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Sunshine Coast News Jul 11, 1983

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 ���-**���*fc,������*-"**"-��� m��-  'A  %  r.'ii  LEG^UflVE LIBRARY    Rd P ,  5 Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  ^'"  On sewer connection  \'  SCRD squares off  ** *.  by If ran Berger  ��� The Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, Sunshine Coast, has given unanimous approval that the sum of fif-  ; ty thousand dollars ($50,000.00) be made available to the hospital for the purchase of capital equipment  ; for the year 1983. The newly amalgamated Auxiliary has six branches, and a total of 402 members. In-  : volved in the presentation, made last Tuesday at St. Mary's, were (left to right) Dr. Ed Berinstein, Chief  of Staff; Mrs. Edith Simmons, President of the Auxiliary; Mr. Nick Vucurevitch, Hospital Ad  ministrator; and Ms Wendy Hunt, Director of Nursing.  Franklin Beach foul-up  Beach walls to go  ���Fmn f$-_cr phots  The  rock   retaining  walls,  .constructed1  without   the  '.knowledge or  permission ojf,  "Gibsons council last year by  ' two ; property X owners   on  Franklin Road beach may have  to be removed according to  R.F. Gilmour of the,Ministry  - of Lands, Parks and Housing.'  - .The^rddkr* nr^ing^dlC  built at the foot of the Holden  v.and Leach'properties adjacent  ���*' to the publicbeachaccess were  built last year.to prevent ero-  ;   sion .of earth banks due to  ,   tidejs. The foreshore areaof the  Franklin Road beach is currently leased to the town of  Gibsons for recreational pur-"  poses.  When the property owners  applied for tenure for the retaining walls, the _ applications  were disallowed by the ministry  even though the town council-  had assented to the, granting of  tenure on condition that the  responsibility  the' walls in  owners assume  for maintaining  good- condition/   -  In a letter to council dated  June 22, Gilmour noted, "An  on-site'examination of the two  sites...would indicate it to be  almost impossible for (the  v owner) to comply with such a  condition, aihtd imprudent' j$f  this ministry to impose such a  ������ condition, particularly in light  of the public objection concerning the present state of the  beach and future problems that  will occur due to bank instability."   ,  - In refering to the need to  remove the -retaining walls,  Gilmour's letter went on to say,  "...we cannot condone the present state of the beach, nor will  we grant tenure at this time.  Accordingly; we had no alternative but-to reject both applications and require both parties   to   restore   the   crown  foreshore. It is our view that  your muncipality, as lessee.of  this foreshore, must .adopt a'  more direct role and responsibility for the restoration of  this foreshore area:"  Costs of restoration, while',  not yet available are expected",  to be considerable.  J:-  X Three y��ars*of negotiations  rbetween the Sechelt Indian  <;Band and the SCRD over  V terms of the Sewer Integration  *'} Project, which' would haye'St.  -' �� Mary's. Hospital and the In-  itdian lands in Sechelt connected to the present SCRD  ;>s'ewer system, seem doomed to  .,    fail, unless the spirit? of co-operation  and  mutual  trust  ; which has existed in past deal-  . ,,Tings between the, two groups  v:"-can be rekindled.   '  ���������"   The   bone   of   contention  '���;which has arisen is the issue of  v';the granting of,rights-of-way  - along the foreshore of Indian  lands for future sewer expansion once the present treatment plant is at capacity. The  next  phase  of development t  'calls for an outfall pipe to run  ' along the foreshore and out to  .White Islets.'  The'Indian Band has been  negotiating   to   purchase  ^capacity in<the present SCRD  '"sewage treatment system, for  pthe   ultimate   protection   of  rTrail Bay. The Band's present  , fsewage   system,   which - also  ^handles all outflow from St.,  ^Mary's Hospital, dumps ef-  "^fluent into Trail Bay."It is in-  ' {adequate ' to   handle   further  ^capacity,   and   Trail  Bay  is  presently at maximum effluent  flevels.  \    The regional sewage treat-  >jment   plant   is   operating  :ffbwhere near capacity,  and  y.p&he Band wishes to join the  *. :X-'*��� ^/;^^e|n>xthusJalleviattng_pollu-  At   Tuesday's"   council^/'tlori bf Trail Bay.  Complying with all SCRD  requests for surveys, engineer-  '   ing studies, etc., the Indian  Band has agreed in principle to  the following conditions:  The' SCRD would be  responsible for- construction  and supervision of all works,  to insure a proper 'interface'  with the present system, but  the written approval of the  Band would be necessary prior.  to construction contracts being let.  The Band would pay the  * regional district the full cost of  all works, presently estimated  to   be   $432,000.   It   would  subsequently own these works.  The -Band   would   pay  $243,000 for the purchase of a  capacity of 50,000 gallons per  day in "the sewage treatment  centre. Subsequently, it would -  pay   an   annual   user   and  maintenance   fee   to   cover  operating costs at a pro-rated  amount determined by its proportion of use of the system.  After agreeing to these conditions, the Indian Band now  claims that, at the eleventh  hour, the SCRD has introduc-,  ed the totally separate issue of ,  rights-of-way,   which   had  never been part of the negotiations. ' *  Aside from an easement for  St. Mary's Hospital to allow it  to connect to the present sewer  system,' which the Band is  prepared to grant immediately, the Band wishes to  .negotiate future rights-of-way  after an agreement on purchase of present capacity had  .been signed.  'According to Mayor Loir-  meeting, the council voted to  write" to Mr." Gilmour em,-  phasizing ��� that the work was  undertaken without the prior  knowledge or consent.' of'the  town, "arid that council had  been attempting' to resolve the  problem with as little emotional and financial impact'' as  possible. Council accepted full  responsibility for monitoring  the restoration of the Franklin  Road beach.  Further action is not 'expected until a reply is received'  from Mr. Gilmour.  Ai Wilson Creek  raine Goddard of Gibsons,  who doubles as regional board  chairman, legal counsel for the  SCRD has advised that rights- ���  of-way should be negotiated  now.  Chairman Goddard told the  ��� Coast News it is her understanding the matter was raised  very early in the discussions  and that the then chief, Calvin  Craigan, had suggested it  might be possible to negotiate  the rights-of-way as part of the  same agreement. The matter  had been dropped until actual  terms were drawn up.  According to Goddard,  Clause 6.02 of the Band's  most recent draft proposal,  wherein "The Band agrees to  give full and proper consideration to any future applications  by the regional district for  sewer line easements across the  Reserve," does not give  enough assurance that the  Band will grant an easement.  Both sides claim they must  protect the rights of future  residents to have access to expanded sewer capacity.  The Band seeks to do this by  being in a position to negotiate  rights-of-way, and the SCRD  by  having  already obtained ,  rights-of-way.  The Band council, its posi-' **;  tion apparently supported by _Vl  the Department of Indian Af-/1"^  fairs, is adamant that rights--*'  of-way must be part of -*  separate negotiations. >  "No, government   will  negotiate future, terms which  are not part of a current con-   t  tract,"* stated   a   Band   j  spokesman. <  Please turn to page 18 '   ,'  Beach access blocked  North Van next  Claire-Ann saga goes on  by Judith Wilson  The "Claire-Ann", the 79  year old former lightship which  was ordered away from  wharves in Hopkins Landing  and Gibsons last week by  Transport Canada, has found a  haven at .least, for the pigment*  Clearly visible to passengers  on the Langdale ferry, the  "Claire-Ann" is tied up to pilings jn a small cove on Hutt  Island, just north-west of  Bowen Island. Here, owner-  skipper, Kent Staudinger, can  continue work on restoring the  engines in "peace and quiet".  He has obtained permission  from the island's owners to remain in his present berth.  Staudinger appeared in court  in Sechelt last week where he  pleaded not guilty to a charge  of failing to comply with orders  from Transport Canada* to  move the ship. The case will be  heard in November. Staudinger  faces a maximum fine.of $200  or 60 days in jail.  As well as being hampered  by a ship that cannot move  under her own power, owner  Staudinger now has to cope  with two business partners who  want to withdraw from ownership of the vessel. He plans to  stlrt a:'Save the "Claire-Ann"'  fund to raise the $25,000 needed to buy out his partners arid "  pay for dry-docking facilities.  v In five weeks time, once the\  work oh her engines is [coirn^  ������plieted, Staudinger is confident  that the ship will be7 able to  move under her own power  from Hutt Island to dry-dock  facilities "at Allied shipyards in  North Vancouver. Here the  work of restoring the "Claire-  Ann" will, continue.      - "  Oddvin ,Vedo's quest for  private' moorage for the  "��teire-Ann" has. not yielded  results so far on the Sunshine  Coast.-However he has received an offer from Vancouver  for a winter berth for the ship  >���r������  in an industrial area on the  Fraser River.  For a short while last week  the "Claire-Ann" looked at  home amongst the clutter of  vessels old and new which pack  Gibsons harbour. However her  wanderings seem destined to  take her away from an area  where her unique contribution  to the inaritime history of the  Pacific Nprth West would surely be appreciated.  Shaw Road lights  The-Department of Highways has.announced that the  traffic lights at Shaw Road across from the Sunnycrest  .Mall will be activated this week.' ,  Tuesday and Wednesday the lights will be in the flashing  yellow mode and on Thursday the pedestrian-effectuated  red light for crossing will come into operation.  Logging fears  A letter of notification from the( Ministry of Forests that  a clear-cut timber sale application had been received for  Lot 9 of D.L. 1647 raised several concerns at last Wednesday's Sechelt council meeting.  The lot in question is next to a public works yard, and  very close to the arena. '     '  looting that the road up to'the arena has very little gravel  on it and is mostly dirt, alderman Allen feared that logging  trucks would tear it up completely.  School trustees of SchoolDistrict #46 tabled final decision on their. 1983 budget until July 26 at. a meeting held";  last week. The final budget decision was tabled to allow  trustees to consider fully the most recent recommendations  from the management committee.  : Under those recommendations it would appear possible  that a three per cent increase for teachers is possible  without additional lay-offs. ���  \ An apparent oversight during a 1960 survey of road  allowances in the Wilson Creek  area may result in restricting  public access to the beach area  at" the foot of Field Road and  could prevent the construction  of a much needed public boat  launch facility, according to  the area's regional board director Jon McRae.  The site in question is adjacent to Tsawcome Indian Band  lands and a piece of property  owned by Jackson Brothers  Logging, behind the Chevron  Service station at Field Road  on Highway 101. During a  survey in 1960, a 33 foot road  allowance was- surveyed part  way down the road between the  highway and the foreshore, but  was not continued through a  second property. As a result, >  there is no access to two pieces  of crown land on the foreshore  itself.  Director McRae told the  Coast News that the foreshore  has potential for public boat  launching, something the area  is seriously lacking. Access to  the, foreshore is currently  blocked by a log gate and "No  Trespassing" signs.  The Sechelt Indian Band has  a long-term plan to develop the  basin into a marina with public  and private facilities, but until  then, according to McRae, the  public will apparently be  unable to use the foreshore to  the east which is crown land.  McRae is hoping to be able to  persuade the Sechelt Band to  allow temporary public access  across their land, immediately  to the east of the private property so the people of area C  can make use of the beach  area, at least until the marina  project goes ahead.  Access to crown foreshore at foot of Field Road is prevented by  this barrier. See story this page. -ceor.* M��iu*-��!*i��ao  For full three-year term  St. Mary's accredited  '. The board of trustees of St.  Mary's Hospital has announced that the Canadian Council  ori Hospital Accreditation has  again awarded St. Mary's accreditation status for a further  period of three years, the maximum time that any hospital is  granted between surveys,  v Accreditation with a  resurvey in three years is only  ;'granted" where standards/are  ��� met or surpassed for all essen-��  tial functions and that any  weaknesses are of a minor  nature   ' -"--'��� :.xx ..-  The Canadian Council on  Hospital Accreditation is sponsored by the Canadian Medical  -Association, The Royal Cana-~  dian College of Physicians and  Surgeons of,Canada and the  Canadian Nurses Association.  Participation in the accreditation process is voluntary.  Mr. Fred W. Lamb HOM of  Calgary, Alberta carried out  the ^physical" survey J jof St.  Mary's Hospital and all aspects  of the hospital operation were  included^ The summary of the  'accreditation report states:  "St. Mary's Hospital, is  again commended for the high  quality of care it provides the  communities it serves. The high  standards practised by all  departments are a tribute to the  board, administrator, medical  staff and department heads.  All members of the staff are  commended for the friendly atmosphere and good working  relationships generated  throughout the.��� hospital. The  hospital, auxiliary is also commended for its efforts and contributions to the hospital."  o**:w. !!....'��> ��� -��-.~-y.��� ��~>,**-~-*���*��������� ..>���-.��������.�����.,������"������     ��.***.-"��..-���.j-^.r,.p ^*_^"~"__v**~*'^"'':7  ������' ��� %��� 2.
Coast News, July 11,198&
It is perhaps a sad comment on the lack of communication and trust between the various groups who live on the
Sunshine Coast that the regional board apparently feels it
must go to an out-of-town solicitor for advice on how to
deal with its neighbours,,the Sechelt Indians.   .
The dispute between the Indian Band and the SCRD
about the Band's hookrup to the SCRD sewer.system isa
complex and difficult issue with the likelihood of serious.
ramifications in the future. It would be presumptuous/
perhaps, to attempt any definitive statement about what
should or should not be done but a few observations
might be attempted in. the interests "of clarity. ;
To begin with, thelong-range; prognosis by the
engineering firm of Dayton and Kriight is for a'lineto
take treated sewage out to the White Islets off the iriouth
of Wilson Creek. To get there from .the sewage treatment
plant it will have to cross Indian land. ..'/•'
It is fair to say that the Sechelt Indian, Band in the
granting of land for the construction of Sk Mary's
Hospital and, more recently, a water-line to supply the
area, of West Sechelt when construction had outstripped
the ability to service the area otherwise, has shown itself a
responsible and co-operative neighbour to the regional
district which surrounds it. One; can understand its sense
of aggrievement at what, seems to be a new-found suspicion on the part of some regional directors.
If the dispute is riot worked out the Indian Band may
have to construct a sewage treatment system of its own,
for Trail Bay has reached permissible legal limits of
pollution. That will be a most expensive proposition for
the Indian Band and the regional district will still have to
negotiate an easement for its future sewage lines. In that
event it is likely that sewage disposal"will cost everyone on
the Coast a great deal more than if the agreement is signed now, if in fact any agreement is by that time possible
to cross Indian land.
It is difficult to understand the apparent regional inclination to play hardball with the Indian Band in the
matter of these negotiations. They must at some time
cross Indian land-and it would seem to be in the best interests of the taxpayer,if a maximum of co-operation and
trust should be maintained.
There has always been a strong minority of commercial
. interests in Sechelt who would rather see the unused
sewer capacity used,elsewhere for short-term economic
benefit and the question must be asked if the SCRD is acting in the best long:rarige interests of the taxpayer or in
the short-term interest of a strong minority lobby.
favoiirfd
• The Coast Garibaldi Uriion Board of Health's recent
resolutions to the Union of B.C. Municipalities should
encourage discussion by the regional board of a recent
suggestion from area A director Ian Vaughan that his
region be declared a pesticide and herbicide-free zone.
The Board of Health's resolution contains all the data
required to:re-open thedebate.^ We would welconie a
reconsideration of the proposal. ?V
...from the files of the COAST NEWS
5 YEARS AGO
The  Sunshine  Coast
News learned on Saturday that irt the Better
Newspapers competition for 1977, organized
by the Canadian Community Newspaper
Association, it had tied
for first place in Canada
with the Goderich Signal
Star of Ohtario in the
category for Best
Editorial Page. It is
believed to be the first
time that a Sunshine
Coast newspaper has
been so recognized in
national competition.-,
10 YEARS AGO
Rivtow Straits Limited
in conjunction awith
Seaway. Estates Ltd.,.
proposes to take
Sechelt's swamp area in
the vicinity^ of Porpoise
Bay ■ wharf and turn it Iny-
to a man-made attractive
lakeshore with lots fronting it. -
15 YEARS AGO
On holidays for two
weeks.
20 YEARS AGO
A permit for a $16,000
store building at the
cenotaph corner in
Sechelt was Issued by
the municipal council at
its meeting on Wednesday night of last week.
The permit was taken
out by Gunnar Wigard
and has brought to an
end a several months
long period of negotiation covering interpretation of by-law pro-
decures.
25 YEARS AGO
Representatives  from
the Sechelt Indian Band,
headed by Clarence Joe,
secretary of the Native
.  Brotherhood of B.C., will
travel to Courtenay, July
16,   to   meet; Princess
Margaret during her visit
to Vancouver Island. The
Princess     will      be
presented with a totem
, pole.
30 YEARS AGO
Starting oh Tuesday
evening, Port Mellonites
held one of' the largest
dances they have had,
0 setting the holidays off
with a bang.
35 YEARS AGO
.Fire • completely
destroyed the general
store and post office in
, Halfmoon Bay on Monday night. It was recently
purchased by Mr;
Roseboom from Richard
Laird. The fire had apparently been burning
for some time and was
not discovered until
around 11 p.m.; I
The Sunshine   §§J_ff $g$fg
Advorttelng Department
J. Fred Duncan       Jane McOuat
Production Department
Lynn Lindsay    JackBlschke  V
7i Pat Tripp...':.• "X
GopysettCnn -.-».■
Lise Sheridan .'.'.    '■'- '[
Gerry Walker,    Zandra Jackson
Editorial Department   .
. John Burnside     George Matthews
Fran Berger —   Judith Wilson
Accounts Department.
M.M. Vaughan
Circulation   Stephen Carroll
The.. Sunshine Coast. News is a co-operative, locally gowned
newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by
Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0Tel. 886-2622 or
886-7817.'   , './'*;        '-.V.-'-" ;',J     X'.'   Xj,    .;: ;•£*
Second Class Mail Registration No; 4702;      >     ;-;
Recently the village of Sechelt adopted a new logo, with a jumping fish, sailboat and tent near the centre of the design to indicate that the "Heart of the Sunshine Coast" welcomes tourists to enjoy outdoor activUies. Back in 1913, the date of this photo, tenting was highly popular in the village itself
along the Trail Bay shoreline. Shown here is the tent on The Boulevard near Ocean Avenue where the
Robert Str^ for some yearsJ Mr. Straight was a Vancouver school teacher, later a
principal and-senior school inspector. He wasl also a^rpficlent fisherman who took his boys in a
rowboat to catch salmon off the Trail Islands. Two of his sons, Lee and Hal, still spend time on the
Sechelt Peninsula and are as ardent fishermen as was their father 70 years ago. Lee was fish and game
editor and.an outdoors columnist for the Sun for over-30 years. Ada.Cook (later Mrs. Sam Dawe)
labelled this picture '?Ye trail of lantern and milk pail'' because when she was a teenager she walked
every evening, winter and summer, from her parents' home through the Snicket, and past the campsite
under the tall trees to the Sechelt Hotel, where she had the pail she carried filled with milk from the
Whitaker farm[.Caption '-'byHelen Dawe. '.
Musings
John Burnside
It may be stretching the
point to say that Margaret Atwood has become a cult figure
on the Canadian literary scene,
but not by much. She occasions
great admiration and loyalty
from her readers.
Atwood in person also provides a public persona which is
charming and humorous.
*• Perhaps -it is her ever-ipresent
sense of humour which conies
as the greatest surprise to those
who have only known her in
_ 'print.   '
Certainly, anyone who attended Atwood's reading in
the; Elphinstone gymnasium
last week had to be impressed
with her sense of the comic and
her well-honed sense of comic
timing. Her subtle barbs at the
.. various foibles she observes are
delivered with an exquisite
sense of showmanship and she
found here, as she has found
elsewhere,, a most appreciative
reception for her often wicked
wit.       ■ \". x.
Atwood. is insistent that she
is a 'Victoriariist' and in the
unlikely event; that she should
be compelled 7 to teach in
universities again she makes it
quite- clear that it is Victorian
literature that she would teach.
From personal experience, I
can say that she does it very
well indeed.      Vp    ,
It is perhaps appropriate,
then, that we should turn to the
greatest of. the Victorian
novelists, Thomas Hardy,
when we seek to,make some
comparative • observations
about Aiwopd's place in
literary; hisiiory apart from her
current popularityy The
nbyelist lierself would probably
prefer to be compared with the
eminent lady novelist of the last
century owhov was known as
George!■■ Eliotl but it is the
bleakness ./.■'.of   Hardy   which
>*.**
comes to mind when one contemplates Atwood's work.
It is a salutary thing when a
member of that most underpaid of craftsmen, the quality .
writer, has reached the stature
when she.can command a fee
of several hundred dollars, for
simply showing up and reading
for an hour from, the body pf
her work. When the writer is a
Canadian writing in Canada it'
is even more remarkable. Progress is being; made.'to creep out
from under the Canadian in- ■
feriority / complex.   Twenty
years ago Atwood would have
been regarded as somehow in-:
adequate or she 'would have
■goneto the States by this time'.
7   Such 'achievement   is   admirable and hiakes it se.em
almost ungracious to observe" f.
that. one   is   not   entirely:
enamoured of Atwood's work.:;
Tlie bleakness of view that she;
could be said to sharply with- V
Thomas Hardy is hot matched -
by breadth of, perception. Atwood's   people   are   middle-
aged, middle-class and university trained.- Her bleakness is a
narrow   and   a   fashionable
bleakness   which   strikes   a
responsive chord in many who
haVe.Uike AtwOpd, grown to
cynical maturity under the ever
'present; shadow   of   the
mushrqorn-shaped   cloud   of
potential destruction.
; DuringKhier' reading;   last;
"Wednesday tjie bleakness surfaced primarily in her reading
of her poeni "Blue Dwarves" \
with  its implied comparison
between mankind and expiring
stars. When slie concluded the
reading of the poem to absolute stillness Atwood allowed
herself a sly little glance, at the
audience as if to see how they
could stahd7that kindof stuff
after the guffaws of apprecia-
tioVkndJa^hter^ ';
''it /was ^^actibh of ebn-
descending arrogance and that
arrogance and the narrowness
of her background are the next
hurdles that Atwood will have
to overcome if her- literary
achievements are to be as great
as her current pbpular acceptance. , xrXXi xrx   ■,■■?■.:-..
Down by the
Salley Gardens
Down by the salley gardens my love and I did meei;
She pass yd the salley gardens with little snow-white feet:
She bid me take love easy, as the leaves grow on the tree; "
But I, being young and foolish, with her would not agree.
In a field by the river my love and I did stand,
And on my leaning shoulder she laid her snow-white
hand.
She.bid me take life easy, as the grass grows on the weirs;
But I was young and foolish, and now am full of tears.
