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Sunshine Coast News Jun 27, 1983

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 i LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  ���A Parliament Buildings  ' Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4  84.2  I  2  Seventy-nine^ year old Claire Anne was photographed recently in False Creek. The historic vessel may  ihake Gibsons its home port soon, if economic commission Oddvin Vedo has his way. See adjacent  story  J* ���Pholo ctfiirttsy Kern Staudinger  Vancouver's short-sighted  loss may be Gibsons' gain, as  it appears as though economic  commissioner Oddvin Vedo  has secured moorage for the  79 year old, 130 foot former  light-ship "Claire Anne"  (alias "Sea Lion") in the Gibsons area. ���  The historic vessel, being  restored by owner Kent  Staudinger, has been described  by Vancouver Marine  historian John Crosse, as  "...probably-the most dearly  loved vessel on the. whole  Pacific coast of North  America."   . r  The "Claire Ann" 'was  recently told to move from her  moo/age at Jericho Beach by  authorities \ from Ports  Canada. J.  When economic commissioner Vedo heard about the  ship's distress, he immediately  began to arrange for a home  ; for the "Claire Ann' in the  Gibsons area.  Vedo, who is constantly on  the look out for projects that  could benefit the area, saw the  "potential di\the;?old ship, riot  ,oriIy to attract tourists, but to  ' operate as a tourist vessel once  restorations are complete.  The vessel is capable of carrying up to 150 passengers for  day trips and even has the  potential, despite its relatively  slow 12 knot top speed, to  transport tourists from the  lower mainland on sightseeing  tours around Gibsons. This,  according to the commissioner, could be particularly  valuable during Expo'86.  Vedo was able to arrange  for docking facilities at a  privately-owned dock near  Gibsons and is now awaiting  , the signing of documents to  finalize the matter. He also is  trying to arrange for a grant to  help the owners in the restoration project.  Captain Staudinger and his  crew are pleased\vith the idea  and in a visit to the Coast last  Wednesday,, were impressed  by the atmosphere of the community, its hospitality and  facilities.  The economic commissioner  has also spoken with ship  restorer Hugh Foley of Gibsons to try. to arrange' for the  "Claire Anne" to be towed  here, by Foley's own historic  steam tug "Anna", currently  moored in Gibsons.  If,/ as   expected,   Gibsons  becomes the new home for the  "Claire Anne", the ship will  be on display in Gibsons on  weekends during the tourist  season.  The "Claire Anne" was  commissioned in New Yorjk in  1904. Built as a light ship) for  service along the Pacific a  her main function was  work in such areas as  Francisco Bay, the Columbia  River and Swiftsure Bank/.  During the Second World  War, she was recommissioned  by the Unites States navy for  Pacific duty. Her main steam  engine was replaced by a diesel  for her navy career.  Following the war, the  "Claire Anne" returned to active duty with the Coast Guard  in San Francisco and on Swift-  sure Bank. Her career ended in  the late sixties and she was  sold to Rivtow in 1978.  Staudinger has since acquired  the ship from Rivtow.  Staudinger has said several  times that he wants the ship involved in Expo '86 in some  way. With a home in Gibsons,  he may just get his wish and  benefit the ship's new home as  well.  Hydro and telephone in East Egmont  enters modern era  by Jane McOuat  >K'  Member ships of Secret Cove Yacht Club, home of Canada I, lie at rest after their regatta last Satur-  *��ay. ���Fran Btrger photo  Home of Canada 1  Cove hosts regatta  The Secret Cove Yacht  Club, home of Canada 1, held  its third annual 'official'  regatta this past Saturday,  with boats racing, from the  Point Grey Bell Buoy to White  Islet in light winds.  Computations were still being made at the time of going  to press, but the unofficial  winner of the regatta was  "Quick Brown Fox", a boat  designed by Bruce Kirby and  of the same design as Canada  1.;  The regatta fulfilled one of  the conditions necessary for  acceptance of a challenger into  the elimination series of the  America's Cup Races.  "     Canada 1 is currently competing in the "A" series of the  round-robin     challenger  elimination races 10 miles offshore from Newport, Rhode  Island.,, All seven challengers  race twice against each other,  each boat racing 12 times, a  total of 42 races.  Scoring is an accumulative  point system, with the winner  earning one point < each race  over a course half the length of  the final 24.3 nautical mile  America's Cup Race. At the  end of series "A" total points,  are calculated and 20 per cent  of the total carried forward into the next series.  The **B" series commences  July 2. Each team races each  other twice as before, and  points are accumulated. July  15, at the end of the series, the  total points are tallied and this  time 40 per cent is carried forward. The grade is getting  steeper.  July 20 marks the beginning  of the "C" series where the  seven boats will race each  other three times.' Full points  are scored during this series  and three of- the seven  challengers will be eliminated  on August 6, based on total  points.  Four challengers enter the  "semi finals" which begin on  August 11 and run to August  22. These teams will race each  other three times each before  two more are "excused from  further racing", based on high  points. If there is a tie there  will be in effect a 'sail off,  with the final decision being  made no later than the 24th of  August.  By the time the "finals" occur, the two remaining  challengers will be geared up  and keen for victory. August  28 is the first race day in the  "final" challenger series. It  will be a best four out of seven  races. Once more the winner  will be chosen by accumulative  points.  The entire "Challenger"  series will be conducted by the  Royal Perth Yacht Club as the  senior challenging club. The  America's Cup series, conducted by the New York Yacht  Club, will match the defending  American yacht and the  . selected challenger starting  September 13, and the first  yacht to accumulate four wins  will take the cup. \  As of Saturday, June 25,  Canada 1 had four wins and  six losses in series "A", with a  total of 4 points and a  possibility of two more wins.  She has beaten Australia's  "Advance" twice, and the  French and Italian boats once  each. Her losses were to the  Australian ships "Challenger  12" and "Australia II", with  one loss forfeited due to mast  problems, and one by a mere  40 seconds.  Chairman of the Canada 1  committee, Marv McDill, just  back from Newport, told the  Coast News he is optimistic,  noting that Canada 1 crossed  the starting line first in none  out of her first ten races, a big  edge in sailing.  Her initial all aluminum  mast developed cracks, and  "bandaids" were applied until  a new mast could be installed.  The second mast broke after  only a few days' use.  The original mast with  "bandaids" was then used  while the second mast was being repaired, and the ship is  now sailing with the repaired  second mast. Two new masts  have been ordered, with the  first one scheduled to arrive  July 6.  Mast problems are not uncommon,  noted McDill,  ex-  peciallyv considering   the  extreme   tensions   and   stresses  they are subject to in such  McDill   pointed   out   that,  because of the scoring system,  one race in the  "C"  series  counts for 12 "A" races. If all  goes well from here on and the  kinks get ironed out, Canada 1  can recover very quickly.  There is still a good chance  that the America's Cup will be  brought home to the Sunshine  Coast.  ';   Rarely nowadays, does one  ^'hear-'of two of British-Columbia's  giant  corporations  receiving any praise let alone  j^rott^&eing thanked vabvonce.  ^tWyetth'eteV'' that 'wasVthe  situation in East Egmont on  June 18, 1983.  Ah/afternoon tea, luncheon  and "your pleasure" was held  at the home of Mrs. Florence  Williams to celebrate the final  arrival of "all the amenities,"  the  hydro and telephone,  to  East   Egmont.   This   doesn't  seem like much to those who  have  lived  with  instant  light  and   heat   and   world   wide  telecommunications for years,  but to these approximately 15  residents and two businesses it  heralds a new way of life that  they've been working at bringing about for 11 years.  In 1972 the first meetings  with hydro began. The  residents wanted power, but so  also did Argus Aggregates and  S&W Logging (CPR). By 1975  the project was underway. It  would cost each resident $1,150  to join the hydro line and they  had a time limit of three weeks  to decide and get the money.  To put spurs to this project  and help the residents out, the  community minded S&W Logging offered to match any resident's $300 with $850 of their  own (within a three week  period) just to get power to as  many homes as possible. Fifteen residents took up the offer  and five declined it. On the last  day of March 1976 on went the  power to seventeen residences  and two businesses. One submarine cable at a cost of  $55,000 fed electricity to East  Egmont.  As soon as the power was in  Flo Williams got on her band  wagon again and began  meetings with B.C. Telephone.  Im 1980 a representative from  North Vancouver came up and  after yards and yards of depth  sounder paper had been used  and the boat "Jo Mar" had  traversed the chuck numerous  times, a bottom site for the  telephone cable was decided  upon.  With that work finished, the  way was clear for local B.C.  Tel man John Elsdon to begin  connecting individual  telephone lines. In April of this  year, Florence made her first  call from home to a good  friend in Sechelt. Of course she  was delighted. She said, "It  was a dream come true."  In the faster pace of even a  small village si. Ji as Gibsons or  ,Sechelt, let alone Pender Harbour, one can forget the great  pleasure and security of instant  communication and get bogged  down   with   unwanted   phone  calls and those annoying hydro  ;   ��and telephone bills. JThese peo-  ���>< pie in,East Egmont do not feel  that way - at least riot yet, and  most likely.they won't due to  their unique geographical situation of water separation. Most  everything   will   always   be  "across the chuck" to them.  In February of this year B.C.  Hydro upgraded service from  the Pender Harbour Substation  to Egmont, East Egmont, and  Earls  Cove.   There  are  now  three working cables of 800  metres each at a depth of 250m  (820\feet) across the sea ease- -  ment to Eiast Egmorit at a cost  of $370,000. A fourth' cable  ;  waits    as    spare,    should"  anything happen to the others.  Please turn lo page 20  7*l  Flo Williams of East Egmont entertained Erich Hensch of B.C.  Hydro and his wife Phyllis and John Elsdon of B.C. Telephone  and his family to mark the coming of their services to East Eg  mont.  -Jam- MrOual pholo  Canada Day  events planned  Canada Day is being  celebrated on the Sunshine  Coast with a variety of par-  ticapatory and spectator activities.  On Thursday evening, June  30, Suncoast Players will present the locally written play  "Loggerheads" and a display  of improvisational theatre on  the wharf in Gibsons. A  fireworks display will follow.  Kid's day in Dugal Park on  July 1 will begin at noon with  races, prizes and goodies.  Volunteers are needed so if  you can assist, phone Rob Lid-  dicoate at 886-2274.  The 2nd Annual Coast  Quarter Triathlon will take  place on July 1. Participants  run five miles, swim half a  mile and cycle 15 miles. The  event begins at Trout Lake at 8  a.m. and finishes at Gibsons  pool.  In Sechelt, the new Kinnikinnick Park is open to the  public for the first time.  Pender Harbour Happy  Days takes place over the holiday weekend. Jane McOuat's  column gives further details.  Don't   forget���fly  the  flag  on Canada Day!  tfUttn Coast News, June 27,1983  If there was ever any doubt that the destiny of Gibsons is inextricably linked to the sea, it was dispelled this  week. First, the announcement that the historic "Claire  Anne" will almost certainly make its new home here  came as welcome news.  The businessmen in Lower Gibsons have been lobbying for a couple of years to promote a tourist boat based  in the harbour. A variety of fortuitous circumstances  seem now to have made that dream possible. Certainly  the initiative of the economic commissioner in securing  the deal must be commended.  The visit Sunday of the hovercraft which runs between Vancouver and Nanaimo, also bodes well for the  community. If the owners can be persuaded to make  Gibsons a regular stop, the community will certainly  benefit.  Over 100 years ago, pioneer George Gibson solved his  transportation problems by rowing into Vancouver for  supplies. Over the years, that dependence on the sea has  never ceased.  