 days a week  Behind Peninsula  Transport, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. 886-2020. #33  4x4 '78 Jeep Cherokee  Chief. New trans& Quadra  trac. $4,950 obo. Ph.  886-2886. #34  1981 Ford F-100 302, auto..  P.S.,   P.B.,   20,000   mi.,��  radials.   $7,000.   886-3892-  aff er 6 p.m.  #34i  1968 Lincoln Continental,!;  excellent condition, clean. *  $1,800. Phone eves  886-8064.  #34*    ��  wgn.*  Needs sm.*  work. 886-2525 .or*  ,885^39. #33*  1962   Rmblr.  Flthead 6 300.  stn.  I  GMC 400 cu inch motor  with heads & water pump  also 350 transmission to fit  trailer custom built large, 1  Arco oil furnace, fridge,  range, washer & dryer. Ph.  886-2934 #35  1970 VW S/W type III, runn-'tj  ing cond./parts. $250 obo.*  886-2379 after 6 p.m.    #35��  1966 VW bug. Tires good,*  reconditioned eng. withj  approx. 20,000 mi. Exc?  cond. $200 obo. 886-7347.'  #35'  SW��p& & TKiUvt  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923      885-3681  SKYLIGHT  BLINDS  Energy efficient, plus  controls solar rays.  Ken Devries & Son  Floor Coverings Ltd.  885-7112  4  Compound bow with sight  quiver arm band glove six  arrows stabilizer $300.  Phone 883-2537 after 6 p.m.  #33  15 G. water htr,, cast iron  tub. 73 Colt, "73 Chev  Wagon for parts. 886-9679  #33  Garage Sale Sat. 20, 10  a.m. to 3 p.m. Corner of  Truman & Burns. No early  birds please. #33  Sat., Aug. 20, 10-4 p.m.  Where? Redrooffs Rd. between Coopers Green and  firehall. Furniture,  household items and  much more. #33  I3m  for Sale  Largest Selection  ART SUPPLIES  On The Coast  Cosy   Corner   Crafts  Sunnycrest Mall, Git  886-2470  4KW Onan generator approx. 3300 hrs. good running condition complete  with sub-base heavy duty  batteries 25 gal gas tank 2  remote switches and hour  meter $1500.738-5181   #33  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  Basement   Sale.   Aug.  16-17-18. Crib, 2 strollers,  walker,   changing   table,  clothes & more. To view.  Ph. 886-8785 #33  Dark walnut buffet w/silver  ware drawer. '$250. Ph.  886-7287 #33  Child's Play, unique games  and toys for children. New  fall line avail, now to book  party or make orders. Call  Nicki 885-3849 #35  Top quality Washington  Alfalfa. Also Washington  grass hay. 886-2353      #35  BATON LESSONS  Registration at 886-8656  #35  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete System,  all Electronics  and Cables.  including  8' spun  Aluminum  Dish  $1,995.00  Systems may  be   ordered  |from|&C  Electronics  Sechelt  Port Mellon  GReerf  onion  1971 F250 pickup, recently  replaced brakes, trans,  (auto.), tie rods, carb. $800  obo. Phone 886-7350.   #35  K&C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  '72 Toyota Celica  Factory rebuilt engine,  rebdred new pistons, etc.  New water pump, rebuilt  ^alternator & starter, new  clutch, pressure plate,  throw out bearing, new  clutch master cylinder,  rebuilt clutch slave  cylinder, new McPherson  struts, front suspension,  new rear shocks, new  paint, no rust, cassette  deck & much more. $1,695.  886-7312,886-3730.       #33  '80 650 Maxim - new tires,  new seat, just tuned, exc.  running cond. $1,700 obo.  885-2629,2512. #34  '65 Merc SA gravel truck. 5  yd. box $1500; '77 Dodge  Ramcharger 4X4 hardtop,  roll bar, PS, PB, auto $4250.  Call 883-2318 #35  1972 VW Beetle, good  cond., new brakes, clutch,  sun roof, Mfchelln tires.  Phone 886-8510. $1,000.  .    #33  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy 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  Wrecking 1974 Ford F350  1 ton. Good drive train,  etc. 883-9114 days.      #33  '71 Fargo, 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, trans. &  transfer case, new heavy  duty LVG fires worth $600.  Body fair. Xtra heavy  suspension. $1,495.  ��86-7312, 886-3730 eves &  wknds. #33  1  M  \ :  *> 6ys^K^  16.  Coast News, August 15,1983  14' Mirrocraft deep fisherman. Galvanized trailer 9.9  el. start Evinrude. Many extras. All in ex. cond. $1850.  Ph 886-8668 #35  MGB, red, good shape,  ; good top, tires, etc. Motor  ���needs work. $2,800 obo.  '883-9342. TFN  79 Horizon, 4 door, auto  .Clean,   new   tires.   D.L.  7424.886-2929. TFN  1970 Chev Vz Ton PU V8,  automatic A-l mechanical,  ; some rust. $1200 or swap  for late 60's-early 70's  ���Buick   or   Oldsmobile.  883-9114 or 883-9450    #33  Sacrifice - '67 Mustang.  ;$2,700 firm. 885-3169. TFN  Log   float.   Gd.  16'x40'.   $1,000.  evenings.  shape.  886-2861  #35  Marine construction &  float business for sale. Includes A-Frame (app 6 ton  cap.) full equipment,  welder, power plant, tools,  etc. Living quarters for 2  men. 19' boat in top condition. $30,000, Mon to Fri.  evenings 886-2861 - Carson. #35  ��3' trailer. Stove, fridge,  'furnace, sink, HWT,  ^shower, toilet, 110V  "hookup, storm windows,  prop, tanks. $3500 OBO  ���886-7859 ���    #31  t ���  'Moosehunter special. 8' 6"  Scamper camper. $500.  Also 16* Sth wheel trailer  $1400.884-5385 #36  -1976 Vanguard camper in  ��� good cond. 3-way fr., St.,  ' furn., 2 prop., bottles, dual  . hook-up. Ph. 885-3465.  #34  :   1979   25*   Prowler   travel  ��� trailer, bunkhouse model,  ��� $10,000,886-7991. #3i  ' 23' Giendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept   smaller   trade.  