William Butler Yeats
The: bashing of public" ~s$r-7
vants by bur premier ancHthe
general tone of goyernrrient
policy,. as reflected - in last
week's budget suggests that the
v Socreds will be using the Mafia
4 model of governance for the
next four years. ; '   Xy'^xx''
The Mafia model is best-
known from the splendid .^tyle
of leadership provided by -Don
Corleone, the capo di. capi of
the; Mafia iri: the',nibvie "The
Godfather"; ^bu, remember
the Don,. play0d by "Marlon
Brando with his cheeks stuff ed
with cotton; he was very good
at rewarding his^ friends and
: punishing his enerhiesi For this
■ he was greatly respected.
The Doriyif you Remember,
ran " his business- ;i by ^eing
ruthlesis, keeping ^retswthin
i the ^family, d^^irig;,tqtd
loyaltyarid mal^rig/pfferi people couldh*i;feiuse.iPo^7t^t
sound/yfamiliaW7 VDid^the
'' KelQwharM^db
Vv Don Corlebri^la^Sy^k?  i^r
^   Firsts b^
ourselves; hbw^Hief; cosy noses
were ^-ek^edlth;: May^Qf
X every 10 ele^iWe-ypters^^
province'   3.8   vbitedVSobial
Credit;   3:4  voted  NDP; ^
:   voted for others, and the rest■'■•■'
'H.didn^v bother/  The^ Social
; Credit^pj^
- tfie province in ordertb obtain
thK*^verwhelrhing mandate".
Fairienbugh - that's politics.
- However, since obtaining the
.overwhelming mandate, the
capo di capi,- Bill Bennett has
convinced   himself \ that; the
• Mafia really had a better idea
when it came to governing. To
begin .with, just like the Godfather, the premier started; out
by rewarding his friends, hew
jobs, big raises in /salary,
gbverriment jobs for close
family friends, ybu know the
3/ sortbfthing.;-.;.-;7,;:'';>7'
If you -don't/ think the
premier is .aware of the
distribution of: favors tpfriends
and family, just try to find out
what the duties and qualifications of a Government Agent
in this province are. Budget for
a huge phone bill and be
prepared, to talk to more
bureaucrats than you ever
^thought'.existed. If you get an
answer please Jet <me know. -•
The next part is punishing
enehiies. The Godfather always
punished his enemies. Try to
think bf all the people who the
Kelowna Mafia might consider
enemies: labour unions, in particular members of the B.C.
Government     Employees
Union, school teachers (they
still haven't been forgiven for
helping whip the Socreds in
1972),   local   governments,
school  boards,   poor   people
(they haven't been forgiven for
' being poor)', the unemployed.
Any  group  of citizens  who
might be considered enemies of
Social Credit will be; punished;
I don't imagine Dbn; Bennett's' enemies have to worry
about getting machine gunned
.■'; irorri ajfast moving Packard^or.
being garotted in a barber chair
or  even waking  Up with  a
horse's head next to them in
bed, but rhassive firings, legal
aid cuts, hospital fees and. the
like are probably going to hurt
enough so people get the idea.
As far as making ah offer
you can't refuse is concerned,
the; provincial Godfather Jhtas; ,
already hinted at a few:/shut up'-,
or get fired; get a job or starve;:
arid, like it or lump jtv'    ; XX
I commend the Mafia moclel
to anyone who Nvbuld ^predict;
gbverriment actions-over; the;
next three years, it's simple to
i apply and probably more efficient than any predictive model
applied to the last provincial
governmentv   Whenever;/the
gbverriment is faced with a problem or policy decision^ just
ask yourself what Don Corleone would do in that situation. '    -
The model will operate for :
the entire tenure of this govern-
mentp For the first three years it :
will be gang warfare or "going
to the mattresses" as the Don
would say. In the last year, the •'.
mafiosi will throw a big party, ;".
just like the wedding in "The •'.
Godfather". Expo 86 will be a :;
big bash and soon after the -1
government will call an elec- C
tion: .;
• I should point out that this :•
exposition on the Mafia model •;'
is in no way intended to bring >j
disrepute to the Mafia. If •
anyone in the Mafia feels that it «
might give the Mafia a bad :Jj
name by being associated/ with *;
this government, I rhost deeply *;
apologize. After all, I have no :
wish to sleep with the fishes.     A ��i--^J.$����l��i &��^*^V��^i-J��^��5^  *l^^jny���*^V>^>2^&j*JX%&^^  aW" J-.���*,/' '' ---*���-"*  1  I  I   .  I  Coast News, July 11,1983  Editor,  Regarding   further   devel-  . opments in .the Baha'i situation in Iran.  The Baha'is of the Sunshine  Coast were outraged* this  weekend by the news received  > from Canadian Baha'i headquarters that, in their sister  community of Iran, 10 Baha'i  " women, ages 18-54, have been  hanged'for their beliefs.    '  We were .horrified by the  fact that a wholcgroup of innocent women had been so  savagely treated and that the  authorities tried to keep the  killings secret, by making no  public announcement, Refusing to allow the families to  receive the bodies for burial or  - even see them.  >. These shocking ' killings  .represent an alarming escala-  ' tion of the Mullah's campaign  df .terror against the Baha'is  which is now being focused on  the women of the community.  "-, It shows the'Iranian clergy's  .'particular hatred of the principle of equality of men and  women that is central to the  Baha'i  teachings.   All   16  , Baha'is were put to death  because they refused to recant  .their faith. The 10 women had-  been subjected to brutal inter-  rogatibn in prison and warned  ��� that' if .they did 'np'F sign a  'prepared' statement denying  their beliefs and converting to  Islam, they would be killed.  The reason given originally for  their arrest was that they had  been holding classes for Baha'i  children who had been expelled from Iran's schools as  unclean infidels.  A   tragedy   of   appalling  dimensions is building' up in  - Iran. Even more tragic is the  fact that the clergy- there are  using the faith of Islam as a ���  cloak for these crimes against  humanity. The judge who sent  these women and -girls to,their  deaths warned recently in the  government controlled press /  of Iran that these killings Were  only the beginnings. He said,  ^"Before  it  is./ top. late'  the  Baha'is must recant,'otherwise,  the Islamic nation^ God willing, will fulfill the prayer mentioned in the Qur'ani;'Lord,  leave not brie siri_fle; farnily ? of  infidels toi^he/searihV^ v/a.-���:.�����������  7;/2He/i.s\t^ical.{bf the.: Iranian  ?cle^/^o/^iieye;jthe Baha'i  teachings of' equstlity bf men  arid : womeniX world-  mincjedness, and' independent  inquiry ^are .aX 'Satanic conspiracy '.^against their -Islamic  state. TheB^aMs in this country feel itas> especially important for the Canadian Muslims  to speak but in the name of  Islam iri" conscience against  these crimes carried out in the  name of Islam and to protect it  from irreparable damage to its  reputation all over the world.  The* Baha'i faith accords  recognition and reverence to .  DURADEK  The only waterproof deck  covering that won't crack or  peel. i  Ken Devries & Son  886-7112  all the great religions, including Islam arid teaches that  they are all, in their essence,  inspired by brie God.  These hangings have  brought the total number of  Baha'is officially shot or  hanged by the .regime to 155.  They arouse grave concern for  the fate of some 200 other  -, Baha'is imprisoned around the  country. Iri addition, 10,000  Baha'is are now homeless,  their properties destroyed or  confiscated by the authorities.  The worldwide Baha'i community has been deeply  gratified and encouraged by  the many concerned  statements urging the Iranian  regime to cease its systematic  persecution of the Baha'is,  that have co'nie from; the  .United Nations^ the European  / parliament, and humanitarian  organizations and from national, and local governments  of all kinds, x    ���  Canadian Baha'is are particularly " proud of the; record  of actions taken by Canadian  parliament and governmeritin  being the first to speak; out in  their support of UN resolutions and in opening its doors  "to several hundred Baha'i?X  from   Iran   who   have  been  . stranded in countries outside  Iran by acts of the revolutionary regime.  - As they continue to alert the  public to these;/ crimes,: being  - committed by a regime defiant  of world opinion, they wantto  speak to. thank and, express  their gratitude for/these many  expressions of conscience X  from members of all faith  communities,   civic   leaders,  - colleagues and friends. They  . feel that it woiijd be most  helpfuLat this time for people  to give their support to actions  Canada is now considering, by  writing to their MPs. They  may also write directly to the  Iranian ' Embassy, 441  'Roosevelt Avenue, Ottawa,  Ontario K24 3X9.  Skea  files suit  Editor;"-' vH'^w-v ?Xx-xyX> x$"*y''y>::<  X.   Afters waiting ^nearly   two ���  ryears. for; help ;;from^ variousll  regional directors in recovering  monies."'duei to him, wee Geor-  die Skea today filed suit against  both the Chief Building Inspecv  tor Mr. Harry-Morris Reade,  and /the   Sunshine   Coast  Regional District Board.  "I feel it is long overdue that  somebody on this coastline  showed these arrogant people,  that if they are not prepared to  do business on normal everyday terms, then they must be  ready to defend their actions in  a court of law."  But change is in the air. I  have long maintained . that  those who work for the SCRD  have long ignored their role of  public servants, and have failed  to realise that this hard working community cannot con- ,  tinue to support expensive services, high salaries and four  day work weeks.  The throne speech of last  week says it'all. The winds of  change are coming our way.  George Skea  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim Ansell  i  Voluntary Medical and Voluntary Property  Damage Payments   ,���  Last week we discussed Comprehensive Personal  Liability,! which provides protection for you against  possible law suits resulting from accidents; on your  premises or caused by your personal acts.  The other two parts of the liability section are Volun-  ���   tary   Medical   and   Voluntary   Property   Damage  Payments.  .���"��� '.  Situations can occur where you inadvertantly injure  someone or damage their property. These two sections  will cover the medical expenses or costs of repair to the  property "voluntarily" or, in other words, without legal  liability being established.  * In summation, if you are sued,, you would be backed  'by your high limit Personal Liability..If you are not  sued but are responsible for the accident, your Voluntary Medical (usually $1,000.00 limit) or Voluntary Property Damage (usually $250.00 limit) cover will apply.  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375,;Cowri��Street; ������������?  Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B;C., VON 3A0        ^   .  885-2291        .'���: :v/:-/;-.. y.yyxfy : .--CAav't."  response  negative  Editor,  As  the  person  who   first  brought the "Claire-Ann" to  Oddvin Vedo's attentioriM feel'  I must speak out. When I call-' >  ed Oddvin with, the story of .  ^this historic ship needing 9#!  place to moor, it was my hope  that   the   Sunshine   Coast,  which   speaks   so   much   of  tourist development, might be  able to seize this opportunity  and capitalize in a positive way  from the resulting publicity.  I in no way wish to defend  the actions of the crew, who  might   have   displeased, the  residents of Hopkiris Landing;'  but is it not time that the good  bf the majority should over--*  shadow  the  concerns   of !a^  small   minority  of residents  who seem to have van over>>  riding fear of tourist deyelpp-  ' ment. Should we not be think^.  7 ing of the young,  and the \  families, that are going to prb>.':  vide the tax base to keep the  services we enjoy healthy. If  we are going; to ;develop st  tourist-based   economy   >ve<  must seize every opportunity^  that presents itself in a positive ������'*  manner;   negative   responses  lead only to a negative growth  factor. ..,..!."  Does the official unemployment rate haveto reach 50 per  cent before this region comes  to its senses? Our public officials on the Coast speak -  about unemployment as if itis  a problem that can only be  solved by Victoria or Ottawa.  Well, it is time these officials  realize it is their problem arid  they have a repsonsibility to  their electorate to act in a ;  positive and creative, manner  to create the environment in  which work and opportunity  will exist for those who arc  Without it. And it is the  responsibility of the electorate  to make their officials realize f  that^'! /       John A. Woods,  Credit  U".  sxmX.  is due  Editor, .,';.;.'��� /.  I would like to correct a  serious oriiission in two articles about Greene Court  Recreation Hall. I refer to the  article in the June 13 edition re  the ribbon cutting ceremony,  and the one on July 4 in  regards to the residents' dinner. In both articles I am mentioned as master of  ceremonies, which after all is  only a matter of speaking for a  few minutes, but I was remiss  in not giving credit where  credit was due.  My wife, Irene Diiff, conceived, and executed every  detail of both these events and  furthermore hosted both of  them. I would appreciate it  very much if you would print  this letter, because nowhere in  either article is Irene mention-  ed-yyrx. Hugh Duff  Skookum  mmmmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmm  J  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me so busy...  I 'm busier than the Mafia's cement mixer   1977  CHEVROLET  3/4 Pick-up Long Box  power steering, power brakes,  automatic transmission,  dual tanks.-AM radio  SKOOKUM  DEAL  FREE CAR WASH  ,.' for Skookum clients  Sat, July 16/83  "Simpty bring along this ad"  Put 'ThB Skook' to work.  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Editor,  Through your publication,  may I extend the following  message to the. Elphinstone  Grades of 83.  On behalf of my husband  and I, and the other twenty-five  parents and family members,  who attended, chaperoned and  drove for the activities on June  27 and 28, we want to let you  know how proud we are of you  all, that we were happy to assist  and, that we wish you the very  best in your future endeavours.  To me, it is significant of a  close group that, in a grad class  of 93 strong, only five of you  were unable, to attend. We all  hope you enjoyed yourselves  and hold good memories.  As is usual, various personal  items were left behind and all  but one earring have been  returned. Anyone missing one  pierced earring can call me for  return. Thank you.   .  Shirley Macey  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED., JULY 13th - SAT., JULY 16th  PEOPLE  COME FIRSTJT  MR  8R0CERY  TABLERITE  . ..369 gm 2.89  isi 3.49  ... .3 ib. 2.39  .. 500gm 3.29  ...48 oz 1.49  ...i6oz. 3.89  225 gm 2/.85  .450 gm 1.49  Nabob  COFFEE   Mazola  CORN OIL.      Imperial  MARGARINE ...  I.G.A.  CHEESE SLICES  Heinz  TOMATO JUICE  Cracker Barrel  CHEDDAR CHEESE  Mild, Medium, Old  Kraft Dinners  MACARONI  4 CHEESE   Nabisco  SHREDDED WHEAT  Nabisco  SHREDDIESor  BRAN BITES &  RAISINS...... 675 gm & 575 gm 1.99  Grantham's  LEMON JUICE.......  . 675ml 1.49  McCormick's  SNACK BREAD   ...200 gm 1,49  Lindsay's - Whole or Pitted - Medium       -y-  OLIVES,.........    .14 oz. 1.39  Paulin's __  HONEY GRAHAMS:.....400gm .99  Crest ��� Regular or Mint  TOOTHPASTE...   ...150ml 1.99  Tide or Cheer  DETERGENT... . ...6i 4.89  FACIAL TISSUES ..200s .89  Canada Grade A  BLADE CHUCK  ROAST ....  B.C. Veal  SIRLOIN or  RIB CHOPS   Blade  SHOULDER  CHOPS .... ...  Schneider's - Kent  SLICED SIDE  BACON    ....  (lb. $2.99) kg  (lb. $3.49) kg  (lb. $2.99) kg  6.59  7.69  6.59  .500 gm 2.29 pkg.  Schneider's - Skinless  WIENERS: 454 gm 1.99 pkg.  PHODUCE  CORN on the COB  4/1.00  B.C. Grown  CAULIFLOWER (lb. .89) kg 1.96  Valencia  ORANGESbbs 4 ibs./1.00 kg .55  FROZEN FOODS  Minute Maid  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE.. .12.5 oz .99  Totino's 10" Crrrispy Crust  PEPPERONI PIZZA.. . 350Bm 2.59  Jello - Assorted  PUDDING POPS  .12  2.89  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information.  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00- 1:00 p.m.  Sal. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 ��� 8:00 p.m.  '  Sat. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim      Sat. & Sun. 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.  Family Swim . Sun. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  Adults 'n Teens Friday 8:00 -9:30 p.m.  Ladles Swim T. & T. 1:00 - 2:00 jjm.  $?*M?   IPENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-3100  |Wa Reserve Ma RUM lo  Limit Quantities.  v. 4.
Coast News, July 11,1983
^BS^iliWttiiJi
Local writer, actor and musician Alan'Karmazyn, juggles a
number of jobs, one of them as Popcorn Man.
—Fran Berger photo
Peace
set
for Holland Park
A request from the Sunshine
Coast Peace Committee to
make use of Holland Park ori
August 6, for a Hiroshima Day
Peace Vigil was granted by the
SKYLIGHT
BLINDS
Energy efficient and controlled
solar rays.     . -•
Ken Devries & Son
886-7112
Gibsons   Town   Council   at
Tuesday's council meeting.
The committee requested use
of the park from 6 p.m. August
.6 to 6 p.m. August 7 for the
vigil. Council gave permission
on condition that the committee would not have-, exclusive
use andthat the park be cleared
of litter aftetwards. .
;'    The committee's request to
Vusethe^MarineRoom, adjacent
^to the park for showing slides
•land"-i-.films; was  answered  by
council pointing out that the
room.is available at standard
rental rates.
by Jeanie Norton 886-9609 .
DAZE - -,. - .. .r.<xy0.
Things are going along well
for Roberts Creek^Daze but
they could use a little more
help. Ticket sellers are needed.
It's a cushy job so sign up at
the store.
There's lots of food but
Allison Lindsay needs more
people to work on kids' games.
How about it, parents? Again,
sign up on the poster at '
Seaview Market. v /
The area down by the creeks
mouth needs a good cleanup tp^
make it usable for the Daz^.! ^
Bring your rakes,  machetes,
etc. |his Sunday, July 17; at 1
p.m.'';'. - ;;..,/,'<
Tickets for the Mr. Roberts
Creek contest are now on sale
at:Seaview Market for $3. "Get
yours early because it's first/
come, first^served. ^
Ken Dalgleish would like to
hear from those planning on
entering the contest, particularly if they want special musitfa^-,
rangements. It's also easier to^.
plan the program for the evening if they have some idea of
how many contestants there
will be. Phone Ken at
•886-2843. 'x'-'y^xXr^rx
The Higgledyv7 Piggledy
Parade is something'eyerybody
can 'participate in. All groups
and businesses should have a
float, even if,v!-it*s cjust;; a
wheelbarrow. Contact Herb
Craig if you need info. The
parade starts at 10:30 a.m. at
the community hall, •
Anybody who?d like to be a
clown is asked to put on a
costume for the day. They'll be
passing out  balloons to the
kids: ..' -;;'-"'■'
Lots of musicians have signed up but the question is, are
they getting it together?
Ensemble Theatre will be providing entertainment as well.
More craftspeople aire needed. The fee is now only 10 per
cent of proceeds. If you want
to rent a table it's $5 and you
must notify Diana at 886-2087
or Sue at 885^2972 by July 221
Roberts Creek Daze is July
23. Theire's one last meeting to
. tie everything up this Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. at the community
hall. If you have any questions
or still haveri!t volunteered to
do anything, signiip at the
store or phone Sue or Diana.
BOOKS IN PLEASE
One last reminder that the
legion auxiliary will be holding
the draw on their big raffle this
Saturday, July 16. Tickets are
three for $2 from any legion
auxiliary member, the legion
bar, or Seaview Market.
Legion auxiliary members
are asked to please sell the rest
of their tickets and turn in their
books before the draw. - «
BOOK SALE
The Roberts Creek Community Library now has more
shelf space' and lots more
books. There'll be a sale of
duplicate and discarded books
at Roberts Creek Daze, from
12 to 4 p.m., in front of the
library.
Halfmoon Bay Happenings
Awards Day both
INDEX OF ADVERTISERS
AL'S USED FURNITURE..      11
AUDREY'S COFFEE SERVICE...:..    .......  4
B.A. BLACKTOP,            17
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.......   14
CACTUS FLOWER...    4
CAFE PIERROT  i XXWM
CEDARS PUB...........; .........*....; .-. ... ; .. uv^CT
CHURCH DIRECTORY.?:^:;           .... 5....'; #11
coast tool & power. ..■ v;-:...':,:\v;.;;.. XXXXxi..  i\.... &&.
covering the coverage..      .. !;3 ■
Devries carpet.     .       . .       .;.. .3,4,10
emma's fashion shoes.....   .     ...-..   .  '.'.. .3, 6
elphie's cabaret. '..:..'. -,'•''...:,          ......... .10
elson glass.        .13
ferry schedule.  ..   ......14
gibsons auto body.          .12
gibsons legion branch 109                 ...........10
gibsons public library.        .... .4
HOLIDAY INNS     	
I.G.A....	
J.F.W. EXCAVATING.	
KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR	
KERN'S FURNITURE.\.	
KLEINDALE CONSTRUCTION....
THE LANDING GENERAL STORE..
LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER	
MARLEE FASHIONS........
NAUTILUS DIVING	
V.
 ■;;•;..4
.........\. •:.,,. :■'....'i
. X...... X. X   .'.   .4
 8, 9
 11, 18
 6
;.'.■: .............:.7,10
...,...:.,........,. 4
 ..: 6
 .....6
THE OLD PIANO.-.   ;....-. .11
PHARMASAVE, GIBSONS...'.            .... .13
THEPLANT RANCH              4
RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT- •  i..........6
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46                .17
SEA CAVALCADE...            .7
SKOOKUM AUTO. ,            3
SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL. 13
SUNSHINE COAST T.V    .12
SUPER-VALU  .5
TIDE TABLES:..   . .,12"
THET0WN OF GIBSONS       .18
TRAIL BAY SPORTS. 13
V. CECCHI ft.E. PETERSON     .6
WE BUY BEER BOTTLES    .13
WORK WEAR WORLD               17
Audrey's Coffee Service
Modern Coffee Makers supplied
& serviced at no charge
Pay only for supplies
■' youus^. 5; 7;   ' '
X No office too big
or too small
NEVER RUN OUT
X      885-3716
- ■
-1 — — — ^ — — ^- —^ ^- - —.-~—-^- -p^- ■"
J.FW. EXCAVATING
* LIGHT CLEARING
* EXCAVATIONS
*SEPTIC SYSTEMS
* LANDSCAPING
* DRIVEWAYS
* SPD
* GRAVEL
* ROCK
:"Free Estimates'
Jim Waterhouse
R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.
Ruth Forrester 885-2418
AWARDS DAY
Awards day .at Halfmoon.
Bay school last week was bbtn'
a happy and a sadraffair - hapfe
py because holidays were aheaidr
and sad because of farewells.
The three teachers,  David
Short,   Lorene   Taylor   and
Quentin Docherty bade a fond
J^Kfarewel^^ildren and parents
^|p^5,gyjoying on to what
fl^^|op^ip?^pener 'fields.
'% y Diana Srur|e|^p^kex on behalf
of the parents arid expressed
the feelingspf all that these fine
teachers will be badly missed.
They had endeared themselves
to both the parents and the
children, arid they were wished
happiness and success in their
new locations. 7
The   pupils   were   each
presented   with   award   certificates  and  the  award   for
outstanding pupil'went to Jodie,
Thom^ Well done-Jodie.        y.