In Sechelt, on the other hand, where the link with sea  transport was severed when the old Trail Bay docking  facilities fell into disrepair, the village has lost much of  the traffic that helped make it wealthy and famous.  If anything like the tourist trade expected during Expo '86 is generated, there's not much doubt that the  village that remembered will benefit more than the  village that forgot.  Communication,  please  Like an echo of the recent past comes Sechelt  council's reluctance to participate in the regional parks  programme. Finance chairman Robert Allen is the principal voice against increasing Sechelt's tax levy for parks  because he fears that the money will not be spent on  Sechelt's parks.  At the regional board meeting last week the main  voice raised on behalf of the parks proposal was that of  vice-chairman Jim Gurney. Gurney speaks enthusiastically about 'regional parks' and believes tax increases will be minimal apparently because there will be  less money that will need to be spent on joint use  facilities in the future.  The regrettable aspect is that neither Allen nor  Gurney have made any attempt to discuss the matter. In  the absence of direct communication the old parochial  paranoias raise their heads.  The regional proposal may or may not be sound but if  it is possible that the people of the Sunshine Coast might  benefit from it then it deserves at least direct discussion  between proponents and opponents.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  The second annual  Gibsons World Championship Dogfish Derby  is scheduled for this  Sunday, July 2. The success of last year's event  took many people by surprise. A total of 1,200  dogfish were caught for  a total catch of approximately two and a half  tons.  10 YEARS AGO  The result of the strike  vote taken by local 119  of the Port Mellon pulp  mill was 77.7 per cent in  favour of strike action to  back their demands for a  10.5 per cent wage increase plus more vacations and adjustments to  the welfare and pension  plans.  15 YEARS AGO  Officials of Coast  Cable Vision announce  that the initial response  to the commercial  survey made by the company in Sechelt and Gibsons has been most promising. As a result, it is  now confirmed that  multi-channel TV and FM  radio facilities will be  made available in the  Sechelt and Gibsons  areas this year.  20 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone secondary school was  honoured on Thursday  when Lord Elphinstone  of Drumkilbo, Scotland,  arrived by air from Vancouver. Having corresponded with the  school in connection  with the granting of the  Elphinstone family crest,  Lord Elphinstone flew to  Gibsons to see the  school and the mountain  which bears his name.  25 YEARS AGO  Two hardy, old  Scotsmen who have  been fishing out of  Pender Harbour for  many years, have left  again for the fishing  grounds. Angus Kerr and  his brother Peter, aged  84 and 79 respectively,  have left in their gill net-  ters for another season.  30 YEARS AGO  Driving into Sechelt  from the South (sic), one  now sees concrete  evidence of the new  Standard Motors Garage  and Service Station that  is to be. The eight square1  foot cement floor has  been poured. The new  cement block building  will be thoroughly  modern in every respect.  35 YEARS AGO  Sechelt will soon have  a bank of its own. Notice  has been posted in the  building formerly used  by the government  telegraphs that the Bank  of Montreal will occupy  the premises in the near  future.  The Sunshine   QMff ffWI  Editorial Department  John Burnside      George Matthews  Fran Berger Judith Wilson  Accounts Dapartmant  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation   Stephen Carroll  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan        Jane McOuat  Production Department  Lynn Lindsay       jack Bischke  Pat Tripp  Copysettlng  Lise Sheridan  Gerry Walker      Zandra Jackson  The large, handsome, speedy and luxurious sidewheel steamer  "Yosemite" visited Sechelt several times during the period  1890-1902. Above she is seen in Vancouver harbour as  photographed by a Montreal firm, Wm. Notman & Son, in 1887.  From June 3 to 10, 1890 "Yosemite" was charted by the Catholic  Bishop to take Indians from scattered areas of B.C. to participate  in the dedication of the twin-towered church, Our Lady of the  Rosary, which was built by the enterprising Sechelt Nation. An  immense concourse of nearly 2,000 native people assembled for  the grand function. A Vancouver newspaper carried front page  advertisements describing excursion parties to Sechelt aboard  "Yosemite". Large crowds from the city paid $2 per person for  round trip tickets. The steamer anchored in Trail Bay and the  Musings  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1 VOTel. 886-2622 or  886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  John Burnside  It was a most unlikely place  for; $ Scottish home townireu-  niori.  It was- the-back of9 a  small   supermarket ,'. in V4he  Italian section of East Vancouver. The principal libation  was   the   homemade   wine,  wonderful   full-bodied   stuff,  of the Spanish host. The principal   participants   were   the  Scottish   hostess   from   the  village of Mauchline, my sister  and brother-in-law who were  preparing to take the plane  after  their  first  vacation  in  Canada, and myself. Bemused  onlookers were my son and  daughter Stuart and Laurie.  Barbara Shankland left  Mauchline some 15 years ago  and is now the owner of the  Santa Barbara supermarket on  Commercial Drive. Her  brothers are notable worthies  in Mauchline and neighbours  of my sister.  The chief delight for yours  truly was listening to the  unfettered dialect. In the  reminiscing and catching up  on the local news without  Canadian participation, the  speed of utterance doubled,  the broad Scots language  tumbled out in cheerful profusion, music to the expatriate  ears.  My North American-reared  son and daughter stared in  fascination at the scene,  understanding perhaps five  per cent of what was going on  and wondering as each burst  of laughter rose, what had occasioned it.  To me, now, many of the  names do not produce accompanying faces but the stories  of the village life had its  fascination in any case. It was  as if for three hours on Commercial Drive in Vancouver  East, I had somehow been  tumbled down one of Alice's  rabbit holes and fetched up in  my own hometown.  It doesn't happen quite like  that in non-dialect speaking  company. However alien and  strange the utterance of the  Scottish visitor sounds to the  Canadian ear, it is the product  of a determined attempt by the  speakers to be understood.  They are good at it. In  school, after all, we are commanded to speak English and  it is the speech of the  schoolroom that the visitor  uses to communicate abroad.  The unfettered utterances of  the street is rarely heard  abroad and, hearing it, I  discovered a hunger for it. I  felt at home and very com for-  "***  table though I have been away  too long to have much to_ say  nor  does  the  diadect/'^rwing-^  easily to these  lips, after 30 '  years of suppression.  But the ears, 1 discovered,  stand ready and eager for the  machine gun narratives, the  elliptical references, the  character sketches.  It came time to go to the airport and we tumbled  boisterously out onto the  sidewalks of Commercial  Drive. The laughter rang out,  other stories and news bits  were remembered and that  most cosmopolitan of Vancouver's areas had briefly  another strange tongue in full  flight.  The variegated passersby  smiled in full understanding,  more attuned to street corner  neighbourliness than the  Anglo-Saxon is. The knot of  animated Scots chortled and  hugged. The minutes slipped  away. The deadline was past.  The gathering crossed Commercial Drive still in full conversational gear, only the  cheerfulness apparent to the  passersby.  Stuart and Laurie told me  later that to them it was  another language. Nothing in  the conversations between  themselves and their uncle and  aunt or their father had  prepared them for the bubbling full-bore vitality of the  South Ayrshire dialect. For  them it was a fascinating  glimpse of a world which had  been only vague background.  For me, it was a visit home.  I sent loving greetings to people in Africa that I haven't  seen or heard of for 30 years in  the full and certain knowledge  that from Commercial Drive  the message would be relayed  by our hostess to a neighbour  in Mauchline who still wrote  to those beloved of my  childhood who had gone to  Africa.  It wasn't homesickness that  I felt, more home joyousness  and the principal ingredient  was in the sound of that pithy  language still, apart from  Burns, largely unrecorded as  written speech.  The world has need of many  languages. No one is quite  himself without the utterances  of his youth. Certainly common language is required to  avoid an unknowing babel of  tongues, but once in a while  the tongue of one's fathers is .  like a restorative spiritual  bath.  passengers were taken ashore in canoes or on a scow towed in by  the "Skidegate". A dozen years later the Canadian Pacific  Navigation Co. wrote to Bert Whitaker expressing its intention  "to run an excursion to Sechelt on July 1, 1902 by the steamer  'Yosemite'." The firm stated its presumption that Whitaker's  "raft or float is in good condition to handle a large crowd without  danger of any accidents". Newspaper ads in Vancouver enticed  people celebrating the national birthday to take a trip aboard  "Yosemite"; they could pay $1 return to sail for Sechelt at 10  a.m. or pay 50 cents for a moonlight excursion from 8-11 p.m.  We are grateful to the Provincial Archives for permission to print  their photo No. 690. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Slings & Arrows]  [George Matthews  High school graduation has  been on my mind this week.  I've been talking to sorneof  % nty%o\yn /grade 12 English  Students at Chatelech and I've  received some comments from  , some Elphie grads.  Generally speaking this  year's graduates are am-  Divaient in their teelings, but  that's to be expected. But  perhaps it's better to let them  speak for themselves:  Jill Flumerfelt - Chatelech:  "There are mixed feelings  for me about graduation. I  feel proud and happy about  completing 12 years of school  but at the same time reluctant  and scared about leaving a  routine and a sense of security.  "I'm not very optimistic  about future employment  though. I have two years of  schooling to complete before  becoming a nurse and I can  only hope that health cutbacks  will not be so great in the near  future. It makes one feel like  not even continuing with a.  . career because there are so few  jobs."  Vicki Hawken - Elphinstone:  "Graduating is a big event  in everyone's life. It's the end  of five long, drawn-out,  gruelling years which, believe  it or not, 1 think I'm going to  miss. 1 suppose what I'm really going to miss is not so much  the school, but the people; the  close friends with whom I've  grown up, the teachers whov  tried^so hard to make us learn,  and of course our sometimes  over-protective parents. But I  seriously think it was worth  the hassle."  Tom Sweet - Chatelech:  "At first 1 felt really excited  that I'm going to graduate this  year. But then, when I stop to  think about it, what am I going to do with the rest of my  life?  "During school, I felt that  the junior years were boring  and a waste of time; but now  that I'm finished, I look back  and wish I had been more  serious for the part of my life I  spent in school."  Howard Honeybunn - Elphinstone:  "1 feel sad that 1 must leave  my friends, but happy to start  a new life. The years I've been  at Elphinstone have been  great.  "I'm lucky because I have a  job waiting for me; but 1  wouldn't want to get put of  school with no prospects for  the future."  Jim Nadiger - Chatelech:  "I feel that getting out of  high school is great, but all  this celebrating is premature,  seeing as most people, including myself, are planning  to go to college. What ever  happens - happens."  Joseph Strub - Elphinstone  "I feel that school has  taught me a minimum  amount. I don't blame the  teachers or the system, it's just  that it, in itself, is an inherently malfunctioning machine.  Most of what I've learned I've  either been taught by my  parents and life, or I've taught  it to myself..."  Clover Colneck - Chatelech:  "It feels good to finally  graudate. It's something we've  been looking forward to since  grade 8. I'm really looking  forward to getting on with my  career, but I can't help but feel  slightly sad thinking 1 may  never see some of my friends  again..."  Jacquie   Pearson   -   Elphinstone:  "1 feel a little scared but  also relieved that I don't have  school to bother with. I can  get a job and work and have  something to show for it. The  years I spent at school were  fun and helped me learn a lot,  but 13 years is quite  enough..."  