886-9890. #34  77 10' Rustler, fr. & st.,  hyd. jacks, oven, furn., new  12V bat. & converter, 2 propane tanks. Sleeps 6.  $3,500 obo. 886-9447     #34  Mobile Home*  Excellent buy on mobile  home 12 x 60. Must sell.  $13,500,885-7352 #35  '10 x 50 2 bdrm Nashua, el.  ht., galv. shed, good cond.  Ready. $9,000.886-8393 #35  Mobile home space.  Suitable for 12 wide. No  dogs. References required. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  12'x68' 2 bdrm. mobile  covered C/P & shed, neai  beach. 886-8663. #3<  For Sale: 52' double wide.  5 yrs. old. good cond. 3  bdrm., 2 bath., can remain  set up or move. $28,000.  886-9409. TFN  22.  Motorcycles  )  1980 Yamaha YZ 50G Dirt  Bike. A1 cond. $350.  886-2149 #33  77 Honda XL 125, street &  trail. 1,100 mi. Like new  $700. obo 885-5617        #34  1980    Suzuki  885-9288  DS  100.  -#35  1976 Custom Craft  28'x108' 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  9.9 Evinrude boat motor  and gas tank. Exc. cond.  886-2520. #33  78 Honda XL250,4 stroke,  street/trail, needs muffler,  otherwise in excellent  condition. $675 (firm.  886-7873. #33  (is.  Wanted to Rent  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 865-9425  Caretaker available with  references or inexpensive  house to rent. Call  886-8325, Karen. #33  % i...  i ��� ������  ������ "���   ���������  Responsible woman &  baby wish small home in  Rbts. Crk. Refs. avail.  885-7448. #34  Our family would 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  17' Sangster, 70 hp Merc, 3  tanks, anchor, etc. Sleeper  seats. $1,850.886-8305. #34  18 ft. Glasstron, 115 Merc.  O/B, well maintained.  $3,000.886-9383. #34  16 ft. all fiberglass clinker  sailboat, cuddy cabin, 6  beam, Calkins trailer & 5  hp Seagull. $1,800 obo.  886-3892 after 6 p.m.     #34  ���81-16' Boat 90 HP motor.  E2 loader trailer. Low hr.  Offers. 884-5303 #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  17" Dbl. Eagle .l/B O/B, 130  Volvo mtr, 270 Volvo leg,  exc. cond. Easy Load  trailer. Days 253-6341 eves  879-4071. Ask for Harry. #35  22 ft. K&C hardtop. 302-215  Mercruiser leg. $6500.  Phone 886-2124 #35  1981 Sunrunner boat and  trailer, length 19', 470 Merc  cruiser, fresh water cooled,  170 HP 50 hrs. on boat &  motor. Like new. $10,000  firm. Ph 886-3967 #36  afSa �� y  B*d * Breakfast  Bed and breakfast  available. Close to beach.  Semi-private baths. Ph.  886-9232. TFN  Soames Pt. 3 bdrm.  waterft. home.  $350/month plus utilities.  Phone 886-7985. #33  All Available Sept. 1  1. Grantham's waterfront  cottage, 1 bedroom, $300.  2. New family house, Sandy Hook, $475. 3. Grantham's large apt., F.P., sep.  dining room, $400. Refs. required, no dogs. 886-8284.  #34  2 bdrm hse retired cple only. Behind RCMP. Box 119  c/o Coast News Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #33  Furnished 1 bdr. ste., heat,  hot wtr. incl., 1 adult non-  smkr. Langdale. $225 p.rn.-  886-2691. Avail immed; #33  Small 1 bdrm, F/P, ocean  view, see at 1763 Glen Rd.  Write: Adams, Ste 5, #15  Menzies St., Victoria, B.C.  386-8885. TFN  Wilson Creek 2 bdrm furn.  ste. Util, incl. Resp. adults.  $345 per mo. Ph. 886-7042  after 5. Avail. Sept. 1.    #35  - Avail. Sept. 15. 2 bdrm,  Franklin Rd., waterfront,  bsmt. $450.886-9849     #33  Beautiful Sandy Hook,  Sechelt waterfront home.  $450 per mo. Call 885-7251  or Vancouver 434-4022. #35  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vz bsmt.  $450 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. TFN  3 bdrm apt., central, view,  adults. $350. 886-8107 Rita  #35  A-frame, 3 bedrooms,  waterfront Williamsons  Landing $400 per mo.  Utilities extra. Avail. Oct. 1.  886-7670263-4084 #33  3 bdrm ste. available Sept.  1. Fridge, - stove,  dishwasher, 2 bthrrns,  close to town. 886-2977 #35  Cozy one bdroom house  Gower Pt., Lower Gibsons.  Pt. furnished. $325. Call Val  885-2468 #35  Waterfront, house, 2 suites  1 cabin. No pets. 883-9177  or 467-2140 #35  Cottage on acre-Redrooffs.  Unsuitable   for   family.  Deposit. $350 mo. 885-3535  #35  Mod. 4 bdrm. plus on  acreage. Near Robts. Ck.  school, store, beach. $575.  885-3478 #35  3 bdrm. duplex, ensuite  plumbing, dishwasher,  sundeck, close to launching ramp, lower Gibsons.  Avail Sept. 1. $425 per mo.  886-9816 TFN  Young working mother  looking for responsible  live-in baby-sitter for first  of Sept. 885-9693      -   #35  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 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  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry facil. Dock 1 blk. away.  Wood floors, high ceilings. For August 1.  883-9342. TFN  Avon ��� Not Pin Money  Real Money  Become an independent  representative with Avon,  the #1 direct-selling company. Call 886-9166.    TFN  Instructors for the following: Beekeeping; Cashier  Training; Qooking,  Specialities; Drafting;  Dry walling; Fitness; Gift  Wrapping; House Construction; Memory Training; Plumbing. Other suggestions for courses and  topics of interest are  welcome. Call Continuing  Education at 885-3474  before August 19.        #33  >��fcM;     X  Work Wanted  )  House Painting  Interior and exterior. Call  Sam Dill 886-7619 #35  Free dead car removal.  Small charge for imports.  Garry's Crane Ser.  886-7028 #35  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749. TFN  Landscaping and garden  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.  886-7112  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  2135 sq.ft. of ground floor  space presently occupied  by Sunshine Coast Credit  Union, Sechelt. Avail. Sept.  30. Lease will be considered. Also 2 office  spaces avail, on 2nd floor.  For full info., please phone  885-2130 #33  2 bdrm, Granthams, view,  $350; i bdrm, view, $250.  886-8107 #33  Completely furnished  suite, non-smoker. Garage.  $260. Avail. Aug. 17.  886-2474 #33  2 bdrm older home. Partial  bsmt.  Loc. in cent. Gibsons. Avail. Sept. 1. $400.  Ph. 886-3963 after 6 p.m.  #33  Deluxe view townhouse. 2  bdrm, full bsmt., fireplace.  $475.886-8107 #33  Hardwood Floors resand^  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  TIMBERJACK SKIDDER *  OPERATOR. Ph. 886-2459.  #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.  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  Teenage boy looking for  work around house or  garage, lawns, cleaning,  digging or painting. Reas.  rates. Refs. Ph. 886-9122.  Ask for Tony. #35  Very meticulous lady is  willing to do house cleaning & housekeeping. Phone  886-8294. #35  Renovations, additions,  repairs. Reasonable. Ph.  Alex 886-7484 #35  Chimney cleaning, Reggie  The Sweep. 886-7484.    #35  Drywall, taping, texturing,  repairs, renovations.  Phone 886-7484 #35  Drywall! Boarding-taping-  painting. Finish carpentry.  Doug 885-5046 #35  Brush & blackberry clearing, lawncutting, etc. Reas.  rates. Please Ph. 886-7769  #35  Stegar roofing, all type  roofing & re-roofing,  skylites, sheet metal  repairs, safe wood burning  stove instal. Time pymts  arranged. 886-9752 after 5.  Part-time baoysitter 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  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 6th: Willful damage  was done to a boat moored at  Armour's Beach. Police have  suspects.   .  On the Sth: Charges of driving  without due care and attention  will be laid against the driver of  a vehicle involved in an accident on Gower Point Road. A  cyclist was hit by the careless  driver. No injuries were sustained by the cyclist  Jewellery stolen from a  Marion Place residence on July  31 was recovered by police  following the apprehension and  questioning of a suspect.  Twenty-one year old Van  Roberts Cockriel of Vancouver  was subsequently charged with  two counts of break and entry  and theft in connection with  the Marion Place theft and  with the break and entry of  Gower Point Road residence as  well. Cockriel was sentenced to  six months incarceration in the  Alouette River Correctional  Centre in Maple Ridge.  On the 10th: Vandals smashed  a window of the Ernie and  Gwen's Drive-In premises,  causing $150 worth of damage.  On the llfh: A vehicle parked  in the Executive Apartments  , parking lot, was broken into.  On the 12th: A pair of bi-focal  glasses have been found in a  case on Highway 101 and can  be claimed at the Gibsons  detachment.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 6th: A Halfmoon Bay  residence was broken into at  1:30 a.m. and a 65 year old  womanwas assaulted by the  thief who also stole a rubber  dinghy and a piece of foam  from the yard. The woman was  not seriously hurt by her  assailant who appeared to be  an adult male. He was arrested  two hours later and is facing  charges of theft, possession of  stolen goods, break and entry  and of assault.  On the 7th: The Big Scoop  restaurant   in   Sechelt   was  broken  into   and  $170  was  taken from the till. Entry was  gained through the rear window   of  the   building.   Two  juveniles  were  seen  running  from  the restaurant by the  owner when he arrived to work  in the morning.  On   the   8th: A   11   foot  fiberglass   boat   tied   at   the  Madeira   Park   government  wharf overnight, was found the  next   morning   completely  submerged   and   stripped   of  various pieces of equipment.  On the 10th: A van parked  near Ruby Lake was broken into by thieves who stole a purse  containing assorted credit cards  and personal items. The van  was locked and the screen of a  side   window   was   damaged  when entry into the vehicle was  gained.  On the 12th: A crew van  belonging to the Gordon Dale  Logging Camp located,in the  East Egmont area, was stolen.  )  28.  Business  ^ Opportunities  Blue Sky ten-unit motel on  Highway 101. Oceanfront,  well kept, year-round  clientelle, good salmon  fishing. Gross (82's)  receipts - $102,000. Sechelt  Sunshine Coast 885-9987.  #33  Snackln' 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 yoii.  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides ��� owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  [297  i-egalj  INVITATION TO  TENDER  Sealed tenders in  separate envelopes  marked Tender ,,Jpr,  reroofing will be  received by the undersigned at St. Mary's  Hospital, P.O. Box  7777, Sechelt, B.C.,  VON 3A0 until 1200  hours local time on  August 31, 1983 and  opened in public at  that time.  