Kee Chung of grade three
presented^David Short with, as
gift which will betreasured as it J
was a plate with a picture of the:
school^ Alexis Grurier of grade-
one made the presentation to
Quentin Docherty Of a opiate:
with a map of the Sunshine
Cdast.^These h^dbeen made by
Joan Glarksori of 'Halfmoon
Bay whose ceramic work keeps
getting more exquisite. Sheena
Mercer/, from   kindergarten
made   the   presentation   to
Lorene of a medallion - from
Bullwinkle with the s^iiej pattern as the one on the school
'.T-shirts.,:'";..';'';" '}"***•
*     One of the teaching ? yacan-;
cies will be filled by Miriam
Davie who will.be in charge .of
grades one,; two and three and
Kathy McKibbon will be with
kindergarten   for   half  days.
Katherine Kelly will onceagain
be classroom aide. While on
the subject of school, a word of
congratulation is in order for a
local youngster by the name of
Chris Campbell who received
the outstanding academic as
well   as   outstanding   athletic,
award at Sechelt elementary.
COUNTRY FAIR
Only two weeks to go before
the big day at Connor Park.
. Lots of booth space has
already been reserved with a
great selection of goods and.
lots of food booths this year.
But there is still room for more
and you can give Donna Perry
a call at 885-3742 to arrange
your space.
There will be a meeting on
■&v
Monday, July 11,. at 7 p.m. at
■the park for all those planning
to set up booths arid any new
interested * parties will be
welcome to come and look
things oyer to see where you
would lite to be positioned.
Entries are- still being accepted for the three and a half
mile race which will start sharp
at noon. You could call Larry
Reardon at 885-9320 to enter".';^
There is a trophy at stake_ for
this race. :     V, "\
Volleyball teams are looking"
good and if any more teams
wish>|o center Laurie Short at
885^|28-ls the onje'to call.
A Special fo% the kids this
year will be a decorated wheels
contest. This means that7 they
can decorate, their bike, tricycle, buggy, go-cart -; anything
in fact with wheels. This should
give lots of scope for the imagination.
.•,',;■ Another attraction: will be a
/tooth to boost/the sailboat
Canada One which is; pf considerable local interest. There
will be souvenirs and menentos
available and information on
the ship and the race.
This year's fair will be officially opened by our own
Miss Halfmoon Bay, Margaret
Connor, which will make it a
memorable occasion for the
Connor family for whom the
park is named.     ■//
Drop of your
COAST NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS
Emma's
until noon Saturday
A Friendly People Pi«co
MUSIC COMING
X The Roberts Creek Legion is
finally getting live music again.
"Spellbound" with Steve and
Mederek will be playing there
the last weekend of the month,
July 29 and 30.
"Spellbound" played at the
Cedars awhile ago and Steve
Gidora is well known to many
Roberts Creekers. He was
formerly with \"Steve and
Steve" and "Spare .Change"
when they played at the legion
a couple of years ago..
Any other musicians wishing
to play at the legion please call
Jeanie at 886-9609.
Sechelt council offers
alder logs for sale
'''Alder logs cleared from the
playing/field area of Kinnikinnick Park in Sechelt are being
offered for sale at a price of
$200 per load. '
/Local Scout and Cadet
groups/v^are/being  contacted
regarding the purchase of |he
logs.    ^     r    , ;-    *     '     ";.
>
Any other groups interested
in purchasing a'load of logs
should contact the Sechelt
Village office at" 885-2043,,
Constable Frank Pitts distinguished himself as "Hero of th*
Week" when he captured a squeal of escaped piglets on Lower
Road in Roberts Creek last week. Constable Pitts was travelling
"plain clothes" while off-duty, and obviously took the pigs by
surprise.
—Fran Beigcr pholo
^__p—a-PM-M*
VANCOUVER ^#cK.^D
at the HOLIDAY INN BROADWAY for only
$20
p   ft' sor tjaseflonouuDaoccvraTCyitf'
n    - ^      ot wo n g*ts May flfy
r <i iy Sj U day o 5a u (My Sunrfd>
Call Your Travel Agent or the
Hotel direct at 679-0511
w    "   VHNCOUVW'BBOHDIWW
711 WEST BROADWAY, VANCOUVER BC
PrM*nt thit •dvtrtlMiiitnt when you check-In to
the hotel and receive a Surprise Gilt
Closed        i
For The Season
July 18th
Appointment Sales,' Phone 885-5261
(Same Number for Custom Picture Framing)
Va Mile up Lockyer Rd
Roberts Creek
Phone 8B5 S261 for details
plant
LOCAL MOVING
For all local
moving, or
for help
with moving
awkward,
heavy items,
Call the Moving Specialists
Member of   ^^fi,lUED...
Jmmw The Careful Movers
LEH WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.
Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving
HWY. 101. GIBSONS 886-2664
Gibsons
Public Library
Hours:
Tuesday 2:4 p.m.
,   Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.
.Thursday 2^4 p.m.
7-9 p.m.
'Saturday 2-4 p.m. JC-".." ��� - AJV^-S-SS  ^ii^^K^^^J^^ju^^^-.-,^^^,  Coast News, July 11/1983  5.  & ?xMi m  >& rr m -rx zx m **&?& msm  *'"'  ' -A. '-        *"V        <��'-        >V." ' 'v ��� 'j *-��**' v*ig  Prices Effective July 12th to 16th        Super-Valu, Gibsons  Arizona or California- Canada No. 1 Grade  Thompson     g reef] Seed lOSS  A  Ready TO Serve  Partly Skinned  Shank Portion  Bone In  i ..  Foremost  vanilla omy  Wiltshire - Regular, or Smokehouse  sliced  ���y '. -���>  H   ri^.fits' ?:���  ice  cream  1   l>,    * I.       r    ,  no at  500 gm pkg.  litre ctn  Super-Valu  margarine  454gm/1lb.  prints  York - Frozen  pink  Oroweat - ���  bread  Vienna or Sesame French  450 gm loaf  Hills Bros.  or  plain  ground  coffee  Regular or Automatic Drip  ��� Coca-Cola - Regular or Caffeine Free  ��� Diet Coke or Tab Cola -  Regular or Caffeine Free  "��� Sprite - Regular or Sugar Free  soft  drinks  M  354 ml tins  Pius Tin Deposit  737 gm tin  Concentrated  Neilson  tea mix  2  750 gm  Peak Frean  digests  or  cookies  19  600 gm  SupertVaiui  pinea  juice  29  1.36 litre  Super-Valu  2 ply  bathroom  tissue  roll pkg. Coast News, July 11,1983  Peridef Pepft  by Jane McOuat-883-9342  EXPLOSION   :���'.',������" ' ���"ivuf  By some benevolent twist of  fate there were no injuriesi in  the boat explosion at Taylor's  Store gas dock last Monday  evening. Glint Sample had just  finished  fueling his  boat to  head  out  fishing.   When  he)  turned the key a tremendous  explosion blew him clear of the5  boat and into the water.,  Next, barely 30 - 45 seconds  after the blast, came the wail of  the, fire siren. Viviahne Macdonald is to be commended:��� forty  her quick action in placing thJe ^  fire call. When asked if she'  read the fire number from the )  bright orange sticker on the  phone she replied, "No, I just  walked to the phone and dialed .  the number "off by heart, it's '  883-2345."  Although this instance turned out to be lucky (Andy Ross  was towing the boat away from  the   gas   dock   immediately) "  Viv's quick reaction could have -  helped avoid a major, major  fire situation by speeding the  arrival time of the fire department.  Another issue of orange  stickers will be distributed soon  again. Watch this column, or  talk with a member of your fire  department for details. I'm  glad everybody's okay!  WELCOME  Welcome to ,two new  members of the community.  Finally, (it seems) Carleen and  Derrick McKay had a bouncing  eight pound boy, and Debbie  and Ken Cole a six pound girl  just 24J hours later. Both  Carleen and Debbie were raring to go by next day but drew  the line on playing baseball or  tennis at Teri Drummers and  Steve DeVaney's "Pig Roast  Afternoon". .   '  What a good time was had  by all, and of course, much  celebrating pf the two blessed  events. So now we get to call  Ernest Carswell and Joe  McKay "grand pappys". Congratulations to all the families.  Gwen in Gibsons  This young lady enjoyed the waters of Ruby Lake recently during  one of our brief sunny spells. ���jihnBumsideisiioto  Sechelt Scenario  Students move on  line-up  "The  in-  ���    by Peggy Connor 885-9347  SECHELT   ELEMENTARY  AWARDS  The Sechelt Elementary  teachers are proud of the  achievements of their students  for this past year. The awards  day held on Wednesday, June  27 honored their grade seven  pupils who said farewell to  Sechelt Elementary as they pass  up to Chatelech. Valedictorian  Kenny Sorensen thanked the  teaching staff and hoped that  the grade sevens would make  them proud in grade eight.  Four top athletic awards  were dispersed to Yolunda  Heinen for top junior girl,  Francis Dixon, junior boy,  senior girl was Susi Tillson and  senior boy David Anderson.  Chris Campbell is the top  grade seven academic, and  athletic award winner, as well  as performing well in citizenship and general all round student award. His counterpart,  Tracey McElroy, won the same  award for the girls.  Then there were 22 award  winners two from each of the  intermediate grades.  An afternoon dance was held  at the school with the girls  looking gorgeous all dressed up  and even the boys had creases :  in .their rugby pants. Laurie  and Jill Short taped some great  disco music for a grand wind  up party.   '. '.'  BAKE SALE ON  THURSDAY  The Sechelt branch of St.  Maryis Hospital Auxiliary will  have tasty baking for sale ih the  Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt. The  date is Thursday, July 14 starting at 10 a.m. Mary Banner-  man asks /that members have  their goods there by 9:30 a.m.  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  FOR PHYSIO  Summer is a time when extra  volunteers are jieeded to work  in the hospital as holidays draw  the regulars away. Specially affected is the physiotherapy  department where the  volunteers assist with bringing  the patients to the physiotherapy room. Contact Mary  Macdonald, volunteer director  at 885-5082.br Billie Steele, at;  885-2023.  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  The Sea Cavalcade programme is almost completed  The theme is  Beachcombers" which  eludes beachcombing, log  salvage,; driftwood or other  salvage, or the TV show. The  dates again, are July 29-31,  but, Thursday, July 28, is the  first night of the Theatresports .  Tournament. The official  beginning is:  Friday, July 29     ^^     :        ))  7:00  p.m.: Procession   from r  the head of the wharf���-new  Sea   Cavalcade   Queen   and .  retinue will be piped on board,  the -��������� 'S.S.   Beachcomber'^  Opening ceremonies include a  welcome by Mayor Lorraine  Goddard;   introduction M;bf  dignitaries, the princesses and  new    Queen. ^TheSea<  Cavalcade Queen greets her'?,  subjects and officially\6pehs i  the    1983 i GibsonsSjSea]  yytt  ��� l .:. gy;\ K~ vi'ii'V  SECHELT PUBLIC  LIBRARY  The Sechelt Public Library  ��� wishes to announce that-  another shipment of big print  books will be available in the  local library this week.The big  print books have proven very  popular, a good added attraction for the reading public.  The recent book sale on July  8 got rid, of a lot of excess  books/  Special thanks goes to Mr. &  Mrs. Michael Burns of Books  & Stuff who provided cookies  and coffee.  w  30% OFF  Drisus, NiflitiM, Hmm Carts, Snnintut,  Summit Toft, SUrtt iml BMehwair  25% OFF  Suits, BInim ind Stab  Cowrie St., Svvlivii  ;��� Cavalcade arid signals for thei?*  plowing upjkf |a���; b'bat ijiv ttiel  Gibsons harbourv / x.-x y  7:15   pan.: ^at-Blow^Up  -CBC special effects' -;  7:30   p.m.:    <'Mr. y!Beach-  comber", entrants please call  Suzette, 886-7572;      '  7:45   p.m.: The  Great   Sunshine  Coast   Talent   Contest ,  and   Variety   Show   -   Nikki :-  Weber ��  10:00 p.m.: Daily Draw  10:10 p.m.: Annual Fireworks  Display - ail ships light up and  sail past; (Food and crafts on  the ramp - for reservations call '"'  886-2306 or 886-7355).  Saturday, July 30  ll:00~a.m.: Annual Kinsmen  Parade marshalls at 8:30 a.m.   ,  Parade Marshall, Clay Carby,  says that any entry not op   "  hand by 9:30 a.m. at the latest,  will hot be judged (see entry  forrn in this paper)/    ^  12:00 noon: Annual Horseshoe  Tournament - Gibsons Branch  ; Legion. '-"'���.' ': ���*   ���  12:00 noon: Family Day in  Dougall Park: Miniature  Horses and Buggy^bfing your  camera); Costume ^Contest  -"Relic Ldok-A-Like"^ Bicy- :-'���  cle Decorating - most effective  use of junk, artistically  decorated; Pet Contest - most  unusual, largest, smallest;  Poster Contest - Theme "The  Beachcombers"; Children's  Variety Show; Games and  Races; War of Hoses (GVFD);  Midway - Fishponds - Dunk  Tank (1984 Grads);. Tot Lot  (Infants to 2 year olds)  4:30 p.m.: Band music, live  -"Fallen Angel"  ON THE WHARF  11:00   a.m.-5   p.m.: Open  House at Molly's Reach  1:00   p.m.-l:00   a.m.: Beer  Garden - Curling Club  4:30   p.m.: Talent   Contest  -Semi-finals  6:30 p.m.: Awards - Talent  Contest - Daily Draw  9:00   p.m.: Annual   Queen's  Ball   -   Elphinstone   High  School  Sunday, July 31  AT ARMOUR'S BEACH  9:00   a.m.: Keats   Island   to  . Gibsons Swim (886-7894, Neil  Duncan)     "  9:00 a.m.: Kids' Wafer Sports  12:00 noon: Awards  1:00 p.m.: Sky Divers Land  -washed v down   by   Gibsons  VoIuriteerxFire Department  1:00   p.ni.: Adult   Water  Sports  .4:00 p.m.: Awards  1:00- p.m. .-   1   a.m.: Beer  Garden - Curling Club  ON THE WHARF  8:00 a.m. Pancake Breakfast  (Gibsons Lions Club)  9:00 a.m.: Kids' Fishing Derby (Gibsons Wildlife Society)  . 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Fitness Fest  (Continuing Education)  1:00 p.m.: Runners begin to  arrive   (runners,   call   Fran  Berger, this paper).  1:30 p.m.: Band Music-  2:30 *p.m.: Ensemble Theatre  presents a new production "A  Street Scene".  3:30 p.m.: More Band Music  5:00 p.m. Daily Draw - Sea  Cavalcade 50/50 Draw, only  1 ;000 tickets available.  Open House, Molly's  Reach, all weekend.  Any errors or omissions,  please call Gwen Robertson,  886-3780.  The STIHL  Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair wH8 be lively  WoodBosst  A Good  Investment  In Your Home.  The 028 Wood Boss is for the homeowner  who's serious about cutting firewood. And since it's  a Stihl, it's not only the best investment you can make in a saw.  It's also one of the best you can make in your home.  Pender Harbour 883-9114  STIHL  THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING CHAIN SAW  J  mm  The Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay to be held on July 23  at Connof��;Park is shaping up  to be a very lively day. The  three and a half mile Trophy  Race will begin at 12 noon,  with participants asked to beat  the park at 11:30 a.m.        '���;'  A Decorated* Wheel Parade,  which includes bikes, trikes and  wagons, will be held for the  kiddies at' 12:30, when the fair  opens. Our regular features of  the Smile Contest, the Cat  Show, Volleyball Tournament,  Horseshoe Pitch will be entertained by the Halfmoon Bay  Hams.  . The' first 100, children to  come to the fair will receive  free ice-cream. All events are  free to enter and a variety of  food and. craft booths will be  there to browse through.  Connor Park is just a short  distance off Redrooffs Road  and there will be directional  .signs to follow.  =   *i   -  -P'-Spf  fo  HAPPY DAYS  Still  more   could ' be  said  about Happy Days, but all of it  good. Ne^t year's Great Sow  Race  will  undoubtedly have  many entries, spurred on by the  fact that it seemed that it would  be easy to beat A.C. Building  Supplies and therefore was the  Teredo Team (C.Z.'ers) really  good or did they just look fast?  Whichever,   it  sure  was  a  great race and A.C.'s tenacity  to the finish made the race just  that much better. Also great, I  hear, was Andy Tapio's special  Happy Days tune, sung at the  legion   barbecue.   Sometimes  there's some great energy in  this Harbour.  RESORTS  I really enjoy seeing tthe  JBrightside Resort sign each  time I drive by Garden Bay  Lake. Also Duncan Cove and  Fisherman's Resort have such  imaginative entrances right  now. If I got over to Madeira  Park more I'd like to see what  the.other resorts are doing, as it  really adds,to,the scenery. -  At Lord Jim's, the "extensive  work' carries on with a smaller  crew, but the results are quite  spectacular.  NEW BUSINESS       ) t   .     [  There's a new, business in the *  area and it's high time we had {  it. Marshall Pohlman and the*  good crew, Curtiss arid Wilbee,..  : at Lowe's Resort can now offer ,  scuba   air   fillups', on   the;  premises. It's called Nautilus?  Diving and Marshall has ^ new >  7 CFM air compressor with !  storage   bank.   There!s ,.also ��  some   rental   scuba" rgear =  available and soon there will be l  day or weekend charters. In ad-'  dition Marshall is available for :  underwater   salvage   and -  repairs, so it looks like we've t  got this situation aced - all year ;  round. j * *  TENNIS i  Oh yes, tennis lessons are *  great,   if you get a chance \  phone Ron Knight and see if \  he'll   have   a  second   class. {  883-2854 is the number to dial. *  There^s still room for teens too. '  V. CECCHI &  E. PETERSON  6C LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  .  PO Box 1894  SECHELT, B.C  VON 3A0  TELS.: 885-5804 ft 883-9998  KBb  TOOI.&  ' TOOL &' EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  RADIATOR SHQP  Pender Harbour 883-9114  FAMOUS  ASBORD  & Sunday  $10.95  ids $5.50)  : 883-2269  ** �����% 7 ML - ��� pM.  Seeing 9* Beftewwgl  WMkvi tt'6 yen* (tot (wee,  ex mm dnem towte,  (Kufce cut appmtm&d it mm. iwwfe, (tot  Caff ud Way - ne. Miqaim.  Kleindale Construction Ltd.  Att Aftboid e| Cmmtfuid ud jfatdattfot  883-9342 WHWWWMWW*MWWWW883-9046  NERH  ^    FRESH Coffees &t^as*Qi^Iitysp^  yyyyy-x:"xx yy~- ;���."������:.7yy'xxyy-i ^^^^^^xy      l^ 'x^y-y-xy-yx xxr::;y]y'--xxx:x.yxx:j ���: *.:-^-Wr-e>. i.~>w *-^ v*^V^��^-'^;^ ���*&~^* ^r-f^j-wi^-^H-��f^i^ *.$*  ^^*f^��-->��^^-^^  Coast News, July 11,1983  i  7.  6iBso!is L/moinG  H  ���  Queen Pags��rrt * Beer Garden ���  ��� Queen's Bell * War of Hoses * Wafer Sports  ��� Sky Divers �� Stunt 'Hying ���  h�� Mtwge, driftwmi 9fher ��sk@g$ - wtheWshw, "Jh$ Bea&eoitibm''*  Blowup ��� Fireworks ���  oris ��� Distance & Relay Run �� Kids Day - Contests  Talent Contest and Variety Show ��� Parade ���  ���  50-50  DRAW  Kinimm MUMlftE wrff t*m  "S  1st Prize -25%  2nd Prize - 15%  3rd Prize -10%  1st Prize could be as  much as $1,000 if all  tickets are sold.  fin Sal* Satnrdftttt In 4k�� Mall    �� *A��lbW�� from any nnikw rf Km Many UtfM  vii >aie Mtnraays in me man  ��.��� >irttelMHBJ ^hMh {Ml ^ ^ j^^  *5����.  only 1,000 TICKETS printed  m  S^rv  LONG DISTANCF RUN  (   Time: - to be announced  {  Starts in Egmont - Ends at  ' , Gibsons Wharf  OUT-OF-TOWN RUNNERS  j' - May require billeting in Egmont and Gibsons. If you  J have, room, pj:f9^^d^^^lt6!!Ba(S9^'^trie  \ Coast News, at 886-2622, w  or 885 3577    ^^- lOCAl  RUNNERS  May form relay teams of up to four people.  To pre-register contact Fran at 886-2622, or 885-3577  ->(    *s  I  BEST DRESSED BUSINESS  Many businesses are dressing up for Sea Cavalcade.  In appreciation, the Sea Cavalcade Committee will  /provide a trophy for the "Best Dressed" in the theme  "Beachcombers". The winner will be announced on  Sunday afternoon, on the "S.S. Beachcomber"  Wharf and in the Coast News,   i  ^  BEER  GARDENS  In the  Curling Club  Sat. 1 p.m.  . - 1 a.m.  Sun. 1 p.m.  - 10 p.m;  I ���-*   . , -,  -   f ���. ',  Good  " " Music  Good Fun  Good Eats  Music by  Killings  Bavarians  Oom Pa Pa Band  $5.00  Advance Tickets  at the Dough Factory  or Maxwell's.Pharmacy  Thews - Beachcombers        11 a.m. Saturday, July 30  Categories: please check one  1. Commercial * .���    4. Bicycles    ���    7. Decorated Car   D  2. Clubs & 5. Horses       D    8. Misc.* D  Associations*   D    6. Walking    ��� 10. Entry Fee            D-  3. Groups &  Organizations * D $10.00 entry fee  Please provide copy of description of organization or entry for Coast  Cable commentators.  Entry forms may be dropped otf at Richard's Men's Wear, Coast News,.  or Pacifica Pharmacy, Sechelt.  For more details contact Clay Carby at 886-2116 or 886-8673. ;  ... :      Person to contact.   . * Hums �������'������������**�������������� ���������*���������������� ������'���������������������  j  KEATS SWIM  Sunday, July 31   9:00 am  1st   Prize:   Fred  Feeney  -������'J    <<n!7/.'.v!d '���";">"-���'   ���"���'.'  i )      Memorial Trophy  I  A  1983 Sta Cavalcade  FASHION SNOW  Thiim - etbttni Simmw Maty  taw.* MM., July �� * 20  r ���  tt ElftEile'i Cabtrtt   7:00 p.m.  *4.00  Tiskiti available at  Seatift Fashions  ft GoMtrft  1983 Sta Cavalcade  QUEEN  PAGEANT  Thurs., July 28. 6:00 p.m: at Ttfilighf Theatre  Ttekste avallaWt tt the &wt  feiaHs *100   Senior* ft OiHtfeeit (tn&r 12) MOO  Come ft meet our mn.  1983 Sea Cavalcade  QUEEN'S  BALL  Sat., July 30  Elphinstone School Gym  Music by  . i  No Minors  \  Tickets  $7.50  ���4  *  ��  *��  '���*  \  V  K  *;  ���j  >  *  *  *  4  4  Tickets available at   Richard's Men's Wear,  Maxwell's Pharmacy & Pebbles Realty  ��<J  pf Coast News, July 11,1983  ia'2SP*  KB  aft.  cfll  ,S��iSS  OP'  ,e^  1  0��^s  Mje��*  ?-ii  ts  Day by Day       Item By Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  <*��d*'  Better Buy  margarine 2/1.00  454 gm  Sunspun - Unsweetened  orange  juice 909mi .99  Florida  CORN  California  ORANGES  fcs  lbs.  /*i .oo  >$m.  Florida  California - Medium  ONIONS  3,ta/.49  *;tt>^-.-��.:-*^  *$m.  us  $m  ��m  m  8 i*i  ~S3  a^*.'  ��!  *�����   ���  lb;  i^i  i-E-'wia  5 \V  /,  ���^!l  Freshly Baked  pies  1.99  4 uariettes  (SSPI*^  #PSx~  '��&  ^z'*','  *r&**^  IVeston Bakeries  hamburger  buns  12s  m��  12 - 850ml Any Flavour  $5.9!i��i*peposit3  24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5,49 + Deposit  Bick's Dills, Yum Yum, or Sweet Mix  pickles      soo mi 1.69  Aqua Fresh       c  toothpaste  ���  ������>*-     i     '��� ' X ���   '."  Listermint  mouth  wash  150 ml  1*35  Maxwell House - Vacuum Pack  Cbffee  369 am 2.69  Colonial  Shi  .u  ��;'.P"J .ip  %1        . ���'.������  ���  .  .   ���  ...625 ml  2.59  Kellogg's  rice  krispies  crackers  Ocean Spray  cranbi  sauce  ...."..450 gm  1.39  398 ml  1.29  C/ing Free - Liquid Laundry  ...725 gm  2.591 softener  900 ml  1.69  ffef^ff^S&.iwJS^^-7  &��  *W5:v  ft-XL-  J?*V,  .-#*��  ��H:  . 200 ml berry suga>  j 200 ml unsalted butter  2 egg whites  1290 ml whipping cream  200 ml ground almonds  45 ml Klrsch  500 ml raspberries  - graham crackers ���  - a few fresh raspberries for garnish  - a little whipped cream for piping  &*���  ." Beat trie sugar and butter until white and fluffy.  ."Whip the cream till stiff.  . Beat the egg whites until standing in stiff peaks.  . Line a 6" souffle dish or other straight-sided receptacle with graham crackers or. digestive biscuits. You  can use a little jam to make them stickjto the sides.  . Stir the ground almonds into the butter mixture.  .Fold in the whipped cream and Kirsch then the raspberries and lastly the egg whites. Pour into the lined souffle dish and refrigerate for at least four hours.  When ready to serve pipe rosettes of whipped cream  over top and stud with raspberries.  *1DP Bookstore  886-7744  Corner ol School &  Gowar Point Bo*dt  Large Shipment  of assorted  Sunset Books  - including -  Cookbooks.  If you change over from  an oil to an electric hot  water boiler B.C. Hydro  will pay up to"$800.00.  Call us.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  ���    886-7017  STANLEY  VITAMIN E  400 !.U. 100 caps.  REDUCED  PRICES  on  rods  and  reels  Special  $2.99  Gibsons Medical-Dental Centre  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  886-3365 .   !:" -  ''REAL WIN"  a**  V  S0  t?  Si  8?  &  1.   Fill Out & Clip I  1.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^ee^J 3    Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday*  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 GrojceryDr#w fnt^y GbUpori .tfj��^^>*^*^��*f^**��^ i)r&fi.Yn ; ^?/i��5��iV. IS -.i SXXJ.&'K-X ���^fcZU^Sfa'Ju^'Z&l'ZZ.i  Coast News, July 11,1983  /  I*  s  !  il  IS  is  I  8S  T  I  ��� $  Si  ���*  I  a.  4  &<  I  '<*..  r*  i*  i*'.  S*  M:  *.'  ��� ft'  '���'���'���A'  #"  r,  ���>;������  i��.  *.  tv:  �����������  t.  �� ������  *'������  �����.  K -  ��  #;'  *.,  ti ������  # .  ���  It.  '* ���'  ������fete;:  *  '- ** p ���>*  Canada  Grade  A  STANDING RIB ROAST  ^g;;    16.13  PORK  PICNIC Fresh -Whole or Shank  SHOULDER _...���� $1.92  Fletcher's - Regular  WIENERS  Fletcher's,- Sliced #6  SIDE BACON  Beef- Thin Cut iri Family Paks  SHORT RIBS  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we'sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  lb.  454 gm  ���1;  ea.  ...... 2 kg boxes  ea.  kg   Ui*)9  /b.      I ��� /3  Welch's - Concentrate  grape _ ^  JUIC6           341 ml   I btISJ  Birdseye  COOl Whip   ..llitre  1.79  J   m���U$CfVACE$  Scotties ���  facial tissue loo*  Astra  tiny shrimp ���<��� 2.29  bCloveti Leaf -.Flaked V#^ p$ y: r % f-^v * s   fc  light tuna   ^ 1.09  Chef Boyardee  beef  ravioli ^sm .99  Downy  fabric  softener....... 3utres 4 ���  Died       3s  .59 I bath soap  390 gm  2.09  Sugar Siueet  4/. 69  ^tdm^rife^  .4*.;  135am  ''r.-K* ^.~* ih1 '#s' -&' {.*>  V,: -V-'lij* fc* '��*  ."'  ���V*. V,'1   -*.    :'��� y   ":'   &1 *?   -?'?  V  Qnpear Juice).398 ml  . 79  \   "i-x  PLATES  Cashmere  by Anchor Hocking  Ovenproof. Bake, serve, refrigerate, reheat. Ideal in all  ovens, including microwaves.  i<r/25.4cm  Reg. $429  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  CHINA MUGS  Pretty ceramic mugs with a floral  print on each one. These mugs will  compliment any kitchen.  Reg. $1.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  .99  each  by Bill Edney  Although I have used this column to. express my views  on a borad range of topics, perhaps .from a: consumer  point-of-view it's best value lies in dialogue pertaining to  consumer products and all things of interest to us all as  consumers;: x''--^rx.' ;':'..���'"���"'.������';.,���'���������  In planning this week's Shop Talk, I thought it timely to  draw attention to a few new items on our shelves  FIRE START       ^X 'y^yr  Summertime is cook^out tirhe^ f here is a hew lighter  out for starting barbeques,; campfires, fireplaces; and/or  woodstbves. it is manufactured in Vancouver by Surefire  Manufacturing Canada; Inc. and; is simply called fire  Start. It contains no petroleum products! so It Is safe: no  flare-ups,���.non-explosive, non-toxic, and ho furr\es;  "REALWIN"  K.LD.  Winner #152  J. Hwestls Fostei  Gibsons  $50 G rbCiar v Dr aw Winiter  Ihstructiorisiare clearly printed on each package. Try  this; hevy^ |ighter--sells for 39 cents and is, therefore,  quite economical  MCP? PECTIN�� CANNING |  V\r^ are ail well acquainted with Certo which comes  both iri, liquid and crystals. It is, as everyone knows, pectin,, necessary for making jams and jellies. Certo sells for  69 cents;;. '  MCP Pectin is not really a new product; but is new on  bur shelves and serves the same purpose as Certo. It sells  for 59 cents. A chance to save a dime per package would  appear to be worthwhile. Stock up whife we have a good  supply.  A reminder, too, that you would be well advised to buy  all.your canning supplies now. More and more people doing their own canning, puts ah extra strain on the supply  ��� line..Xy/XXXrr.,....:-. . xxX.-^rx .. ' .'.  !<&IBSOftr$|  iriSHi .  ^ ���' ���:; MARRE1  Open 7 days a week  9-7  ICE TEA MIX  Goodhost has come out with a new Ice Tea Mix with  natural lemon flavour. The new 750 gram size will yield  approximately 50-170 ml (6 oz.) glasses of the very best  ice tea. Goodhost is well known for its high quality products. It sells for $3.75 and that works out to about 7'/2  cents per glass.  SNACK WAFERETTES  Colonial cookies of Kitchener, Ontario, has come out  with a Cheddar Cheese Snack Waferette. The cheese in  the sandwich of two thin wafers, is made from an original  Belgian recipe, and contains Cheddar, Romano, Parmesan  and Blue cheese. Comes in a 175 gram package, and sells  for $1.49  CHOCOLATE MAKING  if you're into making your own gourmet chocolates, we  now have chocolate moulds in stock. It's the "in" thing.  ^:X��  SPECIAL  Coho  Salmon  $2.75 lb.  1586-78881  SUNDAY  All you  can eat  pancakes  $2.95  Lauding Beauty &  '       ^ liui-t>cr Shop  OPEN-6 DAYS A WEEK*  2 Barbers  &  Hairdressers  to serve you.  $86-39* 6      .  Deli and Health  jfoobs  exj  seal  facilities  886-2936 Coast News, July 11,1983  ��� ���  <"s ,������.".������'?.- ���;-;,'.-'"'-X'X ���>;,?',- ,'.'xy<^y< j--//,- <''*  Margaret Atwood was kept busy signing autographs after her  reading in Gibsons last week. -p��t Tripp photo  Atwood draws 350  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council scored a real coup last  week with the visit of Margaret  Atwood to the Sunshine Coast.  Atwood at the present time is  the most prominent figure "on  the Canadian literary scene and  her reading in Elphinstone  gymnasium, was attended by  approximately 350 of her admirers.  The event may well have  been one! of the most successful  ever staged by the Arts Council  since their break-even point for  the occasion was approximately 125.  Atwood read poetry and  .prose selections for just under  an hour then answered questions from the audience for approximately 20 minutes. An  autographing session saw the  author signing copies of her  books, new and old.  At the Arts Centre  Two Joans exhibit  Beginning July 13 at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt, is an  exhibition by the two well-  known local artists, Joan  Warn and Joan Bist.  Joan Warn will be showing  her latest watercolours of  birds, flowers, landscapes,  people���it will be a lively and  vivacious display.  The fiighly skillful and softr  ly f-cpldjured landscape batiks'^  ofVIJoan Bist shoujkl make this^  two-woman show a great at-"  traction to both residents and  summer visitors to the Coast.  There will be a reception to  meet the artists on Saturday,  July 16 from 2-5 p.m. to which  all are welcome.  Opening hours at the Arts  Centre until September are:  Tuesday through Saturday^ 10  a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays, 1-4  p.m; :"������'-.���  j;      Registration; forms for the  Xx Alrts^Centre^viocal juried criaft^  7 jexhibition"].(August   10-Se]r>  &������ tehib&r^&rfe^available at thev  Hunter Gallery,  Gibsons or  theArts Centre, Sechelt.  Film classics coming  July 16 at 8 p.m., two  powerful classics are showing  at the Arts Centre. "Henry  V", made in 1953, stars  Laurence Olivier and is. also  his debut as a film director.  The film begins with a full-  scale reproduction of the London Globe Theatre where the  Shakespearean' play is being  performed. The play within a  movie slowly shifts to more  realistic sets, alternating from  the stage to the outside, till the  climactic battle of Agincourt,  where real steel and silk clash..  The second rhbvie is "On  The Waterfront", directed by  Elia Kazan and starring Marlon Brando.  Channel Ten  GIBSONS, Channel 10  Tuesday, July 12  SECHELT, Channel 10  Thursday, July 14  Beginning at 8 p.m.  Channel 10 presents the 1983 "Highlights of  Elphinstone Secondary's and Chatelech Secondary's  Graduation.  Chatelech honour roll  The following students were  placed on the Honour Roll for  Scholastic Achievement ih the  final semester at Chatelech  Secondary School. 7  A Complete line  of Beer & Wine;  making supplies  Make your own ^  ���% fbe cost  GradeS  Jackie Branca  Tracey Burns  Tina Clark  Kathrine Fisher  Lars Guignard'  Nana Keck  Trish Nielsen  Grade 9  Michelle Burdette  Tracey Lehmann  Sean Leslie  Grade 10  Cathy Crucil  Phillip Nelson  Grade 11  Trever Blair  Carmella.de. los  Santos  Kelly Jardine  Grade 12  Jill Flumerfelt  :  Nadine Hall  Lisa Matthaus  Coralee Ramos  Kim Simkins  Ron Skei  Leah Vandeberg  Juliana Van  Egmond  Fax Webb  Kirsten Nicholson  Vicki Sallows  Andrea Raymerit  Kelvin Martin .  John Mpser  Patti Ann Park-  Diana Polok     "  EUeh Thomas  Darcie .Young  CARPET  The   most   efficient   steam  cleaning oh the Coast.  Ken Devries & Son  886-7112  V.  by Marion St. Denis  Have you written a poem, a  novel or a biography and then  not known how to get into  print? The panel of publishers,  and editors appearing-af- the  Festival of the Written Arts  will tell you how. ; 'xx.  Marilyn  Sacks,   "a music7  major turned editor," started  her career in New York editing i  music, for publisher Richard,  Henry Dana III, grandson of  the   author   of  Two  Years!;  Before The Mast. Her next  responsibility   was   the;  publishing of the regular; Program Guide to WQXR for the  New York Times. This radio  station was the first licensed  classical music station in7 the  United   States.   Sacks   held  other editing and publishing  posts in. New York and Los  Angeles,   but   12  years   ago  came  with  her husband to  British   Columbia.   Now   a  Canadian   citizen, , she   h^s  become the managing editor  of Douglas and Mclntyre, the  largest publishing house on the  West Coast.  HowardWhite of Harbour  Publishing,   is   editor   and  publisher   of   Raincoast  Chronicles. He was born inf  Abbotsford, -educated at the  University of British; Colum--  bia, and has achieved a fine  understanding and appreciation of the West Coast psyche  and   cultiire   from   his   ex- ^  perience in logging and con-'  struction in various parts of  B.C. Though^eonsidered. by  some to be"rather shocking",  White's latest book of .poetry,,  The Men There Were Then is a.  sensitive  and f accurate  portrayal of characters, times arid  conditions of which he writes.  Bryan Newsori grew up in,  Comox, B.C. and graduated  in English from UBC.  His'  travels took him-to Toronto  where his work experience in-1  eludes writing book reviews;:  for such journals as Books In jv  Canada and Arts Canada and ^  researching "material   about j  people and places for the CBC  travel quiz show Going Places.  Newsori^ later    joinedXX  Maclean-Hunter's; Specistl^Iiir^  terests\ Publications' t)ivisi6n',  and.wrot^;for various skijng  and Boaiirig periodicals', theft *  finally   assumed ' a   position'*  with * Canadian   Yachting  Magazine. Just over a'year  ago,   he   became   editor   of  Pacific Yachting and has at ���  last   returned  'home   to  beautiful B.C.  To nurture the body as well  as the soul, three special events  have been planned to balance  and round-out the activities of  this exciting readers' and  writers' festival.  On   Saturday,   August   6 ���  from 5-7 p.m. the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council will host  their annual birthday cocktail  party at the Arts Centre on  Trail Avenue,  Sechelt.  This  unique structure, designed and  built by Clarke Steabner of .  Roberts Creek, is truly fulfilling the promise its name im- .  plies ih that it has become the "  focus and showcase for all  facets of artistic endeavour on  the Sunshine Coast.  Sunday's events will start  off at 10:30 a.m. at the Arts.  Centre with a delicious brunch  catered'. by Klaus. The menu  will offer a selection of any or  all of the following: Farrner;s  Potatoes, Scrambled Eggs,  Bacon, Cold Ham, Meat Pies,  Sausage Rolls, Baked Ham  stuffed with. Asparagus and  Cheese and Veal Loaf;  varieties .of muffins and hot  bread;' Fresh Fruit Supreme  and tea, coffee or juice.  The accompanying entertainment is based on "Japanese  Haiku, a form of stylized  poetry consisting of :17  syllables which suggest a mood  arid a starting point for a train  of thought about a subject. An  example applicable to writers  might be: "Wordsmittis; blind  Brahmins dispensing itruthL  perceived   in   one   exploring  tOUCh". V.,-   ������:���������'-;":':--:'  ��� The writing of Haikri will be  explained and demoristrated  by a playlet by Betty Keller.  The winning writers in the .  following contest will receive -  prizes of autographed copies  of celebrity guests' books.  Lovely old Rockwood  Lodge has been chosen as the  site of the gala seafood  smorgasbord starting at 5:30  p.m., Sunday. With a" bit of  ingenuity and considerable  work on the grounds, we hope  to recreate a suggestion of  what Rockwood once was,  and a fitting showcase for the  dinner which brings to a close  this first exciting and productive weekend of the arts.  Klaus' Catering will again  tempt the palate with an interesting and savory array of  foods. For cold entrees, he offers a Salmon Platter, Fresh  Steamed Prawns, Succulent.  Oysters and Filletted Halibut  with Lemon Butter. Curried  Shrimp in patty shells wiirbe  served hot arid there will be  traditional Boef Roti for those  who do not care for seafood.  1  At the salad bar, one can  sample any or all of the  following: Chef, Bean, -  Macaroni, Potato, Coleslaw  and Hawaiian salads, as well  as an assortment of raw  vegetables and dip and a relish  plate.  Rolls and butter complete  the main course.    "  For dessert there will be a  variety of pastries accompanied by tea, coffee or chilled  punch. White wine will be  served throughout.  To assist Klaus," we must insist on a reservation deadline  of August 1 for the Haiku  brunch ' and. the seafood'  smorgasbord: Phone for reservations to The Bookstore,  885-2527; pick up tickets any  time.  This will be a fine opportunity for everyone to meet,  mingle. and talk with the  literary celebrities and other  out-of-town guests, and show  that the warmth and hospital!- >  ty of the people of the Sunshine Coast equals and exceeds  the natural beauty for which  the Coast is well known.  The next meeting of the  Suncoast Writers* Forge will  be Wednesday, July 13, 7:30  p.m. at the Arts Centre when  reports from all committees  will be given and final  "weekend" arrangements  made, followed by instruction  in writing Haiku. New  members and guests always  welcome. FLASH! Early bird  price deadline extended to July v  17. Get tickets NOW at special  savings.at The Bookstore.  ����������#������@��    ��   ��   G  ��   ��  ��   ��  Q   ��&��   ��(&��@&&  U     <��� "*>  H> <-  ii?**  AB^RETj  A <. r i��w  ,   -^ fI'*"  *' -&1  ^ y\\? h o dv 1 t k &  tft  m  July 11-16  RLL WEEK LONG  AT ELPHIE'S  y.x \tr\*^afa��' yx-x  ftveording Rrtlsts  The  fc  Ladies Night Thurs., July 14  ichard RIchar  ��� 3  1 -*        1 t -  I Sorry, guys.   No admittance 'til 10:00 p.m. |  Coming Attraction  lEIeetroglydti  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  HOURS 8 pm - 2 am  ,      Closed Suhday  PROPER DBESS REQUIRED  .     (A<;'the discrsiion bf.lhe Mflnagemeot) .  Next tp the Omega Restaurant;: Gibsons Landing 886-816J  ���'���..������"..   Cover: Charge: Thurs,-.Br|.& Sat.     ...'      "      . ." ^^��#-<53>^W^^**i^^*^,3&  tt��&akt��Zzz&&%.  ^p3'A^-i*l<r>&T^B^Sfea��y?U��rfSJMf|aKtf  ?v7&tf��il-s*i4^*wir>  * Vfc*��ra*^��-*t-*-Mp~;3y��-- s. "I.:  -j^*^.  ^_  *K  I.;,'*-  **^���' ^.Mf^f*" p^***^  *��c   <���&*?���* ~~" ~>C* 'iZA-    *--    -w     _ * ~_ff       ^  Coast News, July. 11,1983.  In:Vmi���Ouver^ this sumfner  11.  A sunnVTeniig is the perfect time for friends to gather at Gower.Point and view ttieactiviues on ifie  " -      ~ ���Fr��n Berger pholo  water. v  Board of Health resolves  to protect environment  The Coasi. Garibaldi Union  Board of Health, at-its recent  quarterly meeting, formulated  two resolutions which have  beeiTsent to the Union of B.C.  Municipalities for consideration at its September meeting.  One resolution recognizes  the danger of the use of herbicides in public areas.  It notes that: "WHEREAS  man' made herbicides, i.e.,  2,4-D/ Mecoprop, Dicamba,  Glyphosate, Paraquat, are being widely used and;  WHEREAS testing results  proving their safety are not  available and;  WHEREAS birth defects  and the carcinogenic and  mutagenic manifestations may  not become apparent for  several years and;  WHEREAS until the Federal  Departments of Health and  Agriculture release test results ���  of these chemicals and these  tests have been done by labs  other than the manufacturers,  or IBT, and proven to be  harmless;  BE TT RESOLVED that  these herbicides be banned for  use on all municipal parks and  school grounds.  The second resolution  recognizes the position of rural  areas , which' attract much  recreational trattrc/^ul''wfio^e^  local residents must bear the  cost of garbage disposal sites/--  which receive much use from  people outside their area.  Rural solid waste disposal  sites receive little or no contribution from the provincial  government, unlike the arrangement for the disposal of  liquid.wastes or the provision  of potable water.  The resolution also notes  that the conflicting demands of  the ministries and ministerial  departments of the province  make new site selection and  present site maintenance difficult, if not impossible, arid���  WHEREAS continued delay  in the solution of this problem  will lead to increased monetary  and health costs to the people  of our province;  NOW BE IT RESOLVED  -THAT the province immediately take steps to: (a)  Identify an, inventory of  suitable sites for present and  foreseeable future needs, (b)  Institute a study of long-range  solutions for this growing problem, (c) Provide cost-sharing  funding for landfill solution, as  is the case in water and sewer  grants, and dependent upon  the outcome of (b),above, consider a programe of inc*nttv.es,  ' for new technologies to dispose -  of solid wastes.  Copies of the resolutions  were also sent to the ministers  of environmfent, health,.and  municipal affairs.  This summer,'���'-"citizens" and  visitors to Vancouver will have  a unique opportunity; to meet  with experts, church .leaders  and people from all over the  world, wh'o.are directly involved in seekingi solutions to some  of the -world's most: urgent  global problems. The threat of  nuclear war, world, hunger,  humari rights, violations,' 'and  unemployment are just' some  of the issues to be addressed at  the PioughsKafes Coffeehouse  for Peace and Justice, open 11  a.m. to 11 p.ml;:frprri July 25  to AugustjlQ at the University  of British Gplurribm cariipus.  Speakers at the coffeehouse  will include7 Dr. Helen  Caldicott^seen^by millions/in  the ^caderiiy. award-winning  film, 'Uf- You Lover This  Planet' '^D*. Rafrdall ���  Forsberg/ who initiated/ and  now directs),the growing  nuclear freeze cariipaign iri the  United States; arid Mrs. Coret- '  ta Scott King, who is carrying  on the work'bfiher late husband ~ tKroiigh' the Martin  Luther King Jr. Centre for  Non-Violent- Change.   Also  Coast Gardener  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bav - 930 am-  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  -    Rev. Alex G^ Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  . {Corner ol Davis Bay Rd.. SLaurel Rd.)  Inter-Denominational  ',    '   Family Worship  Sunday 11 am  Sunday School  For All.Ages   -  Sunday 9 45 am  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us" ,  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6.00'prn  "Wednesday School 7'00'pm  Pastor: Qave Shinness  -?ri  "-*���-',  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Road, Gibsons  Senior. Pastor: Ted Boodle  peorge Marshall,  Visitation Minister  , ' Sunday School 9 30 am  * Morning Worship 11 00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m".  ', Home Bible Study  ' Phone 886-9482 or  ���   886-7107  Afliliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  ol Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CH.URCH  Park R'd , 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  i.  *��� ^  %  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTISTCHURCH  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 or 883-2736  **r  #  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  1100 am.    '   '. 885-5635  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES'  Pa'rish Family Eucharist  10 00 am  St Bartholomew, Gibsons  ���  1200  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  LUTHERAN CHURCH  St. Andrew'.s Anglican,  Pender Harbour  Worship -9:00 a.m., Sun.  Bible Study - 7:30 p.m., Tue.  St. Hilda's Anglican,  Sechelt  Worship- 1:30p.m., Sun.  Bible Study-7:30 p.m., Wed.  Gibsons United Church  Worship - 7:30���p.fn.t Sun..  Bible Study-7:30p.m., Thurs.  Karl Hedlin, 886-3755  to July  by Dianne Evans  At this time of year the most  important thing in the garden is;  maintenance. There are weeds  to be pulled, flowers to be pick- '���  ed, fertilizer to be applied,  tomatoes to be staked, etc. ;  Weeding is a must; not only  do weeds give the garden an  unkempt appearance, but they  rob your;plants of valuable  nutrients and cut off necessary  air and light. If "you read this  column regularly, ybui'll kriow  that I believe; largely in -the  mulch method, i.e., such as  hay, straw, grass-clippings or-  seaweed.- First weed the area,:  :>  then apply your mulch; now  ^  that this-jyeather-is^hopefully)  ^drying out, it will also conserve  /moisture as well as keeping  down weeds and eventually adding to the quality of the soil.  * ��� *  Flowers    are   not    only  beautiful in the garden but in-  ' side the house as well; nearly all  garden flowers like to be picked. This is a kind of pruning  which encourages further  flower production. As-you go  about the garden, pick off any  dead flowers you may see; if  they go to seed Jhe plant will  lose valuable energy that would  ' otherwise ' produce" more  blooms. Every three" weeks or  so during the time of flowering,  water with a fish "fertilizer, or  one that is high in phosphorus.  Seaweed, is high in this mineral  so a mulch of this material will  help greatly.. If you have' a  Torty-five gallon drum arid a  down-wind corner of the  garden to spare half fill the  drum with seaweed, fill to the  top with water, leave for a  week or so, stirring every day,  then use the liquid to water any  plant you wish to encourage in  flower-production.  Tomatoes" need to be well-  staked to prevent the fruit from  lying on the ground arid being  subjected not only to rot, but  to attack from slugs and other  insects. Vines left to sprawl on  the ground will often produce  mature fruit earlier", so if you  Ml/  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 ���  ^Pinii��  European  Antiques  Gifts and  Leather-  School &  Cower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  86-7376:  have the space to let them do  this make certain you have a  thick clean mulch of straw or  hay on the soil to aid in the  prevention of rot. The fruit is  often smaller ajid the rate of.  loss is high. Make sure the  plants are not allowed to dry  out but: don't let the soil  become spggy. If the plants do .  dry out, and then receive a sudden "supply of water the fruit  will more than likely, crack.  Uniforrh moisture is most important so mulching will really  help.': ��� ��� xXXX"X  Don.'jt. forget to drop me a  line a,t the Coast News or call,  886,^324 (beford8 p.m.) if you ���.  i.1-'^4-'--i'iVt-7"'Ii_ii��.-^ii^ kc-c-y:*1-'  featured will be international  affairs experts, scientists, arid  leaders of peace and justice  movements in different  regions of the world. Government and military officials  have also been invited to participateJn many of the presentations. *    XrXxXx  The Ploughshares Coffeehouse is part of the Public  Program of the "Sixth  Assembly of the World Council of Churches, designed to  enable all who wish to, to  become part of this once-in-a-  decade ��� gathering. With issues  of war, global poverty and  human, rights high on the  assembly's agenda, it is anticipated that, many of the  delegates from the more than  90 countries represented in the  wprld council family, will also  participate in the coffeehouse  programmes. For instance,  one of the,, coffeehouse events  will feature church leaders  from both East and West  debating the pros and cons,  the morality or immorality, of  "deterrence" ;as a strategy for  the pretention of mutual  nuclear destruction.  The ^Ploughshares Coffeehouse will be located at International House and the  Graduate Student Centre at  UBC. Admission to all events  is free^ The public will be able  to meet people from many  countries arid hear first-hand  accounts of their struggles  against war, repression and  poverty. Besides presentations  and discussions of a wide  range of peace arid, justice  issues, there will also be folk  dancing, films, and performances by local and international singers, musiciaris arid  ���theatre companies. Headlines  Theatre Company will present  several performances of its  highly successful musical  satire-"Under The Gun: A  Disarming Revue".  The Ploughshares Coffeehouse for Peace and Justice  is co-sponsored by the Vancouver Planning Comrnittee  for the WCC Assernbly and by  Project Ploughshares, the  Canadian Disarmament and  Development. Education  Organization.  , i  scents  Get ready- gather your rose  petals (or any petals) while you  may! A continuing education  workshop next fall will show  you how to prepare scented  sachets, pot pourri and other  ways to preserve fragrances  from flowers; fruits and  leaves^  For more information about  what can be gathered and  dried over the surrimer, call  Pandi Tame at 886-��324.  Drop r>"  yt-k,r  COAST  NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Taylor's  "A Friendly P��opl�� PI  triage wine, or lpti ofjpea-pods,  /lefjt, after freezing or canning  your pea harvest.?  O  IA  o  Rental SPECIAL  INCLUDES  the use of  at  3 MOVIES  NO CHARGE  tUMNTEDl  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S' *  USED FURNITURE  We hu\ Kerr Hollh-s J   886-2812 j  with a three or four day VCR rental  fm^MiA^ ;yxxx  yy M^y^^y$i^Mfit    y  ;? Deposit required  OVER 475 MOVIE TITLES  iNdW AVAILABLE  Home  Furnishings  mm  a  o  a  n  o  2  o  Tues.-Sat., 9-5:30; Fri. 'til 6 p.m.  Inslore financing available O.A.C.  w Place. Gibsons 886-9733  Seaview Place. Gibsons  \ r  '���,   ^ir-";''-"4  *J��*  ^4^0'  ��^mUttaVaT*  Ke0p iii touch  with the  Sunshine  Coast  all year  round!  SUBSCRIBE  NOW  You get your  community  newspaper free  each week here on  the Coast.  Keep it coming  when you're  back home!  In Canada-t 6 Month Subscription: $ 18.00  V     1 Year Subscription: $30.00  U.S. and Overseas: $32:00 per year  Please send cheque or money order to:  The Sunshine Coast News  P.O. 00x460  Glb^OnS) B.C. For more Information  VON tVO  phone 886-2622  ��� i Coast News, July 11,1983  '^SMM^MM^^^^i  compete for title  by Ernie Hume  Last Monday, July 4 in the  Junior Club Championship  Tournament Erik Wagman our  present title holder easily  defeated the field in taking his  third consecutive title. His low  gross 77 makes him a candidate  in future years for a bigger and  better career in golfing circles.  Runner-up honours went to  Dean Kennett with a low gross  82. In third place with a gross  85 was Gordon Watson.  In the junior girls, popular  Patti Park shot a gross 101 to  reign another year as Girls  Junior Camp. Sheila Reynold  took second place and Susan  Reiche third.  In- the Mixed Twilight  4-Member team scramble Jack  Fisher, Glady Warner, Fred  McLean and Jo Emerson won  first low net honours with a  9-hole low net 19. The team of  Ed Mcllwaine, Doris .Receiver,  Phil Clark, and Ann Burton  took 12 putts for nine holes.  This is pretty close tp a record.  It would be exceptional to hear  of only nine or 10 putts for  nine holes.  Drop .off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  until noon Saturday  "A FrtomHy Pmtrp*. Pl��c��"  The final day of the Marg  Langdale Eclectic -Trophy  Tournament was held on  Ladies Day Tuesday, July 5. A  new name has appeared in the  winner's circle. With a low net  Eclectic score of 55 Celia Meda  took the top spot. .Runner-up  was Jean Stock with a low 58.  Low putt score went to Phil  Hendy taking 29 strokes.  On Wednesday our Sunshine  Coast   men   journeyed   to  Seymour for the annual inter-  club return match.  Seymour  managed to win the day but  could not overcome the total  score built on the first match at  Sunshine Coast, so our home  team retains the portrait trophy  for another year by five points.  During   the   match   our  youngest player just up from  junior ranks and playing excellent golf, surprised the field  by shooting a hole-in-one on  158 par 3 #5 hole. Congratulations to Dave Brackett who has  the honor of scoring the first  hole-in-one in our inter-club  history.  Thursday morning seniors  enjoyed a One, Two, Three  Game with 58 players participating. The team of Jim  Budd, Ed Matthews, Ted  Smythe and - Dave Doig  garnered 65 points to enjoy  first place: In second place Bill  "Sneddon, "Bemie Parker, Fred  Dowdie and Bill Brant scored a  65. Closest to the pin at M was ".  Charlie Carter. .   "'  ���Now Open-  To Serve You!  AUTOBODY  xy" yrmxxm:  PAINTING  886-7276  ��� ICBC Claims  ��� Fiberglass Repairs  MONDAY - FRIDAY Until 5:30 >.��.  SATURDAY Until 2:00 p.��.  Lis* Johnson is pictured astride Fadjinu during recent Timber Trails Horse Show.  equestrians show skills  by Lisa Johnston  June 26 was an exciting day  for some of our V Coast's  horseback riders. This was the  day vof our June Horse Show  and we had art excellent turnout of both spectators and  riders..... '-.;..'A..  Judged by the professional  and well known, Leslie Reid,  these are the results of the  show: t    v  . Showmanship halter: 1 .Doc  Stevedore > Caron Haywood,  2. Fan Tan - Teresa Caldwell;  Halter geldings: 1. Doc  Stevedore - Caron Haywood,  2. Fadjinu - Lisa Johnston;  Halter Mares: 1. Forever  Bronze - Don Cross,, 2. Fan  Tan - Teresa Caldweilr Grarid  Champion: Doc Stevedore  -Caron Haywood; Reserved  Champion: Forever Bronze  -Don Cross.  In the Western division  Carmen Peters placed first in  Western Horsemanship with  Lisa Johnston, second.  Western Pleasure Open: X/l.  Colleen Cook, 2. Lisa  Johnston; .Western - Pleasure  Stake: 1; Colleen Cook, 2. Lisa  Johnston^ Reining:?^ Colleen  Cdbk^ ���&:Caron Haywoodvp   ;  In the younger age group of  the Western division, walk,  trot, 11 and under Jade,  Boragnb took firsi;', Sara  Puchalski placed second, Shannon Caldwell was awarded  third and Laura Stubbs,  fourth.  A big *hand of applause to  these up and coming riders for  their horsemanship achievements, we look forward to seeing you again! The last  Western class was trail, won by  Teresa Caldwell with Caron  Haywood taking second.  Onto the English division of  our show:  English Equitation Senior: 1.  Andrea Bobardt, .2. Georgina  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast News &; John R:  Goodwin, C.A. *  Phone 24 hrs. 885-2456  Vancouver 669-3022  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be resubmitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  ,*��*? "/*.��.  iy  - y;:'~"' *  k  g&  ^���,  -1       '^'i*��pJ'"  %x.  V   -*f    *^  Wednesday  The Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay, July 23rd at Connor Park. Opening  12 noon.  F<:',;  Regular Events  ft".'*.,-.V  Monday  Elphinstone Pioneer Musnumin Gibsons is now open Monday through  Sunday between 10 am-4 pm *  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month.  '1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month, 11 at  Roberts Creek Legion.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm.  Volunteers���men and women needed. - ..'.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome. ��� . '���'������  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  ���Elphinstone gym 8 pm.  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  .Hilda's Hall. Except Jan:, July and August;  .Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets .every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre. ���  .Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School. ',  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm In the Marine  Room under theGibsons Library'. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.     ;       ^7   '���'.'   ;;        '  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Maryfe 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.   . 'X: ���..    .: ���������.���..>���',   XX X.;y.y  -Thursday'  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at. 6 pm. Everyone welcome.; r;,.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm. \. V, ... :v  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. Information call  886-9569 .or 886-9037.   '...' j,' \ . XX: '"7 <....'.'��� X.X:' ?''  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 6Y District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of 'every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information call 886-7378. ���������"���':,    '-vv    :  Tuesday  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting Is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Councltregular 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.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 pm, St. Adlans Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  LSunshine Coast Navy League ot Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.  Sechelt Totel Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors  open 5:30. Early Birds 7 pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 pm.  100# payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome. - -  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. ThrlffShopV Gibsons United Church  basement.        .'' ;;' A"'-.'���'���'���. :.',X'X-~;  '  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladles Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm. ....  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting e<iery 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Call 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek 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.  Jones; English Equitation 14  -18: 1. Colleen Cook, 2. Sonja  Reiche; English Equitation 13  & Under: 1. Jade Boragno, 2.  Cindy Keelan; Dressage Horse:  1. Sphja Reiche, '2. Colleen  Cook; Hunter-under Saddle: 1.  Jade Boragno, 2. Sonja  Reiche; Hunter Hack: 1. Sonja  Reiche, 2. Colleen Cook.  In the jumping division of  our show: v  Pee Wee Jumping: 1. Jade  Boragno; Green Jumper: 1.  Jade Boragno, tied for second  Cindy Keelan and Sara  Puchalski; Hunter over jumps:  1. Sonja Reiche, 2. Andrea  Bobardt; Open Jumping: 1.  Sonja Reiche.  *. Ih the last leg of the show we  had the games. Though game  participation at this time is low,  we feel these games are the  perfect ��� ending for the day.  After a good day of stiff competition, the- games provide a  time for fun and fooling  around for both riders and  spectators.  In summary of the days  events hi-point. ribbons are  awarded to the, outstanding  partiejipants,,4 of ,tl]eJ: slipw.  Junior Hi-points, Jade  Boragno; Junior Reserve, Sara  jPuchaliski; Intermediate, Colleen Cook; Reserve, Sonja  Reiche; Senior, Georgina  Jones; Reserve,' Andrea {  Bobardt; . Games Hi-points,  .Teresa Caldwell; Reserve,  Caron Haywood.'  Congratulations to all the  riders in the show and hi-point  winners. We look forward.to  your participation in our next  show July 30 and 31.  -  Pana  This will be our biggest show  of the year with Western classes  on July 30 and English on July  31. There is no admission  charge and we offer some of  the best home-bakjng of; our  Coast at our concession stand.  The show begins at 9 a.m. on  both days, just follow the signs  up Field Road in Wilson  Creek.  Sunshine Coast Minor    i  Hockey Association -   X-  . The executive of the Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey  Association has been ���meeting  once a hionth to prepare for  the new season. ���; They are  building for what will hopefully be the most exciting season  to date.. v:.j../..���...- xx,-  ��� Plans are underway for our  annual hockey school and  refereeing clinics. Because of a  small financial reserve from  last year, it appears these can  be held without any increase in  fees.   ���. "   '"X'XxX-:,-'- i-XxxX^  A major step has. been taken  in that we are now associate  members of the Pacific Coast  Minor Hockey. There are a lot\  of advantages to belonging to  this association, the main one  for us being exchange; games  with other house league teams.  Because of the new format  in the pups division, which  allows for increased ice time,  we are hoping to attract a  great number of young  children, both girls and boysl  We do need help:        -  . "1. Phone Ian Hunter, 885-  3739, if you are interested in  coaching;  2.PhpneTomPurssell, 885-  9203, if you are interested in  refereeing. ���' ' x':':Xrx  3. phone Bill Ahrens, 886-  2682, if you have any equipment you wish to donate;  4. Phone Brian Frosst, 885-  3828, if you have any good  ideas. .'��� '.:;;"���--."   ���  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plurnbing. etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY BGpB-1311  We also Ipiiy used building materials  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Open  9 a.m. -9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  TIDE  TABLES  Tues., Julytt  00415  ! 11.2 i  0520 ���   14.r  1235 .3;  2010     15.9  Wed., July 13  0135     10.7*  0615     13.6'  1320       1.4  !^,?Q45     15.9  Thurs., July 14  0235       9.9  0720     12.8.  1405       2.9  2130     15.8  \ FrfS, July 15  '���0345\7i-.-'8.9'.  0830-    12,0  1455   V 4.7  2200     15.7  Sat., July 16  0500      7.8  ,0955     11.3  1550\.   6.7  2250     1.5.5  Sun., July 17  0550.     6.7  1145     11.1  1645       8.5-  2320     lS.l .  yy .xx,^^..  Mon., July 18|  0645  1350  1750  ���5.5  11.7  10.1  Pt; Atkinson.;  Pacific Standard Time)  For Daylight Saving Time ADD 1 HOUT  just slightly ahead of our time  ,���-3*  We're Celebrating  our  2th ANNIVERSARY]  AND  |^i  26" Remote  Control Colour T.V.  BIRTHDAY PRESENT  SPECIAL  ���$1,099-  MODEL PC 26 K11  a*^**>!  ������^<pp?3;  >26" Colour TV.  Get The   <birthpay present  PresentsMs-  MODEL PC-2002  !-/���> Vk'  20'* Colour T.V.  BIRTHDAY PRESENT  SPECIAL  ��� $769 ���  '��-%t���  >��f * IT  MODEL PC-1442  14" Colour T.V.  BIRTHDAY PRESENT  SPECIAL  ���- $599   MODEL PC-2051  20" Colour T.V.  BIRTHDAY PRESENT  SPECIAL  ������ $799-~~  SUNSHINE COASTtU.  CbWRIg ;^Tft^y ^OHfet:^. 185^816  i(After th^ )SA1LE It's the SERVICE thaiponnts'^  c p^��-��  ^WKI.     1^/,* two.  Coast News, July-il; 1983  13.  In preparation for theupcoitting "Festival of the Written Arts",  Terry O'SulIivan (left) of the Suncoast Writers' Forge, and Klaus  Nichterwitz of Klaus Catering, make menu plans for the Haiku  Brunch and Seafood Smorgasbord. Both events will take pBace on  Sunday, August 7. ^ v  ���Fr��n Bfrger pjiofo  Fastball results  W       L  Pts  8        4  16  7'       3  J4  7       ,5  14  7        5  .'H  6   ��    6  . -12"  4      , 6  8  2        8  4  :   first  place  > wins i  in" last  ' Cedars  Weldwood  GBS   X  RGftfP* * r  -   Kenmac '��� '  '   WSI,   .  k   Dliffys  ���   1  Cedars took  again with two  week's league play. Alex  " Skytte took the win over Kenmac, with/Al Braun knocking'  in the^inning jru'n in the bottom* df the seventh .fot a*2��Y  final. Hodgi Baba batted in"six  -runs,' and strong pitching from  RicksAViebe put the Cedars  past GBS, 8-4.  Kenmac stayed in play-off  contention   with   a  6-2  win  j against Duffys. Tough chuck-  ��� ing by Tony Bergnach and  * consistent batting by Trev  Delany and Brian. Partridge,  made the difference.  Good two-way play by Jim  Grey and Danny Hollis helped  ,Weldwood squeak past the  RCMP 4-3.  THe schedule of games for  -the:week is as follows:  \ f uesday, July 12  tfenmac       vs GBS   .     '      (CG)  Wednesday, July 13  Weldwood   vs Biue Nosers"     (CG)  WSI vs Kenmac  Thursday, July 14  RCMP      , vs GBS  Sunday, July 17  Weldwood   vs Kenmac  Hackett #1 ��� Hac 1  Cedar Grove - CG  Wilson Creek -WC  Chatelech - Chat  (L)  (L)  (CG)  Hackett �� - Hac 2  Langdale - L  Roberts Creek -RC  The Higgledy Piggledy  Parade has traditionally been  the start of Roberts Creek Daze  and this year is no exception.  But what is a parade without  participants? We need as many  of you as possible to be at the  community in Roberts Creek  between 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.,  July 23, so our Parade< Marshall Herb Craig, can give you  a spot in what we hope will be  the best parade ever.    v   "      ;  We tiave space available af  the mouth of the creek for  crafts people; the fee is $5^ for a  table and 10 per cent of your^  take. We usually have a target  crowd passing through and this,^  year we have quite an enter-. r  tainment program. ,    /  Food and refreshments wilK  be  available,   and  children's,;  games including canoe races',  sandcastie building arid greased  pole climbing will fill the-jafter-  noon.  All the money we make goes,  towards the preservation and  upkeep of the community hall, ���  the  site of this  year's  Mr.  Roberts Creek Contest,' 8 p^nv\  on  My iy.  We nSeed:coh-'  testants, brave fellows lured by  the promise of fame and glory,.  and also the wonderful prizes,  this year including dinner at the  fabulous Creekhouse Restaurant in Roberts Greek. Call  Ken Dalgleish at 886-2843 for  info. We'll treat your entry  with full confidentiality.  Tickets at $3 each are now on  sale at Seaview Market.  Our next meeting will be  Thursday, July 14 at 7:30 p.m.  at the community hall. On Sunday, July 17, at 1 p.m. we will  be meeting at the mouth of  Roberts Creek to do the cleanup in readiness for the,Daze.  Please lend us a hand; helping  out will be lots of fun, and  you'll help make Roberts  Creek Daze a success. For further information please call  Diana at 886-2087, Sue at  885-2972, Randie at 886-9324,  Allison at 885-7459 or Chris at  885-5206/  On the  Seafood Platter:  by Chak-chak  RCMP  vs Cedars  (L)  I am sure that most of our  readers know where the Driftwood Inn is located in Sechelt  -on the waterfront at the foot  of Trair Avenue. It is here;  commanding a breathtaking  view of Trail Bay, the Strait of  Georgia and beyond; that the  Pebbles Restaurant is located.  This motel and restaurant  complex was recently purchased by Mr. & Mrs. O'Keeffe  who for 14 years operated a  similar type of business in  County Wexford in the south  of Ireland. Mr. O'Keeffe tells  r^Vj^*S*3^'i'-*2S  lidlhtv .r-*tHi*p>     >ti  your existing  WOODEN  &  ALUMINUM  WINDOWS  to  DOUBLE GLAZED  OPEN:  Mon. -,Fri.  Saturday  8 am - 4:30 pm  8:30 am - 12:30 pm  Hwy, 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  &  886-7359  ,?*^f1SEf��t��  me that they are delighted with  their new location. He says that  not only is Sechelt and the Sunshine Coast a beautiful place  but that the quality and  availability of supplies,  seafood, produce, etc. is much  better than in the old country.  Mr. O'Keeffe was complimentary of the Pebbles chef,  Jim Lincey who also spent  some time in Ireland, and said  that he was also pleased with  the quality of help they employ  in the business- Here. 'Mrs.  O'Keeffe,"an attractive and  charming lady, looks after  things in the dining room.' We  dropped in for a light lunch bn  Saturday, the food was great  and quite reasonable and we  ' 'Tiada1 nice visit with two friends  .who joined us atfour-iable^  < You also sho\ild try their  lunchebri'mehii^they specialize  in seafood. Here are some of  the items on their bill of fare.  Seafood Chowder: Sea Club,  a seafood sandwich in the Pebbles tradition.v '    -  Grilled crab and cheese sandwich with a choice of salad (we  had this and it was vefy tasty).  Pebbles Fishwich:a breaded  fillet of sole in a homemade  bun. Fish & Chips: this is  made with halibut and the  chips have their skins' qn them  -just the way we like them.  