Lori Ann Petula - Chatelech:  "1 don't feel very optimistic  at all; but I'm very glad to get  out of school. Years from now  I will probably regret ever  wanting to get away from the  attachments of school; but the  overriding thing now is the  freedom to experience new  things. Also, I don't feel it's  actually as rough.out there as  people make it out to be."  Erika Fredricksen - Elphinstone:  "I'm really excited about  graduating. It signifies the end  of school life and the beginning of a new life. There is so  much in the world to do and  see; I just hope I can get  everything 1 want to do,  done..."  On that optimistic note,  we'll leave our graduates,  wishing them of course, best  wishes for the future.  Sonja Jorgensen - Chatelech:  "I'm glad to be getting out  of school and finally  graduating. Although we  won't be seeing all the same  people all together again���it's  kind of sad. But I'm happy to  be getting on with my life;  maybe moving out of  Sechelt." Coast News, June 27,1983  I   Editor,  ; The exit of spaceship  .;.-. Pioneer 10 from our solar  ;���'��� system carrying mementoes of  ���our civilization into eternity,  ; has caused the enthusiasts of  ; astrophysics to jubilate. But  ; the occasion suggests to the  | thoughtful editor of the Van-  I couver Sun, "a small lump in  j the throat". He adds, "If the  ' unthinkable were to happen, it  .' could be all that would survive  '   us." He is right, of course.  I personally, however, am  ; not addicted to anything so  ; well-mannered as a small lump  ; in the throat. Righteous anger  ;   is my reaction. Is this all that  Amazed!  :   Editor, -  With a mixture of increduli-  ;   ty and indignation, I read the  ;   "pastoral    letter"    from  :   Calgary.  It is amazing, how  I-. anti-Soviet diatribe can find  1   facilities   for  getting  in- the  t  hews. The Coast News invok-  ;: ed "free speech" (ignoring the  ;��� overwhelming flood of slanted  ;-. news and comments from the  ;   establishment right trained on  ;   the silent majority), in exten-  ;   ding the means for this master  of distortion to regurgitate his  poison on the good people of  this peaceful community. But  then, the process of cultivating  ignorance,   of   political   facts  must go on. How else can the  falsifiers enlist enough support  for a suicidal war that would  guarantee the annihilation of  these self-same supporters. In  all   fairness,   however,   John  Burnside came to the rescue on  the side of decency and justice.  It   is   not   surprising   that  members of the clergy and of  religious sects generally, are in.  the forefront agitating for war  against   the   first   bona   fide  workers republic that forever  eliminated the system of exploitation along with the exploiters. The Vatican, itself,  has  been,  and  remains,  the  seat  of uncompromising  reaction,    collaborators   of  Naziism and fascism, coupled  with carefully concealed disdain for the common man.  It has been shown that  members of the clergy who  have displayed compassion  toward the down trodden and  the tortured, as witnessed  recently in Central American  states, have incurred the  displeasure of the papal clique, threatening them with excommunication...of course,  these may be intelligent  enough not to give a damn  about such hocus pocus as  "excommunication".  But one cannot begin to  understand the true state of affairs in the world unless viewed from an ideological standpoint. Actually, we are in the  throes of a class war of global  proportion and, I may add,  the worker, the unemployed,  the man-in-the-street, that  blindly supports the side of reaction in this contest, is a fool.  Joseph Sparacino  More letters  on Page 20  space age technology has to  offer us:, the dubious consolation that after our total extinc-,  tion upon earth, some E.T. beings out there among the stars  in some other billennium of  time will know we had existed?  (And what gives them the  fatuous certitude that their  contraption will be any more  fool-proof than my automatic  toaster?) s  Our problem is not mastery  of the imponderables of outer  space but control of our  headlong nuclear arms race  here on common earth. Time  is not on our side. Cedric  Smith, professor of genetics  and biometry at University  College, London, England,  writes:  "American missile sensors  give roughly one false alarm  every five hours, on the  average, and presumably the  same happens in Russia. It is  no secret; it is part of a senate  arms services report, October  30, 1980. Each such 'attack'  has to be shown false within 15  minutes.". Professor   Smith  lists four occasions when such  mechanical errors have caused  gigantic calamity in nuclear  and chemical plants.  He continues, "All this  means only one thing: unless  we radically change course, it  is not a question of whether  but rather when nuclear war  occurs. Children who play  with fire get burned sooner br  later...the lives of billions of  people are in continual  danger;.they may be ended,  not deliberately, but because a  few people sleepily press the  wrong buttons or a short circuit occurs in a computer  system."  It was revelations such as  this which moved me to join  the Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee. Watch for the  notices of our meetings and  join us. Failing that, at least  read Dr. Helen Caldicott's-  book, Nuclear Madness, and  be informed. No matter what  your political inclination (or  prejudice) this is a,duty you  owe to posterity.  (Mrs.) Isabel Ralph  World federalism  Editor,  The letter by G.B. Livingstone, the self-styled  'Evangelist', calls for complete rejection.  May I offer a completely  different viewpoint?  We have reached a point in  history, when man has the  power to destroy human life,  on earth. Branding peace marchers as communists, is stupid.  We must get rid of war, and  get rid of nuclear weapons.  The United Nations must be  made so effective, that national sovereignty could be  limited to national police  work, peacekeeping, commerce, etc.  The superpowers, of today,  have, and are, abusing their  powers. The peoples should  now move to. delegate authority to a world, federal body to  arbitrate international  disputes.  This world council, alone,  should have adequate military  power, to enforce its will.  We can never have peace as  long as individual nations may  veto the decisions of a world  body which would have been'  elected by the nations. There is  no other way, except the insane way we have.  The Russians have nuclear  power enough to destroy most  of humanity many times over,;  and so have we! Yet, the only  plan at present, is to continue  more devilish, creations to kill  humanity and destroy God's  earth.   Let   Canada   declare  itself  a   nuclear-free   nation:X,  That is not unilateral disarma-,;.  ment. vi  Mr. Trudeau. should rebuild  our  conventional  army,   im-;:��  mediately.  Yours truly:i'r  E.W. Davies  Br ai n wash i tig  r l       v - > .'  ', :>:j-''p  Editor,  Congratulations on printing  Grant B. Livingstone's excellent letter "in the interest of  free speech".  It amazes me how misguided people always gloss over the  atrocities performed by the  Soviet Union. "The Russians  or the KGB have no more of a;  monopoly on evil than do the  Americans and the CIA...",  to quote the Musings. Which  of the two powers have annexed Latvia, Estonia, Lithuania,  Hungary, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Finland and  Afghanistan, etc., and killed  tens of thousands of people  doing so? How many countries have the USA annexed?  I agree that both powers can  be described as evil for their  use of chemical warfare in  Vietnam and Afghanistan.  No one wants a nuclear war  and I'm sure everyone would  agree that the huge amounts of  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim Ansell  Personal Liabilty  If a visitor to your home was injured by, perhaps tripping on a rug or falling down your stairs, you would be  exposed to a law suit.  To protect you against this risk, the Homeowners  provides a three part Liability Coverage.  Today we will discuss the first part of this section, being Comprehensive Personal Liability.  All coverage amounts vary and most policies contain  a standard limit of $100,000.00. Basically this covers the  ' jnsured, spouse, relatives of either, or any person under  the age of nineteen in their care, provided they are all  residents of the household.  It will pay all sums imposed by law (up to the  coverage limit of course) including legal expenses, which  you are required to pay, resulting from an accident  causing personal injury or property damage to another  person.  As well as problems arising at your residence, the  Liability will apply to accidents which occur from home  such as golfing, skiing or hunting.  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375,, Cowrie Street,  Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  885-2291 Adv,t-  money spent on armaments  should be used to feed the starving people in the world.  However, the Soviet Union's  goal is to take over the world  (as their past leaders have admitted), and their presence in  all the trouble spots, their inciting of people to revolt and  their stirring up of racial trouble, is part of their plan. How  elated they must feel to see so  many Westerners want to  "give up" and let them take  over, as they will if we do not  show strength. They will not  reduce their armaments and  they have proved over the  years that they cannot be  trusted.  There have been rumours  that the Soviet Union is  perfecting a system whereby  they can send subliminal  messages via satellite. Possibly  the only way to explain why  intelligent people cannot see  the inherent danger is that they  are being brainwashed.  C.Long  .  Gibsons  Skookum  10 *  : S  >  - ���"��� v  v                          * "  >'  Ik*   <  ^><i^PPIl  mrnrnl'-  "       *1  l^^r?"  mmWL' / ���" "  ,  "*"'���   X . "t  1 ' ���  "i -^k  /   ���-  -  "  '  \ A  ZJJ-  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me so busy...  I'm Busier than 'odoreaters' at an athletics  foot clinic. '        .  1979 Datsun 2802X  6 cyl. 5 speed, finished in gold, aluminium  wheels. AM/FM stereo cassette with booster  -fast and exciting.  SKOOKUM Ajj    ..q-  DEAL 90 9*199  TRADES WELCOME  1973 Pontiac Astre  4 cyl. 4 speed, hatchback model.AM radio,  defogger. new tires, runs well.  skookum e-i   Ann  DEAL 5 I ,400  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  ^Dealer 7381 Sechelt ^  Editor,  The case of the Ministry of  Human Resources apprehending the 11 year old child of  Maureen Parker, is one which  our entire community ought to  be ashamed of.  We all know what Maureen's trouble is���poverty.  The allowance provided by  GAIN for a single mother with  one child is possibly enough  for a mother and baby to get  by on, but when the baby has  grown up to be an 11 year old  son and when the family  operation requires that a vehicle be owned, insured, and  maintained, this allowance is  not enough to live a decent  life.  This is the position that  Maureen is in. Rather than  chastising her for it, we ought  to praise her for maintaining  her family in such a situation.  Maureen has undertaken the  responsibility for the education of her son herself. This is  not an unusual choice.  Today, in 1983, in Canada,  there are thousands of families  who have made this choice and  are home-schooling their  children. Amongst other  publications which have  covered this issue, Har-  rowsmith will feature an article on home-schooling this  fall.  In an era when most of bur  social institutions are suffering  severe stress, let us take time  to praise and enhance the  mother-child relationship  which endures from generation to generation, rather than  to destroy it.  Where is the: emphasis in  our society when a child can be  removed from a poor mother's  home and placed in a foster  home, where the parents are  then paid to keep him?  The Honourable Grace McCarthy assures me, by letter,  in response to my concerns  over the apprehension of Indian children and their placement in white foster homes,  that her ministry only apprehends children after careful  investigation by her competent  staff.  Those of us who know  Maureen and Joe cannot see  ���that there is any cause for Joe  to be in the custody of the  Ministry of Human Resources.  We are asking the ministry  in Sechelt to return Joe Parker  to the custody of his mother,  Maureen Parker. Readers who  would like to join us in this request are asked to add their  names to a petition available  in The Bookstore in Sechelt.  Information on a legal defense  fund is also available there.  '      Beth Shaw, 885-9998  Ghislaine Geneau, 885-3317  Parker presents her  perspective of case  Editor,  Re: Article in the Press  of June 14  Written results of several  weeks sustained testing show  no evidence of pathology and  no paranoid tall tales.  This testing was done by a  trained staff including an imminent psychiatrist and  psychologist.  