The work to be undertaken in this contract  includes the following:  ���1. Reroofing St.  Mary's Hospital, Main  Roof (2nd Floor Roof)  using 2 ply polymeriz-.  ed elastomeric membrane on sloped insulation, including 5  year guarantee.  2. Reroofing St.  Mary's Hospital, Main  Roof (2nd Floor Roof)  using modified protective membrance  over E.P.D.M. Membrane on tapered insulation.  3. Reroofing of  Nurse's- Residence  using 2 ply polymerized elastomeric membrane with modified  double pour and  gravel.  Drawings, Specificia-  tions and Tender  Documents may be  obtained from the offices of the Administrator, St.  Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. or Mr.  C.R. Adkins 1256 Der-  went Crescent, North  Vancouver, B.C., V7R  1Y1 after August 12,  1983 upon payment  of $25.00 per(  specification; sum'  shall be refunded on*  return of the  documents within  thirty days of the  opening of tenders.  Enquiries may be  directed to:  Administrator  St. Mary's  Hospital  885-2224  The   lowest   of   any  tender    may    not  necessarily   be   accepted  and the acceptance   of   any  tender shall be subject to  funds being  available.  N. Vucurevich  Administrator  NOTICE TO  CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF  LOUISE CLIFFORD  WILSON JOhNSON,  LATE OF GIBSONS,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  NOTICE is hereby  given that Creditors  and others having  claims against the  estate of the above  named are hereby required to send particulars thereof to the  Executrix, Mary  Louise Easewaran, at  Eastwood & Company, Barristers &  Solicitors, 306-540  Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6C2K1,  on or before October  1, 1983, after which  date the Executrix  will distribute the  said estate among  parties entitled  thereto,' ''havih'g'  regard only to claims"  by which she then  has notice.  MARY LOUISE EASEWARAN  Execturix  BY HER SOLICITOR  James D. Stewart  Eastwood & Company  Barristers & Solicitors  306-540 Burrard Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2K1  Piunliiut of Ministry of  BcHWi Columbia   Porosis  NOTICE OF FEDERAL/  PROVINCIAL CONTRACT  PROJECT(S) 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 site rehabilitation contracts will be  received by the District  Manager, Ministry of  Forests, Box 4000,  Sechelt, B.C. on the  dates shown below.  Contract: ST83V04-  007SR  Located: Wormy Lake  Forest District: #4,  Sechelt, on 12.04 Hectares.  Viewing Date: August  24, 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.  Deadline for receipt of  tenders is 3:30 p.m.,  September 1,1983.  Tenders must be submitted on the form and  in the envelopes supplied which, with particulars, may be obtained 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.  ' Government  fl At    ��< Canada  H T^     Gouvernement  du Canada  Environment Canada  Environnement Canada  r  r"Eqiiipm��nt for Sal*  by Bid"  1 only PPM (Mobile)  Poclain Crane with Spare  parts. Year 1972. Engine  DeutzF6L912D Air Cooled Diesel, 87 H.P. at  2050 R.P.M. Electric  Start - 24 Volt. Transmission 4 x 4,8 Speeds Fwd.  Steering - Hydrostatic  Type. Outrigger - 2 position. Telescopic Boom  -360�� Rotation. Fly Jib.  Condition - Operational  To View: Contact G.  Williams, Purchasing/Inventory Superintendent,  Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound  Pulp Division, Port  Mellon, B.C. VON 2S0  Telephone: 884-5223.  Local 225. We reserve  the right to refuse all  bids. Bid closing date,  Aug. 30/83  cainf4>r  legal! I     l.C. ��V Yukon J  (SO.  'y.M0^  Yukon  Learn the secrets of playing popular piano. New  home study course. Fast,  easy method. Guaranteed.  For FREE information,  write: Russell &  Associates, Studio C0808,  10060-102nd Ave., Fort St.  John, B'C. V1J 2E2.      #33  If you enjoy year-round  gardening in an aluminum  and glass greenhouse,  write for free brochure to:  B.C. Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E2R1.     #33  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection, lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-  9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo 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  Half section subdividable  second growth, good farm  area rolla, 17 miles north  of Dawson Creek on  school bus line. $76,000  firm. Phone 885-9987 or  782-1759. #33  Satellite   Systems   Ltd.,  5330 imperial, Burnaby,  B.c. V5J 1E6. complete  satellite packages from  $1,995. Financing  available, no down pay;  ment OAC $59 per month.  Dealer Inquiries welcome.  430-4040. #33  A new, unique Swine  Wormer called Pro-  Baminth is announced by  Pfizer Animal Health. Pro-  Baminth is the only product in Canada.that can  prevent liver and lung  damage caused by  migrating immature  roundworms. Available, in  Swine Feeds at your local  feed dealer. ��� #34  Reliable Barber for  Kamloops Shopping Centre. Please call collect  after 7 p.m., 554-1643.  #33  Cleaning staff required by  Charlton Cedar Court and  Evergreen Court Motels in  Banff and Chateau Jasper  Hotel in Jasper. Excellent  accommodation available,  pleasant surroundings.  