Seafood Crepes; Seafood  Salad, this is truly a bounty of  crab, salmon, shrimp and  scallops. It is delicious with  various items changing as  seasonally available.  If you cannot make it for  lunch then you should plan to  have dinner and eftjoy* the  candlelight and moonlit water  of Trail Bay through, the  panoramic windows. Of course  there are other goodies to be  found on the dinner menu.  Sea-You.  *sz.  k  fc  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests     j|j  OUR-SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment'of Houses Under Contraction':  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call.  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED      .GOV'T INSPECTED  \\%  TRAILERS - BOAT PACKAGES - MOTORS  ��& HIGHUNER. m BOAT TRAILERS  ^ijSbmmmma*2i  5^V*liaW  "^4   -  '   #^Lm%m\  ������*-.        *     *  " ^tPtt  pjBf^^  ^^^���k^i  BH^^^^  1&5��|��**��i>i  * 1-* A,-  -  ~���"sattsfBMBajmj  kT-'Anl  ' ^Qar  - r ' y x, u  *,  j  r  " rv ' -    " iTf   x  Features -   Galvanized, stand-on fonders, adjustable to  Capacity  ;Lbs.  boat.  Sale  Price  600  1.300  '1^500  1,800  '2.200  649  859  998  1,093  1.29B  DISCOUNTED  PACKAGE  PRICES!  Double Eagle Boats �� Johnsoti Motors  Double Eagle Boat  16 Foot (4.88 Meter)  DELUXE OUTBOARD  Great for Skiing  and Rough Water-Boating  16 Foot C/w Top-60 HP  17 Foot c/w Top-70 HP  17 Foot c/w Top -125 Volvo FWC  $ 6,895  ^S 8,395  510,695  ����>V  T  4  Surtf^ycrest Centre  GI&SCW5, 886-8020  Trail Ave, & Cowrie  SJtCH��tr, 3SS-2S12 14.  Coast News, July 11,1983  und dining atMQuniebraok Lodge  Bonniebrook Lodge offers luxury both in its atmosphere and its  delicious cuisine. Very reasonable prices make its menu, specializing in seafood, particularly attractive���and the beautiful view is  free; Extra services include take-out orders for picnics on the  beach, and rooms for overnight guests. -f��� Better j*ot��  &  lXZJIssifiedxnns  Standing stately and inviting  on what could be *the most  beautiful road on the Sunshine  Coast', Bonniebrook Lodge is  now offering not only delirious  breakfasts, lunches and dinners  seven days a week,: plus  smorgasbords on Saturdays  and Sundays, but also live dinner music ori Friday nights to  add the final touch to what is at  any time a most charming atmosphere.  Every Friday during July,  from 6 p.m. until closing, the  candlelight and wine will be accompanied by the fine and versatile organ stylings of Adam  McBride, whose repertoire uri-  doubtedly accommodates  every-one's old favorites.  Managers Lloyd and Sheila  Field take obvious pride :, in  their new charge, Lloyd 'making sure the grounds are well-  tended and full of blossoms  and Sheila offering a menu thai  is prepared fresh daily -nothing  frozen in advance.  .;������  Seafood is the specialty of'  the house, with*'grilled salmon .'  steak,' king crab legs, fantail  shrimp and filet of sole regular  ���features oh the menu. Fish and  chips are a" steal at $3.50.  The lunch menu features a  full salad bar, including some  not-so-usual goodies like smok  ed oysters and mini seafood  quiches, for only. $3.85.  Well aware that a lunch  "hour" leaves not much time  for dallying Sheila's hot sandwiches (from $2.95), burgers  and fish and chips can all' be  ready in time for a relaxing  lunch by the sea, whether you  enjoy the view from the lodge  or take your meal down to the  beach. Phone ahead if you're  in a real:rush - 886-2723.    -  Sheila, who previously cooked at , the Airport . Hyatt,  changes her smorgasbord of-  ferings'each weekend day. Last  Saturday's selections included  lasagna, roast pork; beef tips,  baked salmon - always a  feature - with a full salad bar,  vegetables, chocolate and  banana cream pies, carrot cake  and banana cake, and hot apple pie.      '  On Sunday the meat dishes  changed to deep-fried  barbecued chicken wings, roast  beef - arid baked salmon.  The full smorgasbord costs  only $9.95, with senior citizens  offered a special rate of $7.75,  and children under 10 eating  for only$4.85.  Sheila welcomes late night  guests who may wish a snack or  even dinner after a movie or  concert; as the restaurant is  licensed to stay open until 1  a.m. And if you are just too  full and content to drive home,  the lodge has six double rooriis  available to accommodate  overnight guests.  Sheila and Lloyd also offer  in-house catering services for  groups up to 55. Custom  menus can be prepared  for  group and business luncheons,  arid for priviate;parties.   ,'.'-,.,  To enjoy aidyei^rnfeal in one  of the Sunshine Coast's finest  heritage buildings, take a* five  minute drive west along Gower  Point Road until you come to  the ocean.'Bonniebrook Lodge  will be sitting on your right,  gracefuHy^.overlooking the  water and awaiting your visit*.  Centre aids Jobless  The Sunshine Coast  Unemployment Action Centre  has received additional funding from the B.C. Federation  of Labour and has hired a coordinator, Mrs. Priscilla  Brown, who will be in charge  of administration and the day-  to-day running of the centres -  -Mrs. Brown and the  volunteers at the centre,have  planned a busy month for July. There will be a film series  again this month and details of  the films to be shown, with  dates and time's, will be :  available on Channel 10.  X one-day workshop featuring such topics as: "Effective  Resume 'Writing", "Writing  Job Application Letters", and  "Handling A Job Interview",  will be held at the centre, on  Tuesday, July -26, from 11  a.m. to 3 p.m. Those wishing  to register for the workshop  should call the centre,  886-2425, "Monday; Tuesday,  Thursday or Friday, between  10 a.m. and 2 p.m.  . The biggest event planned  for the month is the open  house which will be held on  July 20, from 2-5 p.m. in the  gym at Sechelt Elementary"  school. Ray Skelly, our MP,  will be the keynote speaker.  A most cordial invitation is ,  extended to all members of the  public to attend the open  house, find out what 'the  Unemployment Action Centre  is all about and meet the'  speakers. Admissionis free, so  come out and enjoy a lively  afternoon.  APPLIANCES  Sunshine Coast  MISC.    SERVICES  ��� ELECTROLUX CANADA  4- 4724 Marina Ave.,  Powell River, B.C;  ���V��'':  Please call 485-2693 for Service.  Now serving the Sechelt Peninsula  for bags, filters, repair service & demonstrations.^  AUTOMOTIVE  (       SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Fibregiass Repairs'  ���Painting & Auto Glass        ^- *,m**.m  ���Frt�� Estimates 883a2S08  ^ Kl��lnd��l��, P��nd��r Harbour   W.W.f 1, Q��rd��n ���>��, ��.C.VOW 1W  ��$Bt��uropean  Motors    885-9468  ^British, Japanese a PometUc Servtcs a Parted  mi AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101, Gibsons  NEED TIRES? , Come in to  COASTAL TiRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  ^    ���     Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  Economy ruto pruts kit.   A  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5.11  Business Directory  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings.  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  v ���S6-84S6  F&L CONTRACTORS  Landclearin.g, road building, logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck   886-9872   after 5 p.m..  SUNSHINE COAST,  DISPOSAL SERVICES '��  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 896-29387  EXCAVATING  BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  Dorhn Bosch 885-2544,  c.u Swanson's  For: Rudy Mix Concrete Sand 4 Gravtl]  ';-:<'      Dump Truck Rental: : , ^gh  Formed Concrete Product!  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ^_ 8oO*948t      anytime ^  FLOOR    COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON    ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpets ��� Tiles* Linoleums ��� Drapes  886-7112    '  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  24 Hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Peninsula Transport Services Ltd.  816-2284   116-3829  invei  r��� \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. .10 a.m. ��� 5 p m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  NortH Road Gibsons. B.C.      886-27657  17 Years Experience .       Commercial And Residential^  '"^ 8t5-2f23      865-3661 ,  *  I.  t  Garry's  Crane  ' Tandem Truck  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028    Garry Mundell  _#  ^���k%  Camping & Trailer Park  Licenced Restaurant  General Store  Lloyd & Sheila Field  886-2723  BC FERRIES  Schedule  vANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  SUMMER 1983  Effective Thursday, June 23 to Sunday,  September 11,1983 inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  CLEANING    SERVICES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour . ..  Res.886-9949  rTU %.        Qr,L?\ THE CLEANING OF OIL &  irwnrruy-QuffjM   wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  COMMERCIAL ART  CONTRACTING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  ^CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  ^^^^^^^^^^^^j^x^r^^^^p^^^Kj^  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  8:15  '10:25  12:25 pm  2:00  5:30  6:30  8:30  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  NEW MINI-BUS SCHEDULE      Effective     |uly 4/83  Monday. Tuesday, Thursday.  Leaves  The Dock, Secheit.  for Lower Gibsons  Fire Hall  8:40 a.m.  9:50 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  Leaves  Lower Gibsons Fire HaM  for The Dock, Sechelt  9:10 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  3:45 p.m. (Mon. & Tues.)  4:00 p.m. (Thurs.)  9:15 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  V 3:20 p.m.  Wednesday and Friday:  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt    ; .'   -  for Lower Gibsons, Fire Hail:  Leaves Lower Gibsons for Langdale:   9:45 a.m.  Leaves Langdale for Gibsons: 10:25 a.m.  Leaves Lower Gibsons Fire Hal! ,  for The Dock, Sechelt:  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information c��ll  Service  886-7311 or  886-7568  business  IO:35a.m.  1:10 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom* Pratt fid. A Hwy 101  Opan Sat. 10-8 or anytime by appt.    j  Need this space'  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  EXCAVATING  GLASS  J.F.W. EKCAVATIHQ LTD.  ��� sttttc fmms ��� Excavations �� during ���  106-8071  Rfi'd Rd.  Gibsons  V.  886-7359 [VJ^,  lows   I  or3 J  Conversion XWindoips,   Glasis,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  &ScreensX-,y   ��� ^.''��^;V'-w:;'-H'- Mirrors  r ^HwyU01&: Pratt Rd  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenuk  Magus Kennels 886-8568  Pender Harbour 883-2353  RENTALS  ^  Locally Manufactured  Govtrmront Approved  ���  Concrete Septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes GNJM SSFVtM  *Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks # g'ton * t,jgn |jft  'Other pre-cast products.  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886*7064  /*  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  V.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum'gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  .-y  885-3562  Backhoe & Cat  Custom clearing, septic tanks, power poles,  water lines, roads. Free estimates.  886-9875        886-3907 eves.  Wayne Ross  Excavating If do  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617  HEATING  LIQUID GAS LTD  Hwy. 101 'Sechelt  between  St. Mary's J  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hul.  Mon-Fri.   8a:mi.-5p.m. 885-2360  i CANADIAN I  III      I  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� tj**   DomesticIndustrial Equipment  I  ��� ��-#��� and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you  ^ '    885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848 -J  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  ,v   Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top fall trees adjacacent to b.uifding  886-7850    MarV Voien    886-9597  Genera! Building Contractor 18 Years Experience  ���I p   Foundations ��� Framing  Finishing ��� Cabinets  SEA-VIEW PLACE  R.R. #1 -��� GIBSONS, B.C  Residential ��� Commercial. doco^o  ^Complete Construction Management OqO-2743  COMSTRUCTION    LTD.  J*frPff>fru1 886-8744^  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  TILE  Complete landscaping.&���������  garden maintenance service ...'���'      , Bango  ^       r Fencing of all kinds* ���     '885-5033 J  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS,  Stocking Some ''Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   .       , Phone    '  Sechelt, B.C.      Joe Jacques   885-3611 M->���t^KMW^fV  Coast News, July 11,1983  15.  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  IN PENDER HARBOURS  Taylor's Gardes  Bay Store  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  IN HALFMOON BAY >  B- & J Store  885-9435  in sechelt mzsssmm  Index  Books & Stuff  885-26X5  Etnma's  885-9345  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9727  sms&aw^ Roberts creek mmm  Seaview Market  885-3400  mn����������* ih gibsohs sssssssasss  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  886-7215  %i8&gm% Lower Village^sm^  Coast News  886-2622  l  '4./;*lie��w*��. ftroj**rij? ^ -  ,;-#*''*�� M*��K<>rti��jB, -  X'Xfx- /ptjflputte��Bte��(tt   '.  \.%&iA, "; '"^ '-     "  ;^w����wf- '"-*',/, ,';  J5i.,Cp��Mge^te*- "   - ..  jt*. fctrter ft,tfcMfe  f?; larfsW ^/'    -  ' ���<*��   t*JBJ��e?�� ^ -   '  tt>.- *Urte* ,  ti. Mofrlle ftomes  ftf, K*lpW*ftted   ,  **. CfetNl C*r�� '  ti. BtpsiatMiOp^Oftunpttepsi  21*. 9*C JL����fccM��  ' No#te*  &, Property  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  if our Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���^  "iMMlRA: pABK -PHARMACY  Drop your classified ads off for  the Coast News at Madeira Park  Pharmacy. Your Friendly People Place in Madeira Park.  3 floor. A-frame home, exterior complete, for sale  as is. Urge, panhandle lot,  potential view on O'Shea  Rd., Gibsons, new subdivision. Offers. 886-2847  eves. #30  Roberts Creek 9/10 acre.  Park Ave., treed, stream at  back. $38,900 eves.  885-3183. ' v   #30  3 bdrm. view home in Gibsons, by owner. Priced to  sell. For info, please  phone anytime. Scotty,  886-9527. #30  By Owner: 2 bdrm. house  on Vi acre. Features large  skylight, family room with  Franklin stove, fresh air  fireplace in liv. room, also  sep. guest or rental and  workshop. Ph. 885-3949.  #28  Modul. home on full bsmt.,  3 bdrms. up, 2 down. 2V2  bth., 5 appl. plus deep  freezer, 2 coolers, drapes,  garden, greenhouse,  chicken coop plus  chickens. Approx. 1 acre.  886-3955. #28  Lower Gibsons  Cozy, comfortable, 2  bdrm. home, 5 minutes  from beach. Good  .neighbourhood. For sale  by owner. $55,900 Open to  offers. Contact 886-9696  or 886-2791. #28  Roberts Cr., Henderson  Rd., 3 bdrm., unfinished  but liveable, 1,200 sq. ft.  house with full bsmt.,  shake rf., elec./wood  comb, forced air heat, wd.  windows, % ac'.,,close to  beach. $73,000. 885-3881.  ;   V'.: '.' .-\l ���    #29;  Be,autiful~southerrt--slope,��-'  view   lot   in   Dav|s   Bay. :  Selectively cleared & has  access from two sts'. Lot  #25.462-9624. #29  39.3 acres. $79,900. Smugglers Cove area. Fantastic price, can be sub-,,  divided. Zoned 5 acres,\  hydro and water  Brooks Road. Well  minutes from ocean. Bob  Philips res. 112 937-0634  or off. 112 324-1034.  Cathay Pacific Rlty. Ltd.  #29  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  Eric Molendyk wishes to  announce the arrival of his  sister, Jenny Jeanne, born  July 5,1983 and weighing  9 lbs. Vt oz. Darlene wants  to thank her husband, Gordon, and nurses Liz,  Susan & Melanie, as well  as Dr. Rudland and Dr.  Myhill-Jones for their support and encouragement!  #28  Jim Budd & Debie Mealia  take great pleasure in announcing the birth of Julia  Theresa Mealia-Budd. A  new sister for Maria and  Jeremy. Born Monday, July 4. Many thanks to Stan  Lubin and the staff at St.  Mary's. Proud grandparents are Kay and Jim  Budd in Sechelt and  Angela Mealia in Toronto.  #28  [57  Obituaries  :��  -,/"'  In   Hopkins   Landing:   a  budgy,   blue   body   and  yellow face. 886-9744.       #29  Male, black Lab X, 2 yrs.  Fort St. John" licence.  Vicinity Gower Point Rd.,  July 4. Requires daily  medication - Epilepsy.  Reward offered. Call collect 922-1170. #28  1 grey, striped tabby cat.  687-5096. #28  on  treed,  Coleridge: Cacey Kay, July 4, 1983. At peace after a  lengthy illness in St.  Paul's Hospital. Survived  by her loving mother, Irene;  Haig of White Rock; her  sister Myrtle Crutchfield  of Montreal; brother Kenneth of White Rock'. Cacey,  lived for many years inGib-  sons and attended high  school here. She was a  devoted worker for many  years at the YWCA and  the Telethon. She will be  sorrowfully missed by her  many friends throughout  the world. In compliance  with Cacey's wishes ho  service. Will, be held.;.  Cremation. In lieu Of"  #l*wers��' doftatioRS^grate-  fuliy;��� accepted, -by the  Cancer Society of B.C. Arrangements through the  Memorial Society of B.C.  #28  4 wheel drive front hub.  Found  on  Lower Rd.  in  Roberts Creek. 886-8000.  #28  July 16,10-4. Shaw Rd. 4th  house on left. Lots of  goodies. -   .        #28  Sat., July 16, Wilson Crk.  Fam. Centre. 10-2. Donations? 885-3885. #28  King water bed, 2 dr.  fridge/freezer, TV, stereo,  custom made curtains,  elec. guitar & amps, bdrm.  ste., plus? Kearton Rd. off  Pratt. Sat., July 16.  886-8656. #28  ^j|B|SBSBJBBJBJSASPBJBqSSSyBSjBKV|V**IH  6.  Personal  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  Love, loyalty & intelligent  companionship. Shelties.  From $150.885-2550.    #28  Nubian Alpine cross goat,  good natured, ready to.be  bred. 886-2520. #29  Purebred,   English.   Springers, now 4 weeks old,  very:good   potential   for  hunting dogs. No papers;*;  $125   each;;v:Aft. r 5   p.m. ;  886-7274.: :: #30  .3   kittens  886-8691.  to  give  away.  #28  Ducklings for sale, $2.50,  Pekins, Roven, Campbell.  886-2696 evenings best.  #28  Oak pedestal dining table,  $200; 4 chairs, $200; 2 oak  parq.end tables, $100 ea.;  sculpt, style Ige. couch & 2  arm chairs, $300; 2 white &  gold lamps, $50 ea.; ping  pong table, $35. 886-8375  or 886-2791. #28  St. Jude pray for us and all  who invoke your aid.  Amen. LB,       ��� #30  I  i  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded  mmmmmmf  Minimum $4.00 psr 3 line insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  weeks for the price, of 2 rate Pre-pay your 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, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  NOON SATURDAY  fH^??-  1  I  1  i  e  a  i        p��^j^7:iHMtaifcair<is*Br^Mi%^<p--    % '7 ''������'���������  '^f^^^^^���x^^^\T^ xxfrl  imiwmwmmm^&m aej an ajj ��*, mm sn an ����� ^  Please mail to:      %  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VG  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  Announcements  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  1  1  I  I  a  1  .....    1    III  IE  .   1  IT   ���  1  C  ZEIC  ZE  1  a  ���  L.  E                _L                                  '   X}  L  jz :: 11      r  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale,. For Rent, etc.  J  B.C. HEART FOUNDATION  Im Memoriam tributes are  gratefully received and  will be devoted solely to  Heart Disease Research.  In Memoriam stands and  envelopes are located in  all Banks and Credit  Unions on the Sunshine  Coast. Donations will be  acknowledged with cards  to the bereaved and  receipts to donors.  #27 #29  Bed and breakfast  available. Close to beach.  Semi-private baths. Ph.  886-9232. TFN  ART LESSONS  with Lyn Williamson; oils,  drawing, children, adults  at Granthams. 886-8723  #30  Peace Committee education meeting 7:30 p.m.  Monday, July 11,  Hoechstetter home,  Henderson Rd., Roberts  Creek. #28  Got Fleas???  Medicated flea baths for  cats & dogs. For your  dog's comfort now is the  time to have winter  coats removed. Demat-  ting our specialty. Professional grooming for  all dogs by  Joy Walkey  Castlerock Kennels  885-2505   #28  DURADEK  Ihe-ipnly waterproof,  deck covering that  won't crack or peel,  Ken Devries  & Son  886-7112  Lawn turf - top quality turf.  Prompt & reasonable  delivery. 946-8311.        #35'  Cafeteria equip, for sale.  30 feet metal.counters in  sections w/stainless steel  tops. Includes a 3 compartment sink & 1 display  case. Lg. fridge, gas stove,  etc. $2,750. Phone  886-9440. #28  Sofa bed, $90. Persian  design carpet, approx.  8'x12', $140. Suede jacket,  blue/lined, size 12/14, $25.  All in good cond. 885-9881.  #29  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  SKYLIGHT  BLINDS  Energy   efficient   and  controlled solar rays.  Ken Devries  & Son  886-7112  J  1  Wanted  Orange tabby, male, white  flea collar. Lost in the  Grandview & Pratt Roads  area. 886-3804. #29  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  House or land to buy.  $30-40*000. Call, 8-5,  886-2291, after hours,  886-8325. Karen. #30  Working person in  Roberts Creek requires  transportation to and from  Gibsons, weekdays, 9 to 5.  Will share gas expense.  Call Vicki, 885-3308.      #28  Kingsize waterbed for sale  -includes velour pads,  waveless 90% fibre mattress plus spare mattress.  $550. Contact  886-8421. #29  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  $15/yd. Delivered ���  $25/   Pickup Load  886-9739  G.E. heater, new. 1 elec.  drill. 1 ice chest. Preserving kettle. 2 chests, 1-18  and 1-16 drawers.  Loveseat, newly covered.  Colonial chest. & chair. 2  sgl. Hollywood beds.  886-2439. #28  Moffat apartment-size  stove. Excellent condition.  $100,886-9096. #30  Norwegian    Elkhound  pups,   $35.   '65   Rambler  wagon for parts. 885-7376.  #28  Toshiba TV 105 chan.  remote control with RCA  video recorder (portable).  Also has remote control  playback, $2,700. Sell for  $1,900,883-9918. #30  , - *,f���*;y XXJX.'-'X:i\ *K* is*'?:  ��� #r ';'/   M,    i   <  ���j^GffitSfmMwt  1  ittmtmtm  Pool table, slate, coin  operated. New felt. Includes cues, balls, etc.  $850.   Ph.   886-8040   or  886-8213  \  #TFN  MINI ���SAT  . Incl. 7* dish  all electronics & cable,  $1,995.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240.  Ancient horse manure, $20  a load. You pick up.  885-9969. #28  Pentax 35 mm SLR with 55  mm & 200 mm lenses. Exc.  cond. $200.886-8506.   #28  2 single beds (boxspring &  mat.) $15 ea. 886-8510  after 5 p.m. #28  Free Rabbit Manure!  Buy 4-40 Ib. bags $2.50 ea.,  get another one free. Excl.  fertilizer for your plants or  .compost pile. Non burning. Burkhart's Rabbitry  on Pratt Rd. 886-3713.  #28  Fir house logs. 30 logs  32'6" approx. Also can cut  to order. Ph. 885-3498. #28  Wanted 6" woodworking  jointer. 885-3406. #28  '75 Corvette, burgundy  with blk. Ithr., 4 spd.,  PS/PB, PW, 60,000 mi.,  new brakes, clutch, tires,  rad., alt., real * looker.  $9,999 obo. Partial trade  cons. 886-8064. #27  MGB, .red, good shape,  good top,.tires, etc. Motor  needs work. $2,800 obo.  883-9342. TFN  1978 Ford Lariet 150 with  canopy. Immaculate.  70,000 km. $5,300. 1982  Renault Le Car, 7,000 km,  new cond., $5,500.  886-7924. , #30  1978 Pontiac Lemans, 4  dr. Sacrifice at $3,000.  Phone 886-9557. #30  '74  Vega  886-2051.  wagon.  Phone  #28  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923      885-3681  Sgl. hide-a-bed w/folding  mattress & spring $125.  Food dehydrator, $50.  Clean queen size mat.,  $50. Rocking chair, $50.  Phone 886-7990. #27  Oil fired hot water heater.  Excellent condition. $150.  921-7451. #27  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Sealy P-pedic dbl. bed,  $100. Cedar 5' hot tub,  $425. Hd. dolly, $20.  886-7449., V V y ������������.��. X r#28.  Farm ^ fresh vegetables  and black currants, Tony  Archer, R.R. 4, Gibsons,  886-7046. #28  Crib,   $75   obo.   886-2808  between 7 p.m. & 8 p.m.  #28  ���71 Chevelle, small V8, gd.  run. cond., $300 obo. '/2  Chev van, V8, exc. cond.,  work truck, $650 obo.  886-8263. #28  Collector's Item: 1957  Morris (Monor) convertible. Running but needs  work. $1,000 firm.  886-7831. #30  1968 Triumph ��� Spitfire  -almost completely  restored. New paint, tires,  upholstery, clutch and  much more. Near new top.  V* race cam engine - overdrive. Priced at my cost of  $2,275. Can be seen at office of Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  '79 Horizon, good condition, reasonable price.  886-9717. D.L 7424      TFN  1968 Chev Impala Super  Sport, auto., PS/PB, running, needs few repairs,  $375.885-2464. #29  ���81  Datsun 200 SX, fully.,  loaded,   excp.,   air,   new  cond;,' ^silver/grey,' $7^995.  886-3730. ��29  Largest Selection  ART SUPPLIES  On The Coast  Ciisu   Corner  (Traits  Wing-backed arm chair,  $50. Matching arm chair,  $50. Child's car seat, $35.  All good, clean cond.  886-7098. #28  - The Flying Sausages  -Gibsons, ready for your  party. Phone: 886-7376  11-5 p.m., 886-3971 after  6:30 p.m. #30  350 Hobart welder with  trailer, $1,300. 886-8181.  #30  10 foot fiberglass boat.  Good condition. $175 obo.  Phone 886-9192. #30  3 burner propane table top  ' stove and tank. Mahogany  door & frame. Wood stove  for camp or workshop.  886-8520. #28  Qlty. custom-made furn.  Coffee tables, bed frmes,  book shelves, bars or your  ideas. Some to show. Very  reasonable. Call 885-3409.  #28  Woodcraft  water coil.  886-9205.  airtight w/hot  1 yr. old. $375.  #30  Superior quality baby  equipment, 3 in 1 stroller,  crib, car seat, playpen,  clothing, toys & ass.  items. Exc. cond.  886-8373. #28  Chesterfield, gold, 7' long,  $135. Loveseat, stripped,  $120. Both exc. cond.  886-8562.5 to 9 p.m.      #30  Top   quality  Washington  alfalfa   hay.   Competitive  prices. Free del. 886-2353.  #31  K&C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.        TFN  '79 Bronco 4x4. PS/PB,  auto 351. Excl. cond.  35,000 km Never driven  off road. $10,900. Ph.  886-7287. TFN  1971 Datsun pickup. Very  good cond., $1,250. 1972  MG Midget, $1,950.  886-7831. #28  Hood, L.h. door, R.F.  fender for '67 'Stang. 4 appliance, mags, 4 T/A  radials, 40% L.m. wetsuit  &-gear. Sell complete only.  883-2419. #28  74 Datsun 1800. Mtr. &  trans., 46,000 mi., can be  seen running. $400 obo.  Datsun 210, trans., rear &  five tires on rims. Fit 210.  Misc. parts. Ph. 886-8571.  #28  1977 Sierra Grande, 1 ton  P/U, auto., trans., 454 cu.  in., good cond. Call after 5  p.m. 886-9843. $2,000.  ���     #28  ���77 Ply. Sport Fury, PS/PB,  air cond., cruise control,  63,000   mi.,   new   brakes,  snows, $2,300. 886-2623.  #29  '67 Dodge Dart, $300 obo.  Ph. 885-3537. #29  1981 Ford F-100, PS/PB, 4  spd. man., canopy, 14,000  km, $8,100.886-7041.    #29  ���73 Olds Delta. New  engine and tires. Runs  well. $400.885-9881.     #29  1971 Toyota SW, not running, whole or parts.  885-3149. #30  '(XT'.      I  I        Campers     j  '65   GMC   camperized  school bus. 886-7292.  #28  23' travel trailer. Propane  stove,  lights, fridge, furnace. 110 V H.W.T. & hookup. $3,500 obo. 886-7859.  #28  nnuftfinc  Custom 15 ft. Tunnell hull  powered by 1977 75 hp  Johnson, on trailer. Trim  props, steering, etc. 70  mph capabilities. $3,000  obo. Mark 886-9100.      #30 16.  Coast News, July 11,1983  iiXi&AXXfcH��i.  >Wi  ft  WeUf  &tVW:i>^:i:  ft*.  '"  m  9' Galleon sailing boat.  $550 or will trade for in-  flatable. 883-2287.        #28  C lie. 26 ft. fishboat,  renovated. View at Secret  Cove gov't, dock. Ph.  885-5602. #28  Boat trailer "Easy Loader"  dual axle, good tires, electric winch. Suitable for  launching and storage.  $500.883-2467. #30  Responsible woman with  1 child wants to rent 2  bdrm. house in Roberts  Creek area stg. Aug. 1/83.  Ref. available. 885-7458.  #29  ��w��*^^miiiii p in  ���is;-  fc&r&ent;  I    HIGGS MARINE  |     SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  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. #26  Repairs & service for out-  boards and stern drives.  Most makes and models.  Phone Dave Bland,  885-2030. #28  24' Searay Sundancer 240  srv. twin l/B 140 Mercs.  Fresh water cooled, trim  tabs, PS interior heater,  full canvas, serviced &  maintained regularly. Asking $19,700. Ph. 922-1050  after 5. #28  17 foot boat, Volvo motor  & leg. Motor completely  reblt. $2,500.886-3769. #29  28' Cruiser with command  bridge. Twin 165 hp Chev.  500 hrs. $25,000. 886-8656.  #30  9.5   Evinrude.   Excellent  condition. $450. 885-2747.  #28  28' Uniflite, electronics,  318 power. Good cond.  $27,500. 886-7204 or  886-8107. #30  18 ft. Glasscraft deep V  with 150 hp Merc OB.  $3,500. Ph. 885-2100.     #30  'My^^^B  Modern   3  bdrm  .   home,  Park Ave.,  Roberts Creek.  Avail. Aug.  1. Ph.  886-7040  aft. 6 p.m.  #28  1971 Yamaha 250 D.T.,  exc. cond. Extra bike for  spare parts. Must sell.  $450,885-3149. #30  1980 Yamaha YZ250. Runs  great, new brakes, never  raced. Must sell. $800.  886-2001. #28  1980 Suzuki GS 400, 8  valve head, mag wheels,  7,000 km, $1,450.  886-7041. #29  Responsible person to  share Ig. house, Robts.  Creek, orchard, garden.  885-3618 p.m. #28  These beautiful 3 bdrm.  suites renting at $450 per  month have been reduced  to $350 per month due to  the location. 20 mins;  drive from the shopping  mall on the Port Melion  Hwy. 886-9352 or 886-9456.  #28  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  2 bdrm. home nr. Madeira  pk. nr. to school & shops.  $200/rrion. 883-9407.     #29  fzu  3  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space.  Suitable for 12 wide. No  dogs. References required. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  12'x68' mobile home in  Bonniebrook Trlr. Pk.  886-8663. #28  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  I Wa  Wanted to Uent  }  'fri ))'i?  Furn. home for family of 4  for August. Will care for  your home while you are  away. Good refs. Prefer  R.C. area and beach access. Call collect,  985-0169. #28  Caretaker available with  references or inexpensive  house to rent. 8-5 call  886-2291; after hours  886-8325, Karen. #30  Dry storage shed or barn.  Phone 886-2353. #30  Responsible woman with  1 child wants to rent 2  bdrm. house in Roberts  Creek area stg. Aug. 1/83  or September 1st. Ref.  available. 885-7458.      #29  Responsible woman &  baby wish cozy home or  cottage in Rbts. Crk. Aug.  1st. Refs. avail. 886-3805.  #30  _���. ftr :  llafbour -&  Heights yX^  Spacious 1. 2. & 3  Dedroom suites available immediately in  (amily building. Small  pets considered. Heat.  cable & storage space  included.  886-9557  Avail. Aug. 1 or sooner/attractive 4 rm., 1 bdrm.  suite in Gibsons. W/W  carpets, new kitchen  stove & fridge. 1 or 2  adults. No pets. 885:2198.   #28  Rent Free - beautiful  waterfront property, 10  miles north of Sechelt.  Will rent trailer free of  charge in return for  winterizing older cottage  and installing electric  lines (poles now in). Owner  will supply material.  Mature persons only. Written references required.  Apply Box.120, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C.VON1V0. #28  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry facil. Dock 1 blk. away.  Wood floors, high ceilings. For August 1.  883-9342. t      TFN  Furnished cottage, one or  two adults. Reduced rent  in exchange for grounds  maintenance. 886-2187  after 6 p.m. #30  Part. furn. bsmt. ste.  Gower Pt. Rd., close to  beach. Non-smoker.  886-7890. #30  3 bdrm. Creekside, close  to school. St., fri., ensuite.  Avail. July. 886-9025.    #30  Hopkins, waterfr., 3 bdrm.  + dorm., bsmt. home. 4  appL, fireplace, garage.  Ref. $675.988-5031.      #30  Comfortable, furnished, 1  bdrm. suite. Close to Sunnycrest Shopping Centre.  $275/mon. 886-8212.     #28  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts   Creek.   Phone  .Debbie,   886-3994,   7-10  jp.m. TFN  Rustic cottage on hobby  farm.   Farm  animals  OK  (not   dogs).   $150/mon.  Avail. Aug. 1. 886-2923.   ���  #30  Beautiful home in Woodcreek Park. Avail. July 1.  Pets & children welcome.  $500/mon. 886-7516.     #28  Gibsons, Franklin Rd.  waterfront. Fully furnished. Sept. 1 to end of June.  Box 1217, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 or ph. 886-7456,  Vancouver ph. 731-8834.  #28.  2 bdrm. upstairs duplex, fr.  & st., FP, walking distance  of Sunnycrest Mall. Ht. &  Ig. incl. Ph. 886-9862 after'  6:30 p.m. Avail, immed. #29  Clean, 2 bdrm. mobile  home, (50x10) on Bryan  Rd. -Silver Sands. Year  round rental, $190/mon.  (206) 927-0751 before 8  a.m. #29  Deluxe 1 bdrm. duplex  F/P, w/w, 2 appl., view, on  Hwy. 101, close to mall.  Mature adults, no pets.  $350/mo. Occup. immed.  886-8375 or 886-2791.    #28  2-3 bdrm. hse. Lower Rd.,  Roberts Crk. Exc. cond.  Yard, carport, quiet loc.  $400/mon. Avail, immed.  Ph. 886-2704. #30  Fircrest Rd., 3 bdrm. family home in quiet area. Near  school. Full basement.  $500/mon. 886-9277.     #30  Housekeeping room - to  clean, quiet adult. Robertson's Boarding Hse.  886-9833. #30  Trailer, $350 month,  washer & dryer. Avail. 1st  Aug. Gower Pt. Rd.  886-8267. #30  1 bdrm. cottage.  $350/mon. Incl. fr., St.,  cable, TV, util. No pets.  Avail imm. 886-2401.     #28 I  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree   Removal.   Insured,  guaranteed   work:   Free  estimates, 885-2109.    TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749.  TFN  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, Jow maintenance gardens or any of  your gardening needs, call  Matt Small, 886-8242.   #30  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  -TFN  Cozy, self-contained cot- Moppets  tage   for  single  working ;Have  your  home  spring  woman for res. or holiday cleaned - monthly - week-  retreat. Across street from ty-   Carpets   -   windows,  beach,   within   walking 886-7013,886-8571.      #28  of   Lower   Gib-   Landscaping and garden  maintenance,   ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed,   fruit   trees  pruned  and    sprayed.    Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  distance  sons.  886-8373.  Lower  leas,     rates.  #30  Superior 2 bdrm.  townhouse, Farnham  Gardens, Gibsons.  886-2654 or 228-1961.    #30  Gibsons: Bungalow with  appliances, Lease for 1 yr.  at $375/mon. Couple or  single person. No dogs.  Refs. 886-8680 days,  886-8284 eves. #30  3 bdrm. home. FP, dining  rm., $450.886-8107, Gregg.  #30  Help Wanted  )  The Sunshine Coast Transition House is looking for  a   full-time   counsellor.  Responsibilities   include  resident   intake;  resident  and non-resident counselling, referral and advocacy;  co-ordination   of   house  maintenance and manage-  ment.     Qualification:  knowledge     and     experience   in   individual,  group, team counselling;  crisis   intervention;' the  needs of battered women  and   their   children.   The  ability    to    work    independently and as part  of a team essential. Ability  to   work   under   stress  crucial. Applicant must be,  available to work evenings  and   weekends,   have   a  valid B.C. driver's license'  and have car available for  work.   Starting   date:  September,   1983.   Salary  range: $16,800 to $18,600  per annum dependent on  qualifications.     Send  resume by July 25,1983 to  Co-ordinator,    Box    1413,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. #28  Become  an  independent  representative with Avon,  the #1 direct-selling com- ;  pany. Call 886-9166.    TFN  Exp. sitter (long-term pref.)  needed to care for 4  children ages 1-5.  886-8763. #30  Part-time clerk to report  construction activity in  Sechelt & area. No experience necessary. Ideal  for housewife or retired  person. Send resume to  Reg Keil, Journal of Commerce, 2000 W 12th Ave.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6J 2G2  #28  Work Wanted  D  CARPET  CLEANING  The most efficient  steam cleaning on the  Coast.  Ken Devries  & Son  886-7112  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Typing.   Phone   886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  TFN  Need your garden weeded  or lawn cut, etc.? Most  even. & sat., call Peter  after 5 p.m. 886-9843.'   #28  Cleanups, light hauling,  home maintenance. Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Sechelt areas. Norm,  886-9503. #28  Free   dead   car  removaL  Turf delivered @ $.140 per  yd. 5 Sears tires A-78-13"/5  Garry's   Crane   Service.  886-7028. #28  House Painting  Interior & exterior. Call  Sam Dill, 886-7619.       #29  NEED $3,800  for tuition, etc. Energetic  engineering student will  do maint.,  gardening ���a n y-  thing! Brian 886-7963. #29  TIMBERJACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR, 886-2459. #29  DRYWALL? r  Free estimates. Lots of  refs. Call Joe, 886-8583.  . #29  Fowler Const.  Framing   &   foundations.  Renovations & additions.  ���..Siding, sundecks, kitchen  .cabinets.  & .'plumbing.  Complete, house const.  :886-7309..'.'.."','      y   #29  Journeyman bricklayer &  carpenter available.  Reasonable rates,  885-7286. #30  Carpenter, all stages to  build. Work guaranteed,  refs. Ph. 885-5602 aft. 6:30  p.m. #30  Building contractor, 20  yrs. experience, finishing,  framing, renovating, concrete and glass work. Call  Barry, collect, 743-9495.  #30  Professional painting and  gen. renovations. Roller,  brush, spray. Only quality  materials used. Immediate service. Phone  886-8480. #28  Daycare, household  chores, painting, errands,  by teacher with four year -i  old. Gower Pt. 886-2137.  Fee negotiable. #30  Exp. seamstress will do  alt., mending & ironing,  quickly, reas. & work guar.  Call Sandy at 886-7289.#30  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 1st: A boat caught fire  at Keats Island wharf, causing  $1,000 worth of damages to  the vessel. The owner of the  boat, who was unhurt in the  incident, told police that the  tank of his alcohol stove had  burst and caught fire. The  stove was tossed into the water  by the owner. The fire occured  at 8 a.m.  Beer was stolen from a  fridge located outside on a  Crucil Road residence. It is  believed the theft might have  occured on June 30 between 2  p.m. and 9 p.m. One case of  24 bottles was taken.  On the 2nd: Two five gallon  day-tanks were stolen from a  boat moored at the Gibsons  government wharf. The gas  lines were also taken.  On the 3rd: A female motorcycle driver sustained a deep  cut to the left knee when the  bike she was driving overturned as she was making a left  turn into a trailer park on  North Road. The bike slid on  the gravel on the road leading  to the park. The woman was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital  for treatment.  On the 4th: A cougar was  sighted in the Dog Patch area  in Port Mellon. The sighting  occured in the evening.  A bear was also sighted that  day in the late afternoon, in  the Williamson Landing area.  A vehicle parked on Crow  Road slipped out of gear while  unattended and rolled into a  tree. Damages were estimated  to be in excess of $400.  On the 6th: A motorcycle was  taken from a garage adjacent  to a residence on Fairview  Road and used to smash in the  -front door of the house. The  motorcycle was not damaged.  Linda Klaussen of Gibsons  was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital for treatment of  serious injuries sustained in a  single vehicle motor accident.  Klaussen was driving in the  Highway* 101 and Maskell  Road area when the accident  occured. She was alone.  Another bear sighting was  reported in the evening, this  time at the bottom of Smith  Road.  On the 7th: A chimney fire on  Beach Avenue was reported.  The fire was extinguished by  the fire department by the time  police 'arrived on the'scene.  There were no injuries and  no charges involved in a minor  motor vehicle accident involving the young daughter of a  shopper, who left the child  unattended in the family's  parked car while shopping was  being done. The child managed to disengage the gears causing the car to roll out of the  store's parking lot and striking  another vehicle. The incident  occured in Lower Gibsons.  Police received a report at  4:20 p.m. that a sailboat had  overturned in the Gibsons gap  and that a woman was seen in  the water near the boat.  Although there were many  boats at the scene, none appeared to offer the woman any  assistance and a distress call  had to be sent to Search and  Rescue. The woman was not  injured.  A hurried driver trying to  catch a ferry was involved in a  single car motor vehicle accident near the Avalon log sorting area in Port Mellon * The  man apparently drove right  past the Langdale ferry terminal and lost control of his  car on the way back to the terminal. He was charged under  the Motor Vehicle Act with  driving without due care and  attention. He was not injured  but damages in excess of $400  were sustained by his car.  Constable Frank Pitts .  distinguished himself this  week by his astounding art  work; Frank has been enjoying his work a lot lately and  looked as happy as a pig in  mud.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 27th: A vehicle parked  at Trout Lake was broken into  and a purse was stolen.  Thieves had to pry open the  trunk of the car. Police are requesting the help of any persons who might have witnessed the theft. The car is a silver  Datsun. ,  On the 2nd: A two-year old-  homemade trailer was stolen  from a Sechelt residence. The  theft might have occured bet  ween the first of May and the  second of July.  A1980 75CC Honda motorcycle was reported stolen from  an unfinished residence  located on Redrooffs Road.  The black and red motorcycle  was sporting Alberta licence  plates and could have been  stolen anytime in the last 10  months.  On the 3rd: There was a break  and entry reported from a  residence on Selma Park Road  in Selma Park. An intruder  was seen leaving the premises  after being disturbed by  relatives of the owner of the  house who were checking  things out. Nothing was taken  and police have a good  description of the suspect.  On the 5th: Twelve 4x12s  were stolen from behind a  cabin in Sandy Hook between  May and July.  A shake claim located on  Trout Lake Road reported the  theft of an unknown quantity  of cedar shake blocks.  A drive shaft valued at  about $250, was stolen from a  Ford 4x4 parked in Pender  Harbour on Oyster Bay Road  in a private yard.  On the 6th: Over $200 in cash  was stolen from the Super-  shape Salon on Cowrie Street  in Sechelt. The theft is. still  under investigation.  On the 7th: The community  hall in Irvines Landing was  broken into and an unknown  amount of money was stolen.  Entry into the hall was gained  by knocking, a door down.  Police are still investigating.  Police nabbed one impaired  driver this week and investigated five motor vehicle  accidents.  Volunteers please  Volunteers are still required  to assist over the summer in  the following areas:  *  Rockwood Lodge Tea  Room - people to wait on  tables and help with clean up  or prepare sandwiches and tea,  etc. A good opportunity to  meet the public, especially  during tourist season and gain  valuable restaurant experience. Responsible students  will be welcomed. Interested  persons    should   present  themselves directly to Curtis  Gilmore at the tea room any  afternoon, Tuesday through  Friday.  Meals-on-wheels - drivers.  Relief drivers are urgently required during the summer to  deliver meals in the Gibsons  area periodically when regular  drivers are unavailable. Job  takes about one and a half  hours at midday. Those interested should call Susan  Thompson, the co-ordinator,  at 885-3718.  Parents for parents  Parents helping parents is  what Parents In Crisis is all  about. If you find that your  disciplinary methods are not  getting the desired response  and you are left feeling angry,  frustrated, resentful and  alone, join the' crowd! We  know parenting is a tough job.  We are a group of parents who  1$.  BX. & Yukon  Mother will babysit in own  home.   Anytime,   day   or-  night.    Phone    Gayle,  6-2322. #30  Rel. babysitter req'd. 4  days/wk. 6 hrs./day. 7 yr.  old girl & 6 mos. old boy.  886-8263. #28  TERRY MeBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. 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  i1��fr*- -^'"  "'  ���   % . Business  Opportunities  )  Thinking of starting youi  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides - owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  Small shop for rent on  Hwy. Good parking. Est.  clientele. After 5,  886-8390. #28  For sale, option, several  groups of mineral claims  in Slocan area. Some of  Rossland-type diamond  drilling being conducted  nearby. Peter Leontowicz,  R.R. 1, New Denver, B.C.  Phone 358-2548. #28  Hair loss stopped. Proven  formula guaranteed now  in Canada. Two months,  supply only $45. BIO/AL,  Box 2537, c/o North Shore  News, 1139 Lonsdale  Avenue, Vancouver V7M  2H4. #28  For Sale -1978 Champion  Mixmill, 30 inch rollers,  mounted on 1978 Ford,  Cat 3208 engine, excellent  shape. Call (204) 773-3100  after July 18 for information. #28  "Coming to Vancouver?"  Mr. Sport Hotel - Stay six  nights and get the seventh  FREE (with breakfast). (S)  $32; (D) $39 (includes  FULL breakfast). Reservations 433-8255. #29  Busy Donut and Sub Shop.  