My son and I own our own  mobile home on acreage  behind the golf course in  Roberts Creek. 1 was in a  motel in December because  heat and electrical repairs were  not allowed, on our mobile  home by t*he ministry of  human resources.  This, even though MHR  possessed a grant of $1,000 in  my name for said repair.  Mrs. Eagan, a MHR part-  time worker from another  area, made the apprehension  of my son Joe Parker without  bothering to contact  us  for  two months.  There were allegations made  in court by MHR without  witnesses present to support  such.  Whereas there were six  witnesses present in court of  Joe Parker's support group  ready to testify that Joe  Parker was involved in home  schooling, playing with  friends, and that his home was  being repaired.  1 forgot the number of a  court date on a schooling matter and was locked in a small  room after coming quietly to  court of my own free will.  Would you kick a wall? I very  rarely damage property.  Keeping a gentle boy of 11  from his mother's company,  without cause, is harmful to  both the boy and his mother.  Particularly when he is an only  son.  E. Maureen Parker (Paquette)  PRICES EFFECTIVE:   wed., june 29 - sat., july 2  PEOPLE  GOME FIRSTJT  GROCERY  TABLERITE MEATS  'Parkay rrr  MARGARINE. 7:     .3 lbs. 2.19  Crisco  OIL  11 2.29  Bick's14  RELISHES.   .    .375ml  .99  Kraft  CHEESE SLICES soogm 3.29  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP       n2.29  Maxwell House ��� Regular or Drip  COFFEE 369 gm 2.89  Kraft  B.B.Q. SAUCE ,i6oz.1.49  Kraft - Jet  MARSHMALLOWS. .    2sogm .69  Maxwell House  INSTANT COFFEE   ....10oz. 5.39  Regular  KOOLAID.         ..6gm 6/1.00  Sugar Sweetened  KOOLAID 720 gm 3.29  Old Dutch  POTATO CHIPS.. ... ... 200gm .99  Weston  COUNTRY HARVEST  BREAD... 675 gm 1.39  Cling Free - Laundry  LIQUID DETERGENT900 ml 1/2 Price  1.59  Scot!  FAMILY NAPKINS  ieos 1.89  Scotties  FACIAL TISSUE ...200s .99  Smoked  PICNICS......   ... (7b. .99) kg 2.18  Whole or Shank Half  Gainers - Premium  SKINLESS  WIENERS 454 gm pkg. 1.29  Premium or Lazy Maple - Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm pkg. 2.49  Superior, Vac. Pack.  BOLOGNA  CHUNKS (ib. $1.19) kg 2.62  Del Pak - Bulk  POTATO SALAD, (ib. $1.09) kg 2.40  PRODUCE  B.C. Grown  GREEN ONIONS or  RADISHES 2 bunches .49  B.C. #1 - First Early (Scrubbers)  NEW POTATOES        (ib. .24) kg .53  California  CANTALOUPE (lb .39) kg .86  FROZEN FOODS  McCain  LEMONADE 12.5 oz.  York - Concentrated  APPLE JUICE,    12.5 oz.  Fraser Vale  FISH 'N' CHIPS     SOOgm 1  Come fe W��tei^  Vewd  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE . .      4.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information.  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00 -9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00- 1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  Sal. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  Public Swim      Sal. & Sun. 6:30 ��� 8:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8.00 ��� 9:30 p.m  Adults 'n Teens Friday 8:00 ��� 9.30 p.m  Ladles Swim T. & T. V.00 ��� 2.00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100,  |we Reserve the Right To  Limit Quantities Coast News, June 27,1983  V     i,.^'-".  >"<<���  l\K^^XX$xy*-^X <. 'x^\\i^'  ?'W\ss       V*\?    ^  >  $^yy* >  Yi'l^mm*L  '  --.<   \-*!-  (/f//fty Grade   Frozen  roasting  chickens  Kohler's ��� Bu/fr  regular  wieners  kg  lb  Family  hot dog  or  ham burge  buns  Pack of 12  fresh whole  frying  utility grade  Super-Valu  butter  454 gm pkg.  Limit 3 lbs.  per customer  Foremost | {* A  cream  2 litre ctn.  Foremost  or  5-Alive  orange juice  1 litre ctn.  fruit beverage 59 *  Open Thursday, June 30 SSKjgggw-  Coast News, June 27,1983  i  ��^%.  ���' " '  y' r  ,    >  ,   -  ���,    ,   ,       ,  ���y's  tf  ���"" r  S    V*  </  ,~/"'  We reserve the right to limit purchases to retail quantities.  Prices Effective Tuesday, June 28 to Saturday, July 2 1983  at Super-Valu, Gibsons, only.  California  watermelon  42  whole  0  kg  Sno-cap  hash brown  potatoes  1 kg bag  Frozo -  Choice  Fraser Vale  $4 09  0  1 kg bag  fish &chips  $4 99  500 gm pkg,  I*.  *<��  j  til 9:00 P.m  Super-Valu ��� Unsliced  bread  White or 100%  Whole Wheat  454 gm loaf  Oven-Fresh  french  bread  347 gm Coast News, June 27,1983  Navy yacht, H.M.C.S.  bour Tuesday, enroute  Roberts Greek  Oriole, dropped anchor at Gibsons Har-  from Vancouver to Sydney, B.C.  . ���Lynn Lindsay  Grade seven  graduates in style  .;'Ji!;-K  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  The grade seven "Graduation" party at Roberts Creek  Elementary last Friday, was a  great success, from all reports.  The food was delicious, the  audience was delighted by  Rachel Poirier's dance performances, and all the kids wished the dance afterward could  have gone on longer.  Student council president  Jason Hoffmark gave a speech  and each student was  honoured with a rhyming  couplet. The girls were all so  pretty in their stylish new  dresses and each received a  flower as a memento of the occasion.  The parents who organized  the party did a good job and  wish to thank Sheila Geikie for  making the punch, Jack Clement for donating the pop, the  Roberts Creek Legion and  Ladies Auxiliary for the loan  of tables and vases, the  Hagedorns and Super-Valu  for cooking the roast and baking the cake, and all the kids  who made posters to decorate.  FIRE SCRAPBOOK:  The Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department is  compiling a scrapbook and is  looking for old photos and  other memorabilia. Past  department members and  other residents of the community are asked to give any  items to Dennis Mulligan.  SUMMER FITNESS:  Roberts Creekers have no  excuse to get flabby over the  summer. With two fitness programmes going on they can go  nearly every day of the week  and twice some days.  Seven leaders are participating in what they call a  "Fitness Co-op" sponsored by  Continuing Education. They  will be conducting classes at  the Roberts Creek gym Tuesday and Thursday mornings  from 9-10 and Sundays from  10:30-11:30. Evening classes  will be held at Gibsons  Elementary, Monday and  Wednesday. The cost of the  The evening was judged  such a success it is hoped that  it will be an ongoing tradition  at Roberts Creek School.  Continuing Education classes  will be $20 for a minimum of  20 hours.  Ricki   Ferguson   will   be  holding "The Fitness Work  Out" at Roberts Creek gym  Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings at 9:30 and  Monday, Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6:30. She is  also organizing women's  weight training at St. Aidan's.  Anybody interested should  call Ricki at 886-8091.  ROBERTS CREEK DAZE  On Wednesday, June 29, at  7:30 p.m. at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall, there will be  a Creek Daze organization  meeting.  All community members are  urged to attend. Volunteer  help is needed or plans for. the  Daze will not proceed.  Only a month left, until  Roberts Creek Daze. You guys  planning on entering the Mr.  Roberts Creek contest had better start working on your beer  bellies and your costumes.  MENTOR'S PROGRAMME:  Roberts Creek Elementary  is hoping to begin a mentor's  programme in September.  They need your help.  What is a mentor?  A mentor is someone who  shares a skill or interest with a  child. A person who enjoys  collecting driftwood and  beach glass could share this interest with a child or a person  who programmes computers  could share that skill with an  interested child.  These are only examples.  There really are no set rules  about what things a mentor  and a child could share as long  as both people are interested  and enjoy the activities.  Who could be a mentor?  Anyone could be a mentor.  A person may have a specific  skill to share or a mutual hobby of interest.  What would I have to do to  be a mentor?  A mentor may choose to  meet only once with a child or  several meetings may take  place. There are, again, no  rules, as long as both the mentor and the child are enjoying  the time.  How can I help?  If you think you have a  skill, hobby, or interest you  would like to share with a  child aged 7-10, after school  hours or on weekends, please  phone: Linda Kyle, 885-3737;  Val Silver, 885-2468; or Rob-  bin Thomson, 885-5779.  The oldest and largest yacht  in North America was docked  at Gibsons harbour Tuesday  night.;  HMCS Oriole participated  in the Portland Rose Festival  last week, and then in Vancouvershe escorted the - Pride  of Baltimore. Lieutenant  Commander Jim. Gracie said  that from Gibsons she sails to  Sydney, B.C. and on July 2  will compete in the Westcoast  offshore race, a 600 mile  return voyage between Victoria and Cape Scott, B.C-  Oriole, built 1921 and commissioned- 1948, is the longest  serving ship in the Cahadiaii1  Navy. She sailed from Nova  Scotia in 1954 via the Panama  Canal to Esquaimalt where she  has continued to provide sail  and adventure training to  sailors.  'The Grande Dame' of  Canadian yachts accommodates a crew of 22. Her  overall length is 102 feet and  mainmast height is 94 fieet7  The spinnaker (down-wind  ���sail) is 6,600 square feet,,the  largest in North AmericaT  To prepare young people  for a seafaring career, Oriole  keenly participates in racing  competitions.  "There's a lot of pride and  sense of accomplishment in  serving on the ship. Most sea .  vessels can be routine,'' said  Able Seaman David Jackson,  "but on the Oriole, it's the  wind that determines dtir  course."  Gwen in Gibsons  help is  needed  by Gwen Robertson  There   will   be   a   Sea   7  Cavalcade   meeting   at   my,  home on Wednesday, June 29  -=  at 7:30 p.m. At this points-  there has been no response to^'  my request for ��omeone;to'*o^*<*'���+>  ordinate the^Wths^on-^^'^  wharf.   It was decided? i^t/s  .   year after Sea Cavalcade, that,*"^  if there were vacancies in ihe &7  committee, i.e., no one to look  after a particular event, that v  that   event   be   cancelled./  Therefore, if there is no one to  co-ordinate the food and craft  booths, it will be necessary to  cancel that event. It would be  a   sad   circumstance,   but  a %  rather obvious necessity. $  If you are willing to assist,  please contact me before the  end of the month pr attend the  meeting on June 29 because  the concession people must be  notified, one way or another.  Other events would appear to  be progressing well; We heed a  few more billets for the out-of-  town runners arid actors;';XXX;  At the Jime 29 iritetirigi it is  expected that the programme  may be finalized so that we  may proceed with posters,  programmes and newspaper  advertising.  Please remember the date,  June 29, the place: Gower  Point Road at Kelly;  Bluff sewer  work set  to start  Work on the bluff sewer  project is now ready to proceed, Gibsons council was told  at its meeting last week. The  Ministry of Municipal Affairs  has agreed to allow the project  to proceed as a Council Initiative Plan.  Two alternative plans are  being considered. Plan A  would see the sewer extended  from the Prowse Road pump  to Lot 16 on' the bluff which  would connect nine properties  to the sewer at a cost of  $48*000 for the line; Plan B  ���;. would extend that line further  east to the Avalbn Drive hydro  right-of-way   which   would  allow a further Jt? properties  to be connected'at a cost of  $31,000 for this line.   _     7.  The outline of costs and  methods of approach to the  project was presented by Jack  Copland, town administrator,  for   council's   consideration.  He   stressed   that   the   cooperation   of   all   property  owners involved is essential if  the project is to be financially  viable.  X*W  wm^^^rimXXyxxxH  ilgillilliPilS  v^::::::::;::- *:$: ':��� :'���:'��� :jjj|jjjjjjj|r ii'>Sv>&"*>" ��� ;:��� tiS&if: ���:������������: ��' '.:*::;::��v.���:���:���; W  '&-M#M$$<&M'^?&:^~X?i'  Dental,  ir Colours, Shampoos, Chocolates  DOODLE CRAFTS  Now  PRICE  Foaming  MILK BATH  4 Fragrances, 1 Litre Size  ��������� Regl $4.98 ������77"/'  Sale  2.  98  Curtis  ELECTRIC WATCHES  ^     m^^     Values to $80.00  1/2 PRICE  600 gram  NIELSON DRINKS  Lemonade, Orange, Grape, Strawberry  $4   98  Sale  1.  Star Wars  BUBBLE BATH  Reg. $6.50  Sale  3.  98  i'  FLASHLIGHT  with 2 Batteries  "An extra light for the car or boat"  $4   98  Sale  1  Cashmere  TOILET TISSUE  8Roii  Sale  2.  09  PRICE Coast News, June 27,1983  !���  CLEARANCE  Ceramic, Brass & Glass Containers  Selected Silk & Dried Flowers  30%off  &. Many More Fantastic Bargains!  ^Tillage -  jreenltoitse  FLOWERS & PLANTS  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons,  880-3371  Sidewalk Savings  of Selected  Dresses  Jogging Suits  Sportswear  up to 40% off  original price  June 28 - July 2 only  FASHION CENTRE  Fitting Fashions for Ladies  Sunnycrest Mall      Trail Bay Centre  Gibsons Sechelt  See Hew ftr Year Money Cen 60  At Our  Ten V Twenty Table  Tan PaKart  Short Sets  Sunsuits  Shorts  Tops  Tues.