Only industrious people  need apply. Contact Linda  Charlton, Box 757, Banff,  Alberta, T0L 0C0 or phone  (403) 762-3659 between 5  and 7 p.m. #33  Nine-plex, fully rented,  gross $30,000 year. Plus  3,500 sq. ft, commercial  property. Located in  Hornepayne, Ontario; For.  further information phone  376-0086'Kamloo'pSi: B.C/  ..       '���-������'���',#33-  Sunshine Coast Writer-  front, four bedroom home.  Sauna, recreation room,  wet bar, fireplace, wood  stove, highway access,  protected moorage, dock,  excellent salmon, cod  fishing. 885-9487. #33  Beautiful lot -  1/3 acre,  water, electricity, phone,  fenced, landscaped, fruit  trees, private beach,  fishing, boatingr golf, tennis. Ideal retirement. M.  Scholz, Box 271, Christina  Lake, B.C. V0H1E0.      #33  Foreclosure Sale  ���Okanagan 40 acres. Excellent view, good access  to water and hydro. Take  up back, payments of  $4,980, assume small ;  monthly payments. (206)  734-8588, (509) 486-4777.  #33  s>���  WW"  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  m\  ^3  m  m  m  m\  ft;  ��'!r|  *���-������'.  Ep.I  I!  I;  w,  fv  I'  K't ���  I  I'  I,  if!  I  p'KJ  %  fX  ��  m.pII  I  XX  If  (���.;'���'  y m ���  'I  Commercial work from Vancouver  Coast News, August 15,1983  17,  Expo '86 preview  by Vene Parael!  seen for Coast  Economic Development  Commissioner Oddvin Vedo  described himself as "thrilled"  with the response to and attendance at last Wednesday's  "Who is Who" meeting with  Expo '86 officials in the ��echelt  Indian Band Hall.  The approximately 200 people who attended saw a slide  presentation of work proceeding at the Expo site, asked  questions of the possibilities  and advantages of a Hover-  marine Sea Bus service coming  to the Coast, and were  fascinated by the very  "hum^n" robot, Expo Ernie.  Despite the prime vacation  weather, attendance at the  meeting and interest in what  Expo can mean for this area,  was "overwhelming, much  more than I expected", said  Vedo.  Jess Ketchum and John Jennings, both of ,the Communications Division of Expo '86, explained that Expo is being run  as a business, and no taxpayers' money will be used to  finance it. If there should be a  deficit, Loto 649 can cover land  or interest charges.  But the present projection is  a net of $155 million.  Expo is expected to create  49,000 person years of employment, and to draw $260 million  in tourist dollars. Vedo wants  some of that revenue and work  to come to the Coast.  "We don't want to turn the  Coast upside down," he told  ��� the Coast News, "but we do  want to fill up our resorts,  campsites and other facilities  for six months."  He stresses that the Sunshine  Coast is the perfect place for  people to stay for a week or  two while commuting several  times into Expo. But we'll have  to have lots of entertainment,  cultural and theatrical events to  amuse them while they're here.  Oddvin has Expo '86 folders'  of information available at his  office in Royal Terraces,  885-2261. He also has a VHS  tape of the Vosper Hover-  marine Sea Bus, which he can  make available on request at no  charge to anyone who would  like to view it. The tape will be  here for another month.  The hum of the Coni-  pugraphic Editwriters 2750  machines fills the backshop of  the Sunshine Coast News  building seven days a week. In  addition to producing the  Coast News, Glassford Press  Limited is making use of its  sophisticated typesetting equipment in fulfilling a variety of  lucrative typesetting contracts.  "It became apparent to us  last year," says Glassford Press  Ltd. president John Burnside,  "that the downturn in  economic conditions meant  that we would have to look  elsewhere to supplement our  income. We felt we had the  staff to compete successfully  for business in the Vancouver  market."  The Commercial Services  Division of Glassford Press  Ltd. was set up under the coordination of Brad Benson.  The team includes ace typesetters Lise Sheridan and Connie  Hawke.  "Our largest customer is one  of the leading publishing  houses in Western Canada,"  says Benson. "We have  developed an ongoing relationship with them because of our  reliability and our lower  overhead structure."  "Producing a weekly  newspaper has accustomed us  to deadline pressure and, as a  stable community business, our  clients can rely on us to pro  duce work of consistent high  quality, on time and economically."  The investment of $50,000 in  two electronic typesetting  machines is paying off. "Our  move into new markets," says  Benson, "has enabled us to  utilize our equipment and expertise on a full-time basis."  ' In addition to the Vancouver  work, the Commercial Services  Division of Glassford Press  Ltd. has participated in the  production of many local jobs  such as the pamphlet for the recent* Writers' Festival, Continuing Education brochures,  and advertising flyers produced  to meet the needs of individual  customers in size and quantity.  The quality of the work being done can be gauged by the  words of the largest Vancouver  customer:  "We have found the services  of Glassford Press outstanding  in handling huge projects of  formidable complexity with  speed and accuracy."  