Prime location on Trans  Canada Highway, Vancouver Island. Showing  excellent sales .and  growth. Asking $140,000.  P.O. Box 220, Duncan,  B.C. V9L 3X3. Phone  748-4445. #28  Used commercial 1  restaurant equipment, excellent condtion. Includes  new oven hood. Interested  parties call Karen, Chalet  Restaurant at (604)  632-4615. #28  C& Yukon  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.      #28  Collect stamps? Be sure  to stop in at Weeda  Stamps when you're in  Vancouver. We have a terrific worldwide stock (best  in Canada!) and a full  range of accessories. If  you can't come visit Chris  and David, then write to  us���we're always interested in filling your  want lists, sending you approvals or supplies.  Weeda Stamps Ltd., 569  Richards St., Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 2Z5. Phone  685-1826. #28  Tandem Crusher 10"x36"  jaw, 24"x30" rolls. Complete with feeder. $40,000  obo. 1959 Cessna 182, current C of A May 1, 1983.  $18,000, Day calls  949-7461; nights 949-7710.  #31  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  Yoga and meditation  retreat with Baba Hari  Dass. Aug. 3-8, Salt Spring  Island. We feel honoured  to host this 5 day retreat  with an" acknowledged  master. Adults $135,  children (2-12) $85. Family  rates also. Information:  Box 1133, Ganges, B.C.  V0S 1Z0. 537-2326 (Salt  Spring), 874-3997 (Vancouver). #28  Convention and Trade  Show services. Display  booth rentals, electrical  and lighting, indoor and  outdoor. Call collect (604)  434-2648 or write Spectacular Productions  Limited, c/o The News,  Box 349 - 22325 Lougheed  Highway, Maple Ridge,  B.C.V2X2T3. #28  Westec School of Bartending (Ltd.). Enroll now!  Afternoon and evening  classes. No interest payment plan available. 5679  Imperial Street, Burnaby,  B.C. Phone 435-8848.   #28  Agressive, energetic, self-  motivated individual needed to seil area directory in  central British Columbia. ���  Must be self-starter, able  to communicate with people and have sales experience. Earn .above  average income based on  incentive. Must be willing,  to start immediately. Contact: Ken Daniels,  Williams Lake, B.C.  392-2455. #28  ^Satellite   Systems   Ltd.,  5330 Imperial, Burnaby,  B.C. V5J 1E6. Complete  satellite packages from  $1995. Financing  available, no down payment OAC. $59 per month.  Dealer inquiries welcome.  Open 7 days a week for  your convenience. Phone  430-4040. 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. V5C2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  want to improve our relationships, understanding and  disciplinary methods. Before  you reach the "straw that  breaks the camel's back",  reach for your phone. We  understand, we care. We are  parents. Phone Barb at  885-2790, Connie at 886-9232,  or Betty-Anne at 886-3802.  I   BX.& Yukon J  Demonstrators   required  who are very conversant  with the Commodore 64  computer. If interested  send resume to Suite 103  -3713 East 1st Ave., Burnaby, B.C. V5C 3V6.      #28  Mobile Home Pads Abbotsford, British Columbia. Close to Vancouver  with easy freeway access.  All conveniences such as  hospital, shopping centre,  parks, churches, schools  and college close by. Only  8 pads available in the  adult section. Choose  your pad before it's too  late. To complete bur landscaping and beautifica-  tion programme, we are  willing to make a special  offer until August 15,-1983  of two months free rent  and up to $500 in moving  cost. Call collect to  Charlotte or Alex at Clear-  brook Estates, (604)  854-3641. #28  Local entrepreneur needed to sell local businesses  our exclusive national  advertising promotion.  Small investment, big  return. Call Mr. James,  291-9819. #28  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.  Luxurious Houseboats  for Rent  Weekly or 3 day - 3 night  Rentals available  May 1 to October 31    t  on the fabulous  Shuswap Lakes,  Sicamous, B.C.  Reasonable Rates  (604) 836-2202  Houseboat Holidays  International  #29  ; y^t"^"-v^T-  V  ."I  Coast News, July 11,198CT  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded fo the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying; the location of the above.  Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460; Gibsons, in time to  reach this newspaper by Saturday of this; week; This week's winner is Jimmy Davidson, General Delivery, Roberts Creek, who  correctly located last week's Guess Where on Beach Avenue  across from the picnic site.  ;"Editpn;.���,',.:.'':':;:-;;- yyxr'r:  ���x.ri' recently;-purchased, with  , piy painfully accumulated savings, a small, wooden sailboat  :^ from a couple for whom I had  thighj regard and great liking.  They continually assured me,  1 that the .boat needed only a  paint ! job,  and that it was  equipped   all   around   with  flotation.   I  was  totally  ignorant on such matters, but  they insisted that they were not  selling me a dangerous boat.  The morning after the sale, I  set eagerly to work with niy  new paint scraper, only ������"to;,  discover to my horror, that I  was .not chipping away drily.  old ;paint, but also rotten  woorJ. Soon a gaping'hole  spread vacross -the deck and  beneath that, nothing:���no  foam, just empiy space/Could  air space be considered flota-  r.  tion in a-.rotting, wooden  boat?: My neighbour, subsequently discovered more rot-  along the side of the vessel. I  hurried to the phone to inform  the previous owner that the  boat was sadly deteriorated,  and requested a refund. I was  informed in a callous and  mocking tone of voice that,  since I had bought the boat, it  was my problem.  I have been often, puzzled  that corruption, cruelty, and  perversion should so often influence the course of nations,  but haying witnessed on a personal level, how greed can  overrule fair and compassionate treatment, I am no  longer surprised. If we are not  travelling along "a path with  heart'' then our lives will be a:  barren and futile wandering.  Laurel Sukkau  Independence  thoughts  Editor,  Every  yeVTatVthisl timer '  Americans dutifully-, unthink-" "  ingly   and   unqiiestiohingly  celebrate what is known as In-'  dependence   Day,   on   the  fourth of July^ Yet, for the  great multitudes,,these events   ^  have had very little impact on  their lives.: The "American in- <j  dependence'' dimply - transferred the working masses from  the greedy arms of British imperialists to the greedy arms of  the American bourgeoisie in-"*  asmiich as it too had emerged  from the womb of feudalism.  1  The   never-ending   fanfare  oyer "American defnocracy"  was a smokescreen for the lack  of material  changes  in  the  average man's life, However,  the accomplishments of the  revolution were riot questioned even though they were formulated, and executed in the  shadow of homegrown slavery  with which the revolution accommodated itself comfortably while proclaiming its  "Bill of Rights"...unabashedly!      . .  , ;  Evidently, "that all men are  created equal,'* was confined  to the white man only���-and  that, only to a relative few in  the traditionally privileged  class.-;'-:7''... .- '-X -:X..  Oh; lyell, time for7beddy-  bye! '��� x.-^XxxX ': "\.r-  Joseph Sparacino  Son healthy,  Editor,  Thank you for printing my  letter. Could you print just-  one more? "���  /  Re: The unpleasant article  in the Press about Joe ParkeV,  My son, Joe Parker, has  never been to any psychiatrist.  I am not a patient of Dr.  Bridges and am not a patient  of anyone pretending to be Dr.  Bridges.      v  A small group of people  have been trying to force us  from our property behind the  golf course on Hansen Road,  which onejday may be possible  high-rise property. This is our  home arid riot just a piece of  real estate to us.  Apparently if people are in  institutions, their property can  be signed over to 'the appropriate powers. I repeat that  my son, Joe Parker, has never  been to a psychiatrist; and  doesn't need one. He is a  healthy, happy, capable boy  of 11, with home schooling  and many friends throughout  the peninsula.  Ei. Maureen Parker,  Roberts Creek  Let us pave your  driveway or play area!  B.A. Blacktop have been paving  driveways and home recreational areas  for twenty-seven years. It is quite likely  that some of the better paving around  homes that you have seen was done by  us. If you have a paving job in mind, let us  quote on It. You'll discover, as many have  before that B A. Quality costs no more.  Sometimes it even costs a little less.  B.A.can"JETSEAL"yournew or existing  blacktop driveway to protect it from oil or  gasspills.  FREE ESTIMATES ON  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  BOAT RAMPS  Also grading, gravel sales  soil cement,-drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C."  885-5151  "A local firm, employing local'people"  "Quality service since 1956"  ^lACKTOP  5BUtDERS AMALGAMATED  B��9fe    MEMBER     ifiBk  CONSTR ASSW  17.  Editor, : XrxXX,.:  Unhappily; 1 must take exr  ception to remarks; made by f  Colleen Brigden' in her letter  printed last week, which contains errors both in fact arid in  .'logic. ���_'. ��� ';>.;' "���-  First, as president of the  Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association, I mosf certainly  have not "often talked about  cuts that won't really hurt".  For more than v a year, since  education, cutbacks began, I  have publicly, in this  newspaper and in many other  venues, vigorously opposed  the series of. cuts in funding to  public schools���the effects of  which can only be harmful to  society at large.  What I did say that was ap^-  parently completely misundein i  stood by Ms Brigden, was that  ���teachers are going to have to  subsidize the school system,-  either   directly   out  of  their  paycheques, by loss of jobs^ or  by suffering deteriorating conditions. Faced with that reality* ^  it still is possible within present  funding to.find money by the  "least evil"���by cutting other  areas   of   the   budget   than ,  payroll sections.  Having examined   our   school   board's ''  budget.it was the conclusion of  several association officers that  a good portion of the money  could be chopped "without  really hurting"--in terms  relative to job loss or pay cuts.  By some tough decisions, our  board can staff at a minimum  of 174.3 teachers, and possibly  retain all present positions.  Ms Brigden is correct in  stating that the. SCTA has  ��� worked long and hard to  maintain staffirig levels. The  hard reality now is that the:  government elected by ��� the  people of the province is determined to reduce staffing; the  budget speech brought us the  information that 2,500 moire  teaching jobs are to disappear  next year, over the 1,000 positions lost a year ago.  " This association and the  others in the BCTF, will certainly continue to fight for con-,  ditions we believe necessary for  quality and equality in our  education system. But we have  neither the power nor the  resources to do it all at once,  do it all at once.  Ms Bridgen says she agrees  the teachers deserve a three per  cent pay increase this year.  That would give them three  per cent MOM than they will  get even if the three per cent  arbitration award is paid,  because they have had a three  per; cent this year, and inflation has eaten easily eight or  nine per cent on top of that.  The legal arbitration award  will do nothing more than to  restore the; dollar amount of  last year's contract.  Ms Brigden seems to suggest  that the teachers should forego  this amount and, in effect,  ���hire teachers for- which the  government will not provide  funding. This would only  delay the problem until  January. Then what? What  percentage pay cut should they  take to retain those teachers  until July? What about the  following year? How many, of  the 40-odd unemployed  teachers in this district does  she suggest the association  should hire, and for how long?  Most unfortunate of all, in  this situation, is the very  understandable fact that in her  desperation, Ms Brigden has  been seduced into blaming a  handful of those working for  the large social problem of  unemployment, deemed by the  Canadian Council of Catholic  Bishops as "the number one  problem to be tackled in the  present   (economic)   crisis".  The bishops in their "Ethical  Reflections"   point  to  deep  structural causes of unemploy-  irient in our society. And one  of the most destructive results  of economic hardship is for  those working and those not  working to grow hostile and  divided, and blame each other  rather than the policy decisions of governments which  consciously choose unemployment as a means of lowering  inflation.  It is my hope that the SCTA  and Colleen Brigden cari con-,  tinue working with others in  our community to combat the  conditions which cause  distress.  M. Joan Robb/  President, SCTA  Chak-chak gets  facts back  ' '���                                           .."���'.".                                           "���'            '  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  ELEMENTARY  PRINCIPALSHIP  .  ',,'  Editor,  We. are writing to you with  regards to a weekly column  published in the Coast /News  entitled Seafood Platter by;  Chak chak.   ' '%;/"> X\  Recently Mr. Bracewell has;  made comments which��� may be  taken by the public as warnings  or noncomplimentary critiques  about restaurants in general on  the Coast. In last week's column Mr. Bracewell praised the  Village Restaurant and stated  that it is the only establishment  on the Coast that serves smoked black cod. This is untrue, as  we have and will-continue to  serve smoked black cod in Pebbles' Restaurant. A few issues  ago Mr. Bracewell also stated  that np one served fresh halibut  . or cod, another falsity, as fresh  , halibut is a staple of our lunch  and dinner menu and fresh cod  is featured when available. ���'  Mr. Bracewell also gave the  impression that other  restaurants on the Coast are  not faring well due, as he put it,  * 'To   the   tough   economic  X. climate. "We would differ with.  XX Mr. Bracewell so far as Pebbles  is   concerned   and   if   Mr.  :    Bracewell  took  the time to  f;  research his theories he would  ' find that Pebbles volume has  ;.  increased; substantially   compared to the same time last.  ;   year. Further, we believe that  Pebbles has seen that increase  come about because of our  .reasonable prices and quality  selection.  We enjoy a good rapport  ' with the Coast News and hope  that Mr. Bracewell can be influenced not to be so partisan  >   or vague when dealing with  ;   restaurants oh the Coast. We  \   also.invite Mr. Bracewell to  sample and compare our fare'  objectively and then feel free to  air his opinion after sampling  the product first hand.  Mr. Brendan O'Keeffe  Owner/Operator  .   Editor's Note: See Chak chak  this week  Applications are invited for the position of Principal,  Langdale Elementary School, duties to commence  September 1,1983.  School:  This well?equipped, 120 (K-7) pupil school is located  near the ferry terminal and the town of Gibsons at the  southern tip of the Sunshine Coast.  Applicants:  The successful applicant will be an experienced and  enthusiastic educator with demonstrated administrative  capabilities, who possesses a basic degree and B.C.  certification.  Applications with supporting documents should be  submitted to the undersigned by 1700 hours, July 26.  Candidates for interview Will be contacted by July "So to  attend an interview on August 6.  John Ft. Denley  Superintendent of Schools  School.District No. 46- (Sunshine Coast)  P.0/6ox220   Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  i     i  ,����� - ���>/. -'��� ,    1/  18.  "Coast News, July 11,1983  Continued from page 1  The Band is prepared to  - drop out of the 'purchase of  *.. capacity' agreement and build  its own sewage treatment plant  .'. and outfall line out to White  X Islets if agreement cannot be  .   reached with the SCRD.  Such an option would result  in a financial loss to both par-  ...- ties.   The   separate   system  would be substantially more  ...: expensive  for  the  Band to  build than the connecting  1   system; the SCRD would lose  both capital which could be  ���x held* for future expansion and  * yearly operating revenue.  *:     The SCRD would then still  be in the position of having to  ,��� negotiate   rights-of-way   for  future sewer expansion.  Spokesmen for the Indian  Band describe the Band as being deeply affronted by implications made by some  members of the SCRD sewer  committee that the Band  would "hold the board up for  ransom" in future rights-of-  wayi negotiations.  Another irritant arose from  the suggestion that rrioriey  froiri the Band should be held  in trust by the SCRD solicitor  rather than the solicitor for the.  Indian-Band.  "Look at our 15 year track  record," Band councillors  said, pointing to their gift of  landfor the hospital, and their  granting of an easement for  waterlines   to   West   Sechelt  Sechelt Council  Holds in-camera  meeting this week  Sechelt   Council's   meeting  last Wednesday dealt only with  ; fairly routine matters, as most  >-. major issues were referred to a  ��� committee   meeting   for   all  council   members   called   by  Alderman   Robert   Allen   for  Tuesday, July 12 at 7:30 p.m.  Although the subjects mentioned for discussion included  the  arena,  the take-over of  .Rockwood   Lodge   by   the  village, for the sum of $20,000,  . estimates for road work, and  yttieii'jwharf   lease, . Alderman  f|^|ien:   requested   that   the  be held "in camera",  iing ; no   attendance   by  JKJrribers of either the public or  p&>ress./.  ^^In camera" meetings are  v   ^ij|iBy held only when discus-  ,4sfpp is to deal with either per-  ;|s6tiriel, or finances.   *  IWNNING TRACK  J^EClbNSIDERED  p^The plan to include a running track in Kinnikinnick Park  "warrants more study", was  the general consensus after it  was noted by Alderman Bist  ,that a track should be central,  -with   easy  access  by  school  .^children, not two miles out of  town. Also considered was the  advice from Alderman Robert  fallen that School District #46  vriury put in- a cinder running  ; track; at .Chatelech School.  ���[-,; -Alderman Short noted that  they are trying to get the park  ready as soon as possible, and  the more uses they'can find for  the park the better the chances.  Of their application for lottery  funds being successful.  r Bist suggested it may make  ;-more sense to have a jogging  trail in the park, rather than a  running track. He felt there  should be consultation with experts   regarding   long   range;  planning for the utilization and  design of such features in the  park, as knowledge of such  matters    among    council  members was limited.  NATIONAL AQUATIC  &FESAVING WEEK  s At the request of the Royal  Lifesaving   Society,   Sechelt  Council has declared the week  of July 17 to 24 ^National  Aquatic Lifesaving Week".  Recognizing the importance,  especially in this area, of promoting knowledge of boating  arid canoe safety and lifesaving  skills, council noted that Porpoise Bay wharf was an excellent   location   for   viewing  77 The third touring trip  organized by the Sunshine  Coast Cycling Club is planned  for this coming Sunday, July  17. The tour will begin at the  6:45 a.m. Langdale ferry and  the bikers will travel to  Horseshoe Bay and then cycle  three miles north to Sunset  Beach. From there they will  take a one-hour train ride to  Whistler.  The tour is planned for two  groups, one will tour the  Whistler area and return to  Horseshoe Bay on the 6:30'  p.m. train, and the other will  cycle back to Horseshoe Bay  from Whistler.  The tour will proceed rain or  shine. For further information  contact John 'Shaske at  886-3365 or 886-7749..;  water demonstrations, and  hoped that some might be arranged.  when there was an urgentneed  for water in that area for fire  protection.  "We have always cooperated for the betterment-of,  both bur communities," said  Band spokesmen. "We have  never been unrealistic in our  negotiations, andhave always  honoured our "commitments^  It is totally inappropriate that/  things should come to this."  The Sechelt Indian Band is  the most legally advanced  band in Canada, and the only  band authorized to manage  ���land negotiations at the same  level as a regional director of  Indian -Affairs.  "Those rights weren't won  because we reneged on our  commitments or were difficult  to deal with, but because we  are competent," said Gordon*  Anderson, Band accountant.  "If the, board thinks the  Band is holding a gun to its  head, it is the board which is'  loading it," said Anderson.\ -  the SCRD will hear recommendations from the sewer  committee and the Sechelt Indian Band's "final" draft proposal at its regular board -p  meeting this Thursday at 7:30  p.m.'  Mf 2$,  The objective of this trip is to get campers to enjoy as well as respect the  wilderness environment through practical experience. The trip will consist of a  relaxed pace to Gambier Lake from New Brighton, where activities such as  camp crafts, shelter building, plant identification, orienteering, safety precautions, fishing and swimming will surely keep everyone occupied. This will also  be accompanied with a day hike to Douglas Bay. '.    ,  The leader of the trip is fully experienced In the camping field, havlngWork-  ed several years with the CYA camp, the last 2 years .with the LMNH Wilderness  Canoe Camp, as well as having Wiidernessv'Leadership training with Capilano  College. If an accident or Illness should occur, there Is a regulation first aid kit  with flares, as well ashaving evacuation close by.  Holding this in mind, feel free to contact Rob at 886-2274, for further Information, or register at Gibsons town hall.  One last thing. - &>/*'/ fyfgfit ffl6 tt$lllll�� ��83f!  Buy ANY ITEM in  (Valued at $100.00 or more);  with payments spread over one year, and pay  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  %  4&  ���  *  ��9  If you buy a..  Chesterfield  Suite  Price  + Tax  $899.00  53.94  Total Cost  $952.94  Total Cost Spread Over 12 Months  $952.94 + 12 = $79.42/month  Therefore ypu pay a Monthly Payment of *79.42  .; for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  9  o  o  ��  Q  9  9  9  9  9  ��  9  9  9  Q  Q  Open Tues-Sat.  9 5:30; fri,   til 6pm  Seavlew Place. JQibso'tis  886-9733  FURfffSHIIiSS  9  191  QQQ.QQ  *cHtr?*' *.���   .*���

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