-Sat.        ��� Ti��rtf M��t  ^���j ������   *���   ���     ��� Cotton Dresses  Sidewalk Sale In Pants  Sunnycrest Mall only        leans  and more  Super  |^ocfus0loiiier  ^^^^M    Troll Bay Centre     ^H Sunnycrest ffiall I  SECHELT 885-5323  GIBSONS    886-7615  Sidewalk Sale  Price  Specials  1/2  Cosy  Corner  T;Jl,-..>~t'i    it  Sunnycrest  Centre  The Candy Shoppe  Sears 7  Goddard's Fashion Centre  You-Del's Delicatessen  Home Hardware  "A little bit Country,  a little bit City...  the best of both  right here in Gibsons!"  Pharmasave  Orange-O  Party Shop  Liquor Store  Super-Valu  C.H. John Gordon & Co.  Toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics  Henry's Bakery  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse   X  Players' Arcade  Suncoast Agencies  Gibsons Realty  SAAN  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  Gibsons Travel  J's Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Cactus Flower  And Check  the Bargain Tables at  % I agl  DonisShoes  Children's Runners  $m 001  - with velcro closing, sizes 10-1    IU.     I  $7 951  -whitecanvas, sizes8-12    f.     s  - nylon, (navy or white), sizes 4-9    IU.     !  Canvas Runners (Hang Ten)....    $19.95!  Women's Shoe Clearance  ...from $10.00!  Mini's Leather Dress Shoes.. ...$49.95!  Children's SandalS.....   .individually priced!  Don't miss the  "Sidewalk Sale Bargains" at  VISA  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  J Coast News, June 27,1983  IIIIHiWISSiBiilR  Restored tug Anna, owned by Hugh Foley, is moored at Gibsons  Wharf. ���George Mutlhcws photo  Sechelt   Scenario  PNE invites local  reps for parade  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  SUNSHINE COAST TO  BE AT PNE  Lions president Mike Myer  on behalf of the Timber Days  Committee contacted the PNE  officials and received a lovely  letter back stating they would  be delighted to have our area  represented in their parade on  August 20.  The Sechelt Pipe Band are  delighted to take part; now all  that is needed is to organize a  float or floats to represent this  area. Anyone with ideas or  who are willing to aid in this  chance to put our best face forward to the rest of the world  may do so by calling Dorothy  Goeson at 885-2539 or  885-9748.  WIND UP MEETING OF  TIMBER DAYS  The meeting of the Timber  Days committee held on June  20 saw. only eight, present to  discuss the past event. The  Timber Days committee will be  going into next year with  surplus funds.  A few small bills to be  cleared up, some monies still to  come in. A report is not in  from the dance committee.  Bonnie Semotiuk presented a  fine report on the May Queens  stating she had excellent help  from the parents. Els Mercer  sent word that the Timber Teen  Contest  was  very satisfying;  everyone worked well and they  were self supporting, having  raised the funds to pay their  way.  It was decided that work  should be allotted to each  booth purchaser in addition to  rent. There will be a complete  list of jobs that need tb be  done: a group picks its choice  on the list and one job - per  group will be delegated.  HEALTH FOUNDATION  The Sunshine Coast Health  Foundation was formed to improve and expand health care  facilities and programs for, the  benefit of everyone living in the  Sunshine Coast area.  To inform those who might  be interested in taking part, the  society has prepared an informative booklet which they are  happy to send to, those wishjng  a copy. This booklet giyig,s^ou  the aims, functions andJ'how  they will seek your help. Phone  885-9600 and a brochure will  be sent to you* or write the  Sunshine Coast Health Foundation, Box 1382, Sechelt, B.C.  B&P PICNIC  Thirty members of the Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women held their last  meeting before the summer in  the form of a picnic. This was  held on Tuesday, June 21 at the  waterfront home of Mrs. Mary  Walker at Welcome Beach,  Halfmoon Bay.  '���'.���'.jT.-:-:-'.'-'.:'.-y.-':7.  ���"������������������������*  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests     ��|  OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED..;.....WTJNSPECTED  'X��x��*��*��x***x*i*r*��*x*i*i*��***��*c*i*i*j*��****^^  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  COUNTRY FAIR ~~  EXCITEMENT  Things are already at almost  fever pitch for the small hard  working committee who are  laying out plans for what promises to be the biggest and best  fair yet. Local merchants are  beginning to respond to the appeal for donations of prizes  and cash, all of which will be  used for prizes and goodies for  the fair.  The B&J Store at Halfmoon  Bay will carry on its tradition  of donating free ice cream for  the first hundred children to arrive at the fair. The idea of getting back to the original old  country fair style of day has  been put forward. This would  be where you would have pie  contests and flower shows as  well as the judging of pickling  or handicrafts etc.  It's just a bit late to get the  plans together this year for  such an event, but it will certainly be given lots of consideration for next year. As it  presently stands though there  are several types of contests.  One of which has become a  popular annual event is the one  for the biggest smile. This event  is sponsored by Century 21 and  the trophy mug is donated by  Renouf Ceramics.  Last year the cat contest proved popular with about a dozen  cats being judged and this will  take place again this year.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission, whose function in the community is to  look after sports and fun activities for the kids will once  again be taking care of this  department. While the local  hospital auxiliary will be serving food, the Welcome Beach  Community Association will be  in charge of bingo and there is  a possibility that the local  brownies and beavers will be  involved too.  An added attraction this year  will be music provided by our  own Nikki Weber and there is a  strong possibility that some of  the now "almost famous"  Halfmoon Hams will be there  trj^belt olit afew s6rigsrVJ ^  SomeX spaces^ haiVpej-fiTgady  beenreserved forthe sale of  wares but there is plentyi of  room for everyone and all you  have to do is give either Bunny  Pinkerton a call at 885-5373 or  Donna Perry in the evenings at  Updated  mini-bus  schedule  In furthering its efforts to  meet the transportation needs  of Sunshine Coast residents,  the Mini-Bus Service will be  changing and expanding its  schedule as of July 4 and will  include two weekly trips to the  Langdale ferry" terminal.  The bus will deliver  passengers to the 10:25 a.m.  ferry on Wednesdays and  Fridays, and pick up those arriving from Horseshoe Bay at  that time.  The mini-bus will leave The  Dock in Sechelt at 9:25 a.m.,  travel   along   Highway   101,  pick up passengers at the Gibsons Fire Hall on Gower Point  Road at 9:45 a:m., and proceed to the Langdale terminal.  There it will wait to pick up  passengers until  10:25 a.m.,  when it will return to Sechelt.  Passengers can flag down  the  bus  anywhere along its  route and arrangements can be  made by booking in advance  to have the bus travel along  Lower Road in Roberts Creek  instead of the highway. For  such   bookings   please   call  885-5881  between 8:30 a.m.  and 4 p.m.  Regular stops are made at  St. Mary's. Hospital and Gibsons Medical Clinic, and door-  to-door service is available for  the disabled and handicapped  by calling the above number.  The new schedule for the  mini-bus, effective July 4, is  found on page 15. There is no  bus service on weekends or  public holidays  UhLW MTVBMY  Gibsons  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.  885-3742 and for the small sum  of ten dollars your spot will be  reserved for you. Tickets are  now on sale for the raffle with  lots of great prizes to be won.  SUCCESSFUL FLEA  MARKET  The Welcome Beach Community Association's Flea  Market at the hall last Saturday  was fairly well attended and  there was something for  everyone. Highlight of the day  for most people was being able  to sit outside at the back of the  hall on the new deck and enjoy  coffee and visits with friends  while enjoying the delicious hot  dogs served by Grace Rutherford and Maria Mahar. There  will be another such day on  August 13 when the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary will be  in charge of yet another flea  market.  PARENTS MEET  SCHOOL BOARD  The parents of the Halfmoon Bay school met with  members of the school board  on Wednesday, June 22. This  meeting was called in response  to a letter which had been sent  from parents expressing their  concern regarding class size this  coming year. There has been  enrollment of some 16 children  for kindergarten for September  all of whom may be forced to  share the same classroom with  25 children of the first three  grades..  The school board were in  sympathy with the situation,  buC were honest in their  response that there was no  solution which could be offered  at the present time due to the  uncertainty of staffing and  budget plans. They could only  hope that the matter will be  satisfactorily solved prior to  school opening in September.  Meanwhile there will be the  excitment of awards day at the  school this coming Wednesday,  June 30 and then it's freedom  for a whole two months for  both staff and children.  A reminder that" the Halfmoon Bay Firemens' big  garage sale is this Saturday  and doors will be open at 9  a.m. Best, get .there e^rly for  the pick .of the goodies.   ,  The location of the next business meeting,  being held Tuesday, June 28, at 7:30 p.m.,  has been changed from the School Board  Office to Elphinstone Secondary School.  ���;'���-  ~ppp^^, �� m i�� m m <m ��� w m m ���'���^���������y* ��� �� m �� m v nn^<wi��������w <m ���' w uy^w* >iwn  ��� i  ��� >'  ��� 1  ��� I  i  >  t  I  p'  I  I  I  ;:  p1  p*  !  *  .p  *  ��J. F.W. EXCAVAT1NG  LTD.  i:;S?;��l*rvjC  ^^��llll������  V  * LIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  * DRIVEWAYS  * SAND ������.-:���������'.  ��� GRAVEL  * ROCK  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  /LANDSCAPING  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  #*-��_��%��.��.���_��� u^.l�� ^i��.�� ��� ���l. pi .* ��*'�� ��� ���. lim' ���. ���. ������ rtrcv*  <vjh  *.$y  **   SPECIAL  only  *90.  OO  + TAX  INSTALLED  >  Announcement  We are pleased to announce that effective June 22,-1.983, Sunshine Coast  Insurance Agencies Ltd. has assumed  the responsibilities of the Sechelt  Motor Vehicle License Office from the  Government Agency.  As well as continuing to serve your  General Insurance, Life Insurance and  Autoplan needs, our friendly and efficient staff is now able to handle your  Motor License transactions, including  Drivers Licenses, B.C. Identification  Cards and Permits.  Our Hours Are:  -  Tues., Wed., Thurs,  10 a.m.  - 5 p.m  Friday  10 a.m.  -6 p.m  Saturday  10 a.m.  -2 p.m  Come in and see us...  you'll be glad you did!  ���A  X'i  '%<  ��������� %  %  Insurance Agencies ltd.  CREDIT UNION BUILDING  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-2291 Coast News, June 27,1983  Coast Gardener  by Dianne Evans  "Can I come home with you?" The S.C. Animal Shelter at  Castlerock Kennels is overflowing with healthy and friendly kittens, puppies and dogs of all sizes. Adoption fees include half the  cost of spaying, and a check-up with a vet is provided free of  ; Cnarge. ���KrapBerjii'r pholo  "You're a swell friend, but I sure would like a human."  ���Fran Bitjjit pholo  Even though summer is barely with us, it is time to think  about planting seeds for fall  and winter crops. Within the  next two to three weeks plant  broccoli, cabbage, kale,  kohrabi and chard. When the  seedlings are about three to five  inches" tall, thin by transplanting; those left,- where they  stand will mature about two to  four weeks before those  transplanted, thereby lengthening the harvest. A good place  to plant these crops is the spot  where peas or bush beans have  grown as the soil will be rich in  nitrogen. (Both peas and beans  add nitrogen to the soil). During the hot summer months  mulch all the seedlings well to  prevent drying out.  You may be thinning beets  now; when you do, add a side-  dressing of a nitrogen-bearing  fertilizer, such as blood meal,  compost, or rotted manure.  Beets also benefit from a good  mulch to keep them moist, and  to prevent the growth of weeds  which rob the plants of  valuable nutrients.  A vegetable high in nutrients  and low in calories is Chinese  Cabbage. This may be planted  within the next week or two.  Sow where the plants are to  stand, as these seedlings do not  like being transplanted. If the  weather should ever.be hot and  dry again, keep the newly  planted seeds moist until the  seedlings are tall enough to be  well mulched.  