Cap College holds  Open House  Capilano College in Sechelt  is having its second Open  House on Thursday, August  25. The Sechelt Learning Centre will be open from 3-9 p.m.  to show the community and  potential students the facilities  and services available.  Instructors, staff and  representatives from the North  Vancouver campus will be  here. You can talk to  counsellors, learning resource  staff, the financial aid officer  and the registrar. These and  other resource people will be  here to help you in your educational planning and registration.  There will be displays illustrating the programmes, and  the Counselling, Library and  Achievement Resource Services. A slide sliow will present  an overview of the college  locally.  Come talk to us, get information and register for your  credit courses on Thursday,  August 25 from 3-9 p.m! at the  Sechelt Learning Centre* Inlet  Avenue.  Brad Benson, Connie Hawke, and Lise Sheridan form the highly  successful Commercial Services Division of Glassford Press Ltd.  See adjacent story. -jotmBuimw.photo  AUTOMOTIVE  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  QwiUgWK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hwy 101, Gibsons  Business Directory  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  JOWE'S  Antique Utorhshtf  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885*7467  uropean  motors   885-  ^ British, Japanese ft Pomertlc Service ft Part��^  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIBE ft SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700 '   886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Eves 885-5617  N  H.WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Watierr sewer Aseptic systems       ���  *Sand, Gravel & Excavations;,    ""'  ."'*"���  V-    "X  88fe-9^|89      anytime  Roberts Creek  GIBSONS BULLDOZING  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging   ( Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  ii;;;; :"~ ,       ffv" V Mechanical'Work    : 7  ' Gordon Plows ���886-99iB4> 886^7589   ;  ��� R.R. 4, Pratt Rd. -J  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Is our  only  886-7311 or  For Information call     886-7568  business  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt ftrf. A Hwy 101  Opart Sat.  10-S  or anytlma by appt.  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ��� ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs'  ���Painting & Auto Glass        *i. ���***+  \^ KI��lnd*U, P��n����r Harbour   H.W.��1, Owdwi jtrng, 8.C. VON ISO ���  Economy buto parts bid. ;  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-SI8I  CLEANING SERVICES  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  >Septic Fields ��� Excauaaons ��� Clearing  886-8071  KtTtl Hd.  ('ibsons  cu: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  Gibsons, B.C.  Camping & Trailer Park  Licenced Restaurant  General-Store  Lloyd & Sheila Field  886-2723  BCFGRRIGS  Schedule  Jh&mu>-Sa��e^  THE CLEANING OF OJL &  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  885-9973 886-2938,  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HOR��ESHO���BA>r^NGDAL��  SUMMER 1983  Effective Thursday, June 23 to Sunday,  September 11,1983 inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  r  EARLS COVE-SALTERV 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  9:30  11:25  1:50 pm  5:30  7:25  9:15  MIN I-BUS SCHEDULE  Ti  *  Garry's  Crane  Service  Tandem Truck  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028    Garry Mundell  Fully Insured  CONTRACTING  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  I   883-9222 885-5260  Monday, Tuesday, Thursday  Wednesday and Friday:  Leaves The Dock,  Sechelt  Leaves Lower Gibsons Fire  for Lower Gibsons Rre Had  Hall for The Dock, Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  9:10 a.m.  9:50 a.m.  it :30 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  (Mon. & Tues.)  4:00 p.m.  (Thurs.)  Ltaves The Dock, Sechelt  for Lower Gibsons, Fire Hall:  Leaves Lower Gibsons for Langdale:  Leaves Langdale for Gibsons:  Leaves Lower Gibsons Fke Hatl  for The Dock, Secheit:  9:15 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  3:20 p.m.  9:45 a.m.  10:25 a.m.  10:35 a.m.  1:10 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4 Ton Capacity ^^^ marine transport >^^.  Serving Howe Sound & Sunshine Coast  ��������� Crane Truck Delivery �����������  24 Hour Service  886-7374��  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886*7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  Payne Road Box 657 Gibsons. B.C.  SptcWtetagki:  HNHIo m ntpWm-  Sibs t Swvfct  FnMMi AMlysJs  CwisiMigfir  MMW8| MfJOM m  MuitrW liirWfctfMi  HAL OYMENT  Minagvr  886-7372  FLOOR COVERING  ( KEN DE VR1ES & SON    ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpete - Tile*- Linoleums - Drapes       J  HEATING  rrLi  x xmr:%  886-7112       Hwy. 101. Gibsons  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN!  885-2360    .  