Chinese Cabbage likes a soil  very rich in humas content with  a pH of 6 to 7. When the seedlings are about three inches high  thin them to stand six inches  apart. When they are eight in-  Pender   People   'n   Places  Windsurfers hit harbour  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  -  HAPPY DAYS  Something I've wanted to do  for-a longtime but haven't had  an opportunity is-to windsurf.  Cliff Stone tells me;thai ori July  3. at; 11:30 am. there will be a  windsurfing demonstration. It  can be viewed from-the government dock in Madeira Park.  The Happy Days committee  is trying to'arrange for more  boards so that anyone who  wants can try it out. I'll be  there!  There will be a special Happy Days Bingo on Thursday,  June 30. Three, $100 jackpots  plus door prizes is the booty.  Also, if you wear a Happy  Days t-shirt or hat (on sale at  the info centre 9 a.m. - 8 p.m.)  there might be an extra bonus.  Harold Lennox reports that  the Pender Harbour Wildlife  Society had a wonderful'.picnic  at Lions Park June 23. All the  cooks outdid themselves and  the thunder and lightning  cleared off to a pleasant evening: Thanks to Art Alexander  Realty for the donation of. a  rod and reel. It was raffled and  won by guest Roland Nadeau.  Also thanks to Peter and Peggy  Grabenhof for their donation  of charcoal.  KRIC SCHUTTK  Many people will be saddened to hear of the death of Eric  Schuue. He was well liked,  especially in Garden Bay where  is lived aboard his sailboat,'the  "Pleiades". His death occured  while on a sailing voyage in  Costa Rica, a place he wry  much wanted to visit. He'll be  missed especially by his "second" lamilv. the: Beniafields.";  CIOSK ( All. -^  It was a close call for Greg  and Stew Hewitt and the boat  "Centre Arm" the other day.  With the squalls we've been  having he found himself in 10  foot squalls with the aft filling  up fast and tried to head for  Quarry Bay. One call and the  Coast Guard was on its way.  Good    neighbour    Wendell  Welander assisted in bailing  until the Coast Guard arrived.  Coxswain Kim Gilmour,  assisted by. students Brad and  Pierre, were therein 10 minutes  much to ,Greg's relief. Shortly  ... aft er t liaYthl* boat: was'pulhpWl  clear- and floating normally  auain.  Si M OAST PI AYIKS  Suncoast Players will present  two short plays on July 1 at <S  p.m. at the Legion Hall.  "Loggerhead" and -a display  of improvisational theatre will  be shown. Tickets are $4 to. see  good local talent.  Sechelt Learning Centre  The Sechelt Learning Centre  has set up a viewing facility for  Knowledge Network programming. Members of the public  may use the facilities to watch  tele-series, general programming, br to follow course work.  A TV monitor, video tape  recorder and timer, as well as  an interactive phone line, are  available.  Individuals from the public  or college students may view  the programming during the  Centre hours, 12:30 to 7:00  p.m., Monday to Friday. Outside those hours arrangements  may be made to have the programs taped (subject to  copyright) for playback when  the Centre is open.  ?&oyy  At times when programming  of particular interest to certain  professional or community  groups is aired, those groups  may book space to gather at  the Centre. This allows groups  to have discussions, or to  facilitate other group activities  while they are together at the  ��� Centre. General and, government agencies have made use  of this facility. ���  For schedules of the  Knowledge Network program-  mings br for information On  how to use the viewing  facilities, drop into the Centre  12:30 to 7:00 p.m. Monday to  Friday or contact April  Struthers at 885-9310.  A round-The -World  From January through April, the sleek Sea Princess will drop anchor at some of the most  fascinating places on earth.  In all, five continents, seventeen countries and twenty-one ports o' call.  There's   no   more   luxurious  ;***"  *\Lx^X��2*.  '< \+t**'��$  way to globetrot. For P&O introduced the world to cruising.  And after nearly 150 years at  sea, we've refined it to an art.  Once again, for 90 carefree  days the pleasure will be all  ours.   .  In addition to our annual cruise Around-The-World.  P&O offers an exciting array of other cruises to  faraway places. Each an unforgettable adventure  aboard one of our majestic British Cruise Liners���our  famous flagship. Canberra, the stately Oriana. or the  graceful Sea Princess.  .Sailing from Southampton. England, to exciting ports such as Madeira, Bermuda, Port Everglades, Curacao, San Francisco, Honolulu, Pago Pago,  Suva, Sydney, Ball, Singapore and many more.  90 Day Cruise Southampton to Southampton from U.S. S14.0pS0.O0" /     F^     A Cedar PlaZS  77 Nights Pt. Everglades - Southampton from U.S. $12,012.00' / ��&jj*���� It'-;." GibSOI1S  63 Nights San Francisco - Southampton from U.S. $9,828.00*  . 57 Nights Honolulu to Southampton from U.S. $8,892.00*  CRUISES OF 57 NIGHTS OR LONGER  INCLUDE AIRFARE FROM VANCOUVER  ' Port taxes,'insurance not Included.  * Prices based on double occupancy..  ches high, thin again to stand  16 inches apart. When the first  frost comes in the fall, pull up  the whole plant, trim the outer  leaves and stack them in a bed  of clean dry straw in a cool dry  place where they will not  freeze. Cover with a thick layer  of clean straw and they will last  for a month or more.  A pretty flower to grow; in  the garden is the Calendula; it  is also useful in the kitchen,  and is sometimes called pot  marigold. The petals are used  to add flavour' to soups and  slews and to colour butter; you  may use them as a substitute  for saffron. The plant prefers a  good, rich, loamy soil and full  sun, although it flowers most in  the cooler weather; they should  stand about a foot apart. If  you would like to keep them  for indoor winter plants, sow a  few seeds in a pot in midsummer. Leave the pot outside  until- the first fall frosts, then  bring indoors.  To dry the flowers pick when  they are fully opened, spread  them to dry in a warm place  after separating the yellow and  orange flowers. They haw a  mild spicey flavour and an attractive colour.  A reminder: Roberts "'Creek  Daze this year will feature a  wine and beer contest and  tasting. If you have a special  ��� lirew,-or a fine wine in the  basement, resist the urge to  drink it before the end of July,  and enter the contest. Call  Richard Price at 886-9324 to  register.  In the same vein, many people nowadays make (heir own  wines, or appreciate homemade varieties. Not everyone  , has the space or (he time,to do  so however, but may have a  surplus of fruit growing in their  gardens. If you are in this position and would like to trade  fruit- for home-made wine,  please drop me a line here at  the Coast News and I'll put you  in touch with a wine-maker  who'll be glad to make a trade  Plums, pears and cherries are  very suitable. If you are a wine-  .makcr, do the same.    ���  Junk  Batteries  Radiators  Hwy. 101  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  RADIATOR SHOP  Pender Harbour 883-9114  ^sal?bJj$t <r ��, .'frft-iWWi. <* *v -MjM-j* a* *r. ��* w iv/^v^^u^^*^v?��  toxxaw^&j**,.*^^  - FAMOUS  ASBORD  Saturday & Sunday  ^   $10.95  . 883-2269  OpatDwCi) 7 oj*. - 9fA Coast News, June 27,1983  ��/{-">  TIL.6 P.M:  OF  &\  OaVs  *-  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality.  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  fi^t  Crisco - Butter Flavour - Regular  shortening   4543m  Golden Grove  apple juice   im*  ~~%���  74-  1  cm.  Haygar  mini  french  pkg. of 4  Our Own  Freshly Baked  apple  & cherry  turnovers    2/.  69  12- 850ml Any Flavour     24 * 300 mi Any Flavour  $5*99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  Oh! Canada!  There's just nothing like it! When that spot of sun hits,  life just does a huge switcheroo. Last time it appeared we  sat out on the deck for supper munching on barbecued  salmon that had been caught almost within spitting  distance of our house; broccoli fresh from the garden and  lettuce too, potatoes tossed in tarragon butter, the tarragon plucked fresh from my herb garden, and delectable  summer pudding made with rhubard and huckleberries  and raspberries ail picked fresh from our immediate surroundings. Not to forget the chilled rhubard wine  manufactured chez nous last year. In fact there was such  an abundance we had salmon left for the next day;  Thanks, P.F. for two suppers!  Barbecued Salmon Quiche  Pastry:  3A c all purpose flour     lh c unsalted butter  V* c whole meal flour    water to mix  Filling: 3 eggs  1 cmllk  886-7744  i Corner of School l  JijWGower Point Roads!  Envelopes  Stationery  &p  Assorted  Office Supplies  For Plumbing Estimates  For  New Homes, Commercial  Buildings or Renovations  Call Us  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  $��@slcf�� Plumbing Ltd.  806-7017  pen Sundays & Hol  16 a.m. - 5 p.m.  m  <^i\  ^Qoav^  BROCCOLI  Local - New White  POTATOES  lb.  ���   ���   ���   *  *s  RADISHES  and  GREEN ONIONS  2/. 49  IKS  5S  $  $.  *  HEAD LETTUCE  '���-N.  each  ;��xt  f*_i  ^  *r~s-  K\yh  ?*%, ��S<i.  ���*��?&  Hill's Brothers - Hi Yield  COTf66 369am ��m ��� OSI  Perfex  bleach  .3.6 litres  Bick's  relish 375ml .99  HiDri  paper towels 2 1.19  Powdered Detergent  cheer, oxydol  4.49  Delta - Long Grain  ��� ���CB..... .....1.81 kg ��.513  Sapporo Ichiban  noodles...iwam 2/.99  XJ" 'XX'     .   x X ���   **    ,-;- ;....",- .Xx.X^tXX IT'".  Sard Pack  garbage bags 10*1.39  Maple Leaf - Lean 'n Tender  haHI .....425gm 3.99  Golden Boy  peanut  butter   .....sooam 1.69  Va c mushrooms, chopped  1 Vi c flaked barbecued salmon  2 green onions, chopped  1 tablespoon parsley, chopped  1 cup grated mature cheddar  salt, black pepper, 1/8 teaspoon grated nutmeg  1. Cut the butter into the mixed flour. Add water to make  a stiff paste and line a 9" quiche dish.  2. Place   the   salmon,   onions;   mushrooms   in   the  pastrycase.  3. Beat the eggs with the milk, parsley, salt, pepper and-  nutmeg. Pour over the salmon.  4. Sprinkle the cheese over top.  5. Bake at 400��F for 10 minutes  325��F for 30 minutes  Let the quiche sit for 5 minutes before cutting or serve  co,d Summer Pudding  i quart mixed fresh fruit such as huckleberries, raspberries, red currants, blueberries, blackberries, loganberries,  stewed rhubard  3A cup sugar (adjust to taste)  6-8 slices white bread.  1. Prepare the fruit according to type. Rinse under cold  water then pat dry with paper towels- Place in a mixing  bowl with sugar. Stir well and add more sugar if  necessary. When sugar has dissolved, cover fruit and set  aside. '���;"1;    "������    -xx '"--���.'..  2. Remove the crusts from bread. Get out a 1 quart pud  ding bowl. The kind you make Christmas puddings in and  cut a circle of bread to fit the top. Trim other pieces of  bread into wedge shapes and place in the bowl so that  the bowl is completely lined. Overlap the pieces slightly  where they meet.  3. Place the fruit in the lined bowl and cover the top with  more bread. Place a plate over the bowl with a weight on  it and refridgerate overnight.  4. To turn the pudding out/place a plate underneath and  invert the bOwl. Serve with lots of whipped cream.  Talk about your budget gourmet, eh!       fe, ���'������������; ��� x'r  v ... .West Lewis.. ������������  Nest Lewis  SPECIAL  PROPANE  BARBEQUE  $96"  GAS  BARBEQUE  We will be  CLOSED  Fri, Sat., Sun.  July 1,2, 3  as will the Medical Clinic  886-3365  UREAL WIN  *94  99  886-9303  Gibsons Medical-Dental Centre  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-3365  M4��e  ert  A<*  MV  1.* Fill Out & Clip  .:'���'��� .*i -������'.. .- . ���_   -  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No.  Postal  Address.  M0 Grocery Draw Entry Gpupin Coast News, June 27,1983  &  tr-.l  y;%?s  "T'Trris*  Sun., July 3rd  pppJCSCS^4  '*��-  ScS&s  **"* V��*��***Hl  y >"--~ -aa.-ya ajc.ju  ;',���&<-#���'*$;������  iM  H:.  ^ej.-���-.  y  Canada Grade /\ Beef  OUTSIDE ROUND  ROAST  Medium  GROUND BEEF  Burn's Campfire  SLICED BACON  Fletcher's  BULK WIENERS  Fletcher's - Valu Pak  SLICED HAM  Realemon - Crystals  lemonade 6i3am 2.59  or  $3.49  kg   ..500gm each  1.58  1.89  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.  2.18  fcff  175 gm each  n.29  %  Carnation  hash brownsi kg 1.19  Minute Maid - Concentrate  orange juice  355 ml   .99  Regular, Pink  ytfiS- fc"-.ir; ;c si; it KJ <���!�� .^ ;>�� A [ft  ...400gm pkg.    I  Krq^t  miracle  whip  Magic Mountain  herb  tea bags  Campfire  marshmallows   .69  250 gm  \ime Charcoal  *a  *- :>i  J //*re  16s  1.19  ...4.54Jco;  Better Buy  beans with  POrk.....         ..:.   398 ml  Kellogg's  rice  krispies    7253m 2.59  GLASSES  by Libby St. C/air  ��� 315 ml ��� 11 oz.  juice tumblers  Reg. $1.05 each  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  "t(X*^wet b^  each  or  $3.49  set of 6  tei&fa  #*f^-'ws-r  ���fr  (JV? .f   ��� i  MUGS  Ceramic mugs in assorted styles & colours.  Reg. $2.19 SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  ~     $1.49  each  $7.99  $&"** 1      set of 6  )  or  ���     ���,, ;   .      ,-^"--     ���-'     ;.."..������'���'       ���    ���'���*��� : i ������*'   :,  The Tree Oyster Mushroom  *;>,> S    ,V,  *:i��Wji  A  Oyster Mushrooms have been harvested from tree  trunks for centuries, but since 1950 experiments have  been carried out to cultivate oyster mushrooms, in recent  years the cultivation of this delicacy has spread  throughout Europe and the United States. Now they are  being grown right here on the Sunshine Coast, and will  shortly be available in our store.  The Oyster Mushroom is a dark, bluish-gray mushroom  with a cap diameter of 10-15 cm (4-6 inches), so it is  quite different, and quite large. It is also somewhat different in flavour. I had the pleasure of cooking up some  free samples of this very different mushroom and  thoroughly enjoyed them wit.h'a small tenderloin steak.  The Oyster Mushroom goes well with seafood and most  meat dishes, with wok fried vegetables and rice, in  omelettes or sauteed with green peppers (with or without  onions) and butter. Used raw in salads, the Oyster  Mushroom is spicy and tart.  We were the first to bring you the Brown Mushroom, so  popular today. We hope to be the first to bring you the  Tree Oyster Mushroom for added variety���in our produce  department.  Look for th'rs new, locally grown product, in our store  in about two weeks.  REAL WIN  Winner #150  John D. Lukacs  Gibsons  ^  *i%*s  ... 'S*>.  -j- r  SU  m  ^v*5T  <i* ���<*  Ml  Open 7 day* a week  9-7  Enjoy  Samoosa's  Today  886-9021  x> n  Sea Food  Dinners  our  Specialty!  m-apfecir Shop  OPEN - 6 DAYS A WEErT\  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  886-0916      .  r-. y -i  Deli and Health  -    pop.   886-2936 12.  Coast News, June 27,1983  At Elphinstone - June 6  Internationally-renowned carver  Lower Gibsons at the studio  Vaughan.  Dudley Carter is at work in  of  his  granddaughter,   Anna  ���Fran Berger pholo  Native artists  exhibit at wharf  It is not very often that one  has the chance to see beautiful  native Indian artistry and  crafts close up. To see the time  and workmanship that goes into these pieces of art is uncommon indeed.  The people of the Sunshine  Coast will be treated to just  such an opportunity: on Sunday, July 3, when the Centennial '86 Market-ron-the-wharf  will present an exhibition of  work by local native Indian artists and craftspeople.  Displays on the wharf will  feature native carvings,  basketry, paintings, beadwork  and rugs. The artists  themselves will be on hand to  answer questions and talk  about their work. Many of  them will be working on current projects, giving the public  a rare chance to view their  skills firsthand.  This is a fantastic opportunity no one will want to  miss. So 'come on down' to  the wharf this Sunday between  10 a.m. and 5 p.m.  It is with a great deal of  pleasure that the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council announces  a reading by Margaret Atwood  in Elphinstone Senior Secondary gym on Wednesday, July  6, at 8 p.m.  Margaret Atwood is the  author of six novels including  "Surfacing", "The Edible  Woman", "Lady Oracle", and  "Life Before Man"; ten books  of poetry; and several books of  short stories, criticisms, and articles.  Born in Ottawa in 1939 and  currently living in Toronto, Ms  Atwood was educated at the  University of Toronto and at  Radcliffe College, Harvard  University. Her many awards  inlcude the E.J. Pratt Medal,,;  the Governor-General's  Award, and the Radcliffe  Graduate Medal, 1980. Her  three honorary degrees come  from Trent University (D.  Litt.),   Queen's   University  ii  (LL.D.), and Concordia  University.  Margaret Atwood has lived  in Ottawa, Sault Ste. Marie,  the northern bush of Quebec  and Ontario, Toronto, Boston,  Vancouver,'Montreal, Edmonton, London, England, France,  Italy, and Alliston, Ontario!  She has worked as a cashier, a  summer camp tripper, a  waitress, a writer for a market  research firm, and a film script  editor. She has taught at UBC,  Sir George Williams University, the University of Alberta,  York University, and the  University of Toronto.  She has recently returned  from a trip to South America.  She will be reading from her  new novel, "Murder in the  Dark" soon to be released,  answering questions from the  audience, and autographing  copies of her works. Admission  will be $5 at the door. Seating  will be limited, so please come  early.  Page to Stage''  at writers' test  by Marion St. Denis  The Festival of the Written  Arts has something for  everyone. Of interest to all,  but particularly to those attracted by the dramatic arts,  playwright Leonard Angel and  director Pamela Hawthorn  will present a demonstration  workshop in two parts, called  "From Page to Stage".  Leonard Angel, born in  Montreal, received an MA in  creative writing and theatre  and an MA and PhD in  philosophy from the University of British Columbia where  he is currently at work on the  script for "Eleanor Marks".  This will be used as the vehicle  for. this demonstration and  ;, will be given as a studio production at UBC in December  1983. ,pj   8i|   .  He is the author of theibrijok  "The Silence of the Mystics7"  and several professionally performed plays such as "Isadora  and G.B.", "Incident at An-  tietam" and "The Unveiling".  He has been commissioned by  a Canadian film company and  is presently working on an  original feature length screen  play entitled "Tickets".  "Eleanor Marks" will be  ably directed by Pamela  Hawthorn, who took an MFA  from Yale Drama School and  has since amassed an im-  'pressive list of credits for her  acting and directing ability.  Apart from her achievements  with    Vancouver   Holiday  The Sunshine  SUMMER  RESIDENTS  Keep in touch with the Sunshine  Coast all year round!  SUBSCRIBE KOW  You get your community newspaper free each week here on  the Coast.  Keep it coming when you're back home!  In Canada:  6 Month Subscription: $18.00  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. Box 460  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  For more information  phone 886-2622  Theatre, and the New Play  Centre, with which she is  presently associated, she has  directed "Othello", and  "Private Lives" for the Globe  Theatre in Regina, "The Lion  in Winter." for Bastion  Theatre in Victoria and "The  Taming of the Shrew" and  "Star Gazing" for Stratford  Theatre in Ontario. Her  calibre is such that she has  been invited to direct at all the  most prestigious theatres in  Canada.  For the demonstration, the  audience will be given copies  of the "raw" script. Using  local actors, Angel and  Hawthorn will show all the  steps in adapting and refining  script, casting and rehearsing  to produce a finished performance which will be shown in  v*Rart II on Sundayiafternopn.  >(bnly 15^6urs later!}: ':��?*���'���'  This promises to give a  fascinating insight into the  mysteries of play production.  AH actors and actresses/ages  30 to 60, who are interested in  the opportunity of working  with such professionals, please  phone Marion at 885-2336 for  further details, as soon as  possible.  Local artist  at Centre  by Belinda MacLeod  Pat Chamberlin's exhibition  of paintings continues at the  Arts Centre, Sechelt until July  10. Titled "Littoral Paintings"  (littoral meaning shoreline), the  large, simple forms and  restrained colour of these  organic abstracts evoke a  powerful and sombre atmosphere.  The first impression of  uniformity, of each canvas being part of one large jigsaw  puzzle, is misleading. The artist's treatment of space ranges  from flat to limitless; technique  changes from flat washes of  colour staining the canvas to  sweeping brushstrokes and  treatment ranges from stylized  reality to expressionism.  Decay, death, growth, the  implacability of nature are  serious subjects which this artist has managed to depict with  originality and dignity. Most  . irnportant, she is able to communicate her feelings successfully.  / Summer opening hours at  the Arts Centre are Tuesday  through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5  p.m., Sundays 1 to 4 p.m.  % WANTED t  Used Furniture  and What Have You  il's  We huv Beer Boll les  886-2812  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  �������� Mornny. P��opl�� Plao."  Pam Hawthorn (above) arid Leonard Angel (below) will present  the workshop "From Page to Stage" in the up-coming Festival of  the Written Arts.  .���Jfcsr*  PORCELAIN WORKSHOP  with Sue Hopper   '" "'"'  Monday, July 18  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  ���   Craft Studio, Gibsons  Pottery Guild Members $10.00  Non-members $15.00  For information  Sandy, 886-9856  MT. ELPHINSTONE CHAPTER  ORDER OF EASTERN STAR  Cordially invites the public  to their annual  "STAR SUMMER TEA  JJ  July 2, 1983   2-4 p.m.  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek  Adults $1.00       Children under 12 $.50  Home Cooking, Novelties, Draws, White Elephant  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  July %U%  )  Members & Guests Welcome  / Wednesday night marked  the close of another year for  the music students of Arlys  Peters. A piano recital was  held in the Baptist church and  was attended by parents and  friends. The evening was very  enjoyable and certainly the ac-  comp 1 ishments of . these  children demonstrated hot only > their own talents and  abilities, but ,also those of  Ariy>>; as: a highly successful  teacher:- 7  Performances: were in order  of appearance: Alison Mennie  - Hallowe'en Pumpkin, Jenny  Harrison - Walt/, of the Toys;  Chelsea Carriveau - Indian  Dance; Kathy Baker - Rocking  Moon; Corey Carriveau  -Reveille; Douglas Devlin  -Drummer Boy; Daryl Coates  -Snake Dance, Jeremy  Thomas - Birch Canoe; Leslie  Hethey -Rocking Chair Trip;  Lesley Constable-Holiday;  Bridie Cotter - Circus Parade;  Deanne Devlin - The Juggler;  Regan Stevens - Music Box  Dancer. Michy Stevens - Happy Days; Kim -Van Swieten  -Alice Ruth.-  Here, the recital was punctuated by a delightful; little  song performed by the Peters  family entitled "Who's Got  Muff Now?", in honour of  their little dog.  The programme continued  with Cindy Baker - Ramblin'  Rabbint; Kristie Sugdeh, lylar-  jorie and Jenny Ng - Spring is  Here; Tanya Bodt, Rosemary  arid Jaye Thomas, Jimmy.  Matthew and Farley Graham  -Dance of the Elves; Taunia  and Tammy McQueen  -Sleepytime; Karen and Koree  Beyser - Will You, Won't  You?; Leonard *Coates  -March; Cindy Ng - The Trifle, Naomi and Jonathan  Hunter-Habanera.  The next duet was played by  a mother and daughter couple,  Sharenand Shari Ciumev.  . Coast News, J  Some of the senior performances deserve special mention. Nola, by Sandra and  Marion Vandergeest was very  lovely with a nice How and  very fluid touch. F.veryone enjoyed Janet Butcher and  Yvonne Edgecombe's version  of l.olita. Andrew Winn showed good adaptability by the  contrasts'of his-two pieces.  ."So'ng Without Words" was  lyrical ,and almost haunting  while his "Maple Leaf Rag"  made one want to get up and  dance. Carrie Sassaratl topped  the evening with a beautiful  presentation   of   Chopin's  une27,1983 13/  ������Nocturne". Carrie has  grown into a very graceful  pianist and here she showed  what hard work and good  guidance can accomplish.  The evening was also a little  . sad because Arlys and her  family will be moving to  England for a year and this  will present a definite loss to-  the community in general and  her students in particular.  However, all is not lost as  Arlys introduced Sandra  Vandergeest, Aleta Gilker and  Bev Menear. who will each be  taking some of her students  while she is awav.  Come and Browse  our Bargains!  {UuJUft  "* WORLD'S  2 Day  ANADADA  SIDBMUK SALE  Thursday/June 30 and Sattti  Unisex  RUGBY PANTS  100% Cotton  Luncheon  Special  all this Week  Avocado  Shrimp  California  ���nly  $4.50  Beer. Wine Licensed  Espresso Bar  Teredo Square. Sechelt  885-9962  FASHIONS  Thursday, June 30 & Saturday, July 2  ;r'i .o  FASHION SHOES  & BATH BOUTIQUE  Come and see pur many bargains, throughout  the entire store, during our  Sidewalk Safe  "Cash Only" on sale items  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-9345  VISA  Femme Fit  1st Quality  LADIES'STRAIGHT LEG  ��� Sizes 7-20     JEANS  ���>. Prewashed  Panasonic  ���^And Everyday Low Prices!  iust slightly ahead of our tim<  kids    Jean  Jackets  Reg. $19.98  Kids  Size  7-16  S'raighf  <^)eans  4 Pocket  Reg. $15.98  $11199  Sale  Kids T-Shirts  Fox  Levi Stanfield  Reg. $6.98-15.98  Your Choice  Off!  Our Entire Stock of.  Men's Short  Sleeved Shirts  Levi's, Stanfield,  Fox & More  Enjoy coffee  & a Klaus donut  and listen to the live  sounds of  Catfish Willie  Sat,, 11-3  Nylon  Jackets  'Snap Closures,  Drawstring,    -  Beer Logos  Reg. $14.98  $10.99  i microwave ��� .  -v  cookout  & demonstration  'Saturday, Jylu2  Don't  Forget  0/Right  /O Off  The Top"  During out 12th anniversary  all   our   manufacturer   sug-  ' gested list prices have been  reduced by a full 12%!  