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenuk  Magus Kennels 886-8568  Pender Harbour 883-2353  RENTALS  T\  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  L 8 Yd. Truck   886-9872 after 5 p.m..  s>          ��  r  loci)!)'Manufjctured Government Approvtd  ��   Concrete Septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes 61*8116 SSPVlCS  '���Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks �� 8 ton ��� high lift  ���Other pre-cast products  y Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7084  EXCAVATING   _ ^ ��� ^  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. xo a.���. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765,/  17MYears Experience Commercial And Residential^  ~ 888-2828     888-3881 ,  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  MIS���   SERVICES  SEASIDE RENTALS"  ��� -rrv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L" "-^#  ����<* Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you  t.   885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848    J  GLASS  (      ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ^  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885"3562  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seatnrd 886-8744  TP^Tfc^f^W        Residential &  A \XP\JfW*     Commercial  RENTALS  IANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck      ���     Ioe *;Edna  .Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0      886-9453       Bellerive^  KJy 886-7359  886-7359  Conversion   Window*.  Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens.   .      .���,'    ' _,,        Mirrors  ^    Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  ows   I  gjg>��, SwtQMW' -&todtoarte't$'  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033i  maM*^^^aammmmm*mi0r  TILE  f Village Tile Co. ^*  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   .       . Phone  V Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3811 gjU'i.nnnm i,'\ a"j j ���  18.  Coast News, August 15,1983  The usual prize~oT$5 wiirb^awardedTbrIhecomcnbcation of  the above. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach this office no later than Saturday. Last  week's winner was Karen Singer, R.R. 2, Lockyer Road, who correctly located the pictured truck on Day Road off Lockyer on the  Dunkerton property.  In Gibsons  Work begins on  bluff sewer  l Approval from Victoria for  a loan authorization by-law is  all that stands between  residents of the bluff and the  construction of phase one of  their long-awaited sewer.  The engineering firm of  Dayton and Knight has completed all necessary work and  once authorization is received,  tenders can be called and construction of the beach-front  line can begin.  Victoria had originally rejected a request for the  necessary by-law last September, but has since agreed  that the project can proceed as  a Council Initiative Plan. The  majority of residents concerned  have agreed to a proposal  which would mean immediate  payment of the total connection cost of approximately  $4,000 per residence. This  would mean a saving of $7,000  in the long run. Those whp  have not agreed will pay their  costs over 20 years as part of  their parcel tax.  Mayor Goddard told the  Coast News that the engineers  are making every effort to  reduce costs by altering their  original plans where feasible.  Council had originally  wanted to borrow $165,000 to  construct phase one of the~  bluff sewer. Council has  already committed $85,000 to  the project.  Sewer dispute  Continued from page 1  ;the band's existing sewer users  ;to the sewer system in exchange  ;for negotiating future  ;easements through Indian  ���lands at a future date.  - Connecting additional users  io the system would mean easement negotiations now.  ' "It would be extremely ir-  xesponsible of the SCRD to sell  Ithat much capacity in the  System without at least securing  Segal rights for easements  ;(through Indian lands) to expand the system when current  Rapacity is full", said Gurney.  Ittfuwk't  "We   would  negotiations  that   in  another  expect  with  municipality or a corporation,  why not with the Indian Band?  If you want to be a part of a  servicing system, you have to  assume responsibility for  future needs."  The Indian Band presently  has Associated Engineers in  Vancouver working on a possible sewage treatment plant of  its own.  This would be a costly alternative for both sides. It would  cost the band twice what its  $800,000 connection to the  regional system would, and  the SCRD would lose that  $800,000 capital injection  which it could bank toward  future expansion costs  Continued from page 1  either as time off or as pay in  lieu.  It also proposes to have the  mill (s) shut down on fewer:  statutory holidays, with normal  work allowed to proceed on  any holiday except Christmas  Day or Labour Day, and  workers compensated appropriately.  Other clauses deal with  holding the line on the  employer's contribution to  health and welfare benefit  plans (i.e. Medical Seiyices7  Plan, dental plans, etc.) should  the rates and premiums of  those plans be increased;:  details about severance  allowance payments and arbitration, yy-';  Wyder claims that management's proposals will allow the  industry to .become more productive, more cost-efficient  and more competitive with  other producers in the northwest and in Europe.  "It will be the low-cost producer who will be successful,,  and stay in business", said  Wyder. "Job security relates to  the industry as a whole, and  means being competitive."  "It's morally and socially,  right for the union to want to  protect jobs," he said, "but to  survive   we   must   have   the  lowest   costs   possible.   A  36-hour   work-week   would  reduce our overall cost effectiveness,"   because   of   the  benefits which would have to  be paid to additional workers.  The request to reduce the  number of statutory holidays is  an attempt  to  reduce down  time, Wyder explained; Mills in  B.C. presently shut down for  176 hours per,year on statutory  holidays,  compared  with 96  hours for U.S. mills.  "This is not really a dispute  between Canadian Forest Products and workers at Port  Mellon", said Wyder, "it's ah  industry thing. We're unable to  get the union to consider our  problems as an industry. They  say vthey understand our  operating problems, but they  won't look at our proposals  because there're concessions."  Wyder feels the union has  been realistic in its contract  suggestions, and "we will do  what we can with their issues.  But they must bargain pur  agenda, too." He said the importance of a three-year contract must be recognized.  "In the industry in general,"  he said, "provided people have  jobs, those jobs and conditions  are good. Now we -, must  become more productive.  Things "won" may have to be  modified.  "Let us become the low-cost  producer and have our  employees working the maximum amount possible."  _ But the union has no intention of giving up hard-won  rights;  "We have no intention of  negotiating on their agenda at  all," said Dave Gant. "That  agenda will create more  unemployment. It's against  every basic principle we've ever  fought for."  Now the union membership  will have its chance to speak via  Tuesday's strike vote. And  while no one in either union or  management wants a strike, .  union delegates are asking for a  strong strike mandate.  "It will show we're serious",  said Gant. "A strong strike  vote will mean there is less  chance we'll have to use it."  ' 'Over the course of the next  five years", he added, "up to  100 jobs could be lost at Port  Mellon due to technological  change. We need protection in  our agreement to help these  people. There is no job that is  safe."  The wife of a Port Mellon  worker, while dreading the  prospect of a strike, summed  her feelings up this way: ".Why  give up concessions after these  guys have gone through so  much? Somebody went on  strike so that my husband  could have the benefits he has  today. Nobody likes a strike,  but you don't go backwards."  After a strike vote is held, 10  days notice must be given if the  strike is to proceed.  Food Banks distribute  This Wednesday* August 17,  will be another distribution dayj  at the Food Banks in both  Sechelt and Gibsons.  Allyson Sudeith of the  Sechelt Food Bank told the  Coast News that there are five  to 10 new registrations each  distribution day, so donations  must cover an ever increasing  demand.  She commented on the very  high quality of the donations  which have been dropped off in  the bin outside Shop Easy in  Trail Bay Centre.  Allyson also stressed that  they have available fridges,  freezers and dry storage areas,  so can easily handle contributions of perishables like garden  produce and fish.  If your garden is lush this  year and is producing more  than you can handle���or if you  bagged your limit���why not  share your good fortune with  .�� s. the food bank?  '*'.' For pick-up of such goods  prior to distribution day, please  call Allyson at 885-5993, Marie  Lwowski at 885-5532, or in  Gibsons call 886-7410.  The Sechelt Food Bank is  located in the back of the Century 21 building, reached via  the alleyway between Inlet  Avenue and Wharf Road.  The Gibsons Food Bank is in  St. Bartholomew's Church  Hall. Both will be open this  Wednesday, August 17 from 1  to 3 p.m.  Drop ott your  COAST NEWS  CUXSSIFIEDS  ���V  ELrr%rr%&'&  untU noon Saturday  - A Friendly Peopia Pl��c��*"  1 All models reduced; Prices start at ��110.95  Cw* $tw��t, S*eUt  835-2373  -Rf>f> ���  Bookstore  Gibsons Landing 886-7744  Utah* Jim  **?$ Ib.  ^Q3Q(Jia3(|QQaQ3Q9QQaQ^Q93a(|Qg  15.2 Cubic Foot  No Frost Refrigerator  Model EHT52000  Special Package  Everything in Almond except laundry - White only  Regular $2600 Value!  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  Easy Clean Model RHS34000  Surface signal lights  Digital clock  Oven timer  Automatic appliance outlet  Infinite heat switches  Variable broil control  Automatic pre-heat  Automatic Washer  Model JLHA4200  3 Cycles���Normal, Permanent Press, Gentle  2 Wash/Spin Speeds  3 Wash/Rinse Temperatures  Variable Water Level Selection  Laundry Information Centre  Available in White  Dryer Model JLHE8200  ��� Porcelain Dryer Top  ��� 2 Timer Cycles  Timed Normal  Timed Permanent Press  ��� 3 Temperature Selections  ��� Laundry Information Centre  ��� Available in White  Open Tubs-Scitv  9-5:30, Fri   'til 6 p fri:  Seaview; Place.:Gtbsorvs.  886-9733  HOWE  FURMISHIHGS  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  -5 I  ���>���>�����>���)���>���) JD  '��i  m

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