starts lO a.m. i  Drop on by, watch our microwaves],  in action! Have a "beef on a bun" \  or a hot-dog.-Everyone's  welcome!  p*B?' -tfBSB*  Model NE9910  Microwave  /Convection Oven  it�� a  /y/E'Bt A:<!fBx'��<C KOT^. 'OU  885^5858  SUHSHIME COAST T.U.  CbWPilE STREET, SECr-TEiT  885-9816  After the 5ACE it's the SERVICEthat coiint* Coast News, June 27,1983  Cymboi Lanauze-Wells and Nathan Strand round the track at  Roberts Creek School's Sports Day, June 22. The Falcons' house  took the trophy for the days events which included usual and  novelty track events. -ci.-nenun photo  It was "up and over" after "under and through" in the obstacle  race at Roberts Creek Sports Day.  ���Fran Berger pholo  Gibsons Elementary news  With the end of the school  year  drawing  near,  Gibsons  Elementary   is   a   very   busy  place.-The grades 5, 6 and 7's  Sports Day was held on Friday  and Monday afternoons due  to rainy weather Friday morning. Mini-games of volleyball,  soccer, two pitch baseball and  floor hockey were held on Friday afternoon, while running  relays and a student/teacher  tug-of-war were held on Monday.  The  students  beat  the  teachers in the tug-of-war.  The grades 6 and 7's camping trip to Gambier Island was  a great success, despite poor  weather. Seventy six students,  10 adult helpers, Mr. Lowden,  Mr. Stevens, Mr. Matsuzaki  and Mrs. ferookes left on  Tuesday and returned a day  early on Thursday.  Thursday was the grades 3  and 4's Sports Day. Teams  participated in station activities in the morning, while  the afternoon events! such as  parachute, wild and crazy  relays and a tug-of-war, were  organized to include large  groups of children from  various teams.  "Kids on the Block", a puppet show/workshop developed  by the Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation to teach children  about various handicapping  conditions, was presented to  grades 3-7 students on Friday,  June 24.  The primary awards  assembly will be held at 1:15  p.m. on Tuesday, June 28 in  the open area and the intermediate awards assembly  will be held at the same time  on Wednesday, June 29 in the  gym. All parents are most  welcome!  The goodbye to this years  grade 7s will happen at 2 p.m.  on Wednesday afternoon.  Happy holidays from the  staff and students at Gibsons  Elementary.  by Ernie Hume  Monday, June 20 the Mixed  Twilite group played a four  member team scramble. Winning team with a 16 1/8 score  was Jean McLean, Wilf  Peiche,. Gladys Warner and  Dick Thompson. The team of  Lee Redman, Dave Doig,  Eileen Pinkerton and Herb  Receiver took the low putt  prize using only 10 putts for 9  holes. This is one of the lowest  putting scores for some time.  On Tuesday, June 21, 62  ladies turned up for the Gap-  fain vs Vice-Captain Tournament. The Vice-Captains' team  managed to eke out a victory  by a very slim margin, leaving  the Captains' team the. responsibility of paying for lUnch.  Last Thursday Ron Oram  garnered 23 points to win the  Tinwhistle Tournament played  by the seniors. One point for  bogey, two points for par,  three points for bird and four  points for eagle. Bill  Lawerance took second place  with 22 points, Dave Hunter  third with 21 points and Bill  Bader's 20 points was good for  fourth place. Glad to hear  Harry Purdy's on the mend  and Bud Montgomery will  soon be back and joining the  seniors on Thursday mornings  once again.  Fourteen of our men  members journeyed to  Tsawwassen last Thursday to  take part in the B.C. Ferry  Workers' Tournament. Thank  you to our ferry worker  members for the invitation and  the enjoyable day.  Next Wednesday, Seymour  will be here for the annual  inter-club match. A keen competition is always enjoyed by  the members when these two  clubs tangle.  Our juniors are shaping up  for the Junior July 4 Tournament. Eric Wagman will be  defending his championship  for the third year against some  up and coming junior golfers.  Don't forget July 4. Blair Kennett will be needing some help  on the course that day for scoring and marshalling.  Sea Cavalcade Tournament  committee is hard at work  finalizing all the many arrangements that, are necessary  for the success of such a large  two day undertaking.  Once again it is necessary to  remind all green fee guests that  each player must have a set of  golf clubs complete with bag  when using the club facilities.  These are available at the pro  shop for a nominal rental fee:  Runners or golf shoes are a  must, to protect the greens  from damage by high heels,  etc. . y  Volunteer hosts are always in  short supply at the club. If you  can spare a morning or afternoon once a week, see Harold  Little and offer your services.  Anyone interested in coaching the '83-'84  season piease contact Ian Hunter as soon as|  possible.     805.3739;  ���SB?- y':S^WwH''L'W:m  the Cutting  H  The FS-61 Trimmer. Light, tough/durable. A  powerhouse against weeds and brush.  Special low prices on Stihl's accessory kits  help give you the edge in the battle.  And keep it.  Pender Harbour  883-9114  THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING CHAIN SAW  Safe Boating Week  by Burt Hobbs  During Safe Boating Week,  July 1-7, all marine organizations collectively stress safety  on the water. ; ���'"  The Sunshine Coast Power,  Squadron, in support of this,  have distributed safe boating  kits to marinas on the Sunshine Coast. Kits contain information about cold water  survival, requirements for  safety on all boats, traffic  rules on the water, distress  assistance, tips on fuel conservation and information on  boating courses offered to the  public by the Canadian Power  Squadron..  The Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron emphasizes the  following regulations and  points:  - Power driven vessels must  yield to row boats, canoes and  sailboats under sail. All boats  Fastball  schedule  The schedule of games  the week is as follows:  Wednesday, June 29,  \Weldwood   vs Cedars  Kenmac       vs RCMP  Thursday, June 30,  Weldwood   vs GBS  Monday, July 4  Cedars   ..'   vs WSI  Blue Nosers vs GBS  Hackett #1 - Hac ! ���    Hackett #2  Cedar Grove - CG Langdale - L  Wilson Creek - WC        Roberts Creek  Chalelech.T Chat ,.. .  for  (L)  (Chat)  (L)  (Hac 1)  (CG)  Hac 2  RC'  Notice Board  Sponsored as a public  service by the  Sunshine Coast News  John R. Goodwin, C.A.  Phone 24 hrs. 885-2456  Vancouver 669*3022  Wednesday  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be re-submitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  of every month 1:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New  members welcome.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm. 886-7937.  Thursday  ���MttuUkt,~��y*iUte' "r,rx:   ._:,, j  Monday  Elphinstone Pioneer Musoumin 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 Hali. 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.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. Information call  886-9569 or 886-9037.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park,  Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information call 886-7378.  Friday  Tuesday  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Councilregular 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. Adians Hall, Hall;  | Rd., Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  , Sunshine Coast Navy league of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  ' 10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs  welcome. Information call 886-8050.  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. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 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 Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm. ,  must keep clear of large vessels  which are restricted in man-  oeuverability - eg., ferries,  freighters and tugs towing.  Life jackets are required  for each person on board; it is  recommended children wear  life jackets on, or around  boats. Further, all persons  should at sometime wear their  jacket in the water to assure  the jacket will perform its duty.  - Observe rules and regulations when fueling the boat;  many tragedies have resulted  from careless fueling.  - Every skipper should be  aware of the weather, avoiding  conditions which' threaten the  safety of the boat.  The Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron supports "Safe  Boating Week" as part of  their year round education  programmes, which enhances  the pleasure and safety of this  ever growing recreation.  Most boating accidents  result from ignorance,  carelessness and/or disregard  for safety on the water.  Let us all enjoy one of the  finest boating areas in  Canada, let us not mar it with  tragedy.  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing  & crating  SPECIALISTS  IN MOVING:  ��� Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc.  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  Member of  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 886-2664  PENINSULA  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., June 28  0205 11.1  0555 12.3  1300 2.7  2045  15.1  Wed., June 29  0245  10.7  0635  11.8  1350   3.5  2120  15.0  Thurs., June 30  0330  10.3  0715  11.2  1415   4.4  2155  14.9  Fri., July 1  0420 9.6  0815 10.7  1500 : 5.5  2225 14.8  Sat., July 2  0525 8.9  0940 10.3  1540 6.6  2300 14.6  Sun., July 3  0605 7.9  1105 10.2  1635 7.8  2335  14.4  Mon., July 4  0645 6.8  1250 10.6  1730       9.0  Reference:  Pt. Atkinson  Pacific Standard Timei  Fdr Daylight Saving Time ADD 1  *  PHARMASAVE  presents J^  A CELEBRATION FOR    .  SENIORS *  ^      WEDNESDAY  JUNE 29th, 1983   ���  0OFF  ALL MERCHANDISE  purchased by Seniors  (except prescriptions, sale items, magazines and tobacco products)  ��������� y ���������',-' Bbth Lpcatibris!  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  trpiil Bay\^^t^S-e^h��lf ��� ^.88^^?a< ��� ��� :;;;;;.^ ^ ��� ��� -f-���; Coast News, June 27,1983  B.C. Telephone workers struck water last week while installing  new:telephone poles. A town of Gibsons crew was called in to  repair the damaged water line. -Fr��n Berger Ptu>io  Hard times supper  held at Camp Byng  On May 30, the 14th Baden-  Powell Guild, Sunshine Coast,  held a potluck supper in the  newly named Lloyd Gosse  lounge at Skeena Lodge, Camp  Byng. The theme was "hard  times" and it was carried out in  the dress, decoration's and  food, it was indeed a fun evening.7-  Tom Collins welcomed  guests Joe and Edna Bellerive.  Also' welcome were new  members Hilda Tierney, Helen  Gordon, and Philip Gordon,  who were invested later in the  evening.  The highlight of the evening  was the honouring of Tom Collins by the members, in  recognition of Tom's 50 years  in scouting service. Ron Seal,  a^teicb;his witty remarks,  presented Tom with a suitably  i  >��p*P4ii' ����iAir;. rtf-SJjf -'����� "ii WSi. ������'������^'i"'���"-  "s  ^ P"  ���Mxrrxx.xx^y^^yxy  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Taylor's  Garden Bay  until noon Saturday  ������* Prten<air.P*opl�� Pt*ca"  rick- brought in a cake  decorated with the scout crest;  Walter Dennis gave Tom a  beautiful fuschia to take to Flo;  and Ted Dinsley presented  Tom with a tray commemorating the 75th year of  scouting.  Following the presentations,  Bob Adams gave a brief history  of Tom's years in scouting,  starting in 1933 as an assistant  scout master ih Calgary.  The guild master announced  that the World Jamboree will  be held at Kananaskis, Alberta,  July 4-16 where 15,000 boys,  1,500 leaders, and 81 countries  will be in attendance. Visitors  are welcome every day from 9  a.m. to 10 p.m. The Jamboree  of the Pacific will be held at 3  Spoke, August 6-13. Visitors  are^welcpme here; top. v,; c ,,,  ^,.^Tfie,t;>evening ;endedAyitii a*  square dance, and caller  Maurice Hemstreet had lis all,  experienced and inexperienced,  on the floor. We had a most,  enjoyable evening and thanks  were extended to Pat Mitchell  and her committee���Helen  Adams, Flo Collins, Helen  Green and Jeanine Dennis.  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (Corner of 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  SEVENTH-DAY  AOVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Saturday  9:30 am  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd.-& Hwy 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd.. Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews >  Res: 886-9163  ���'.' Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  . Thursday 7:00 pm     ;  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am 885-5635  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Road. Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  George Marshall.  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am .  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone '886-9482 or .  886-7107  Affiliated with the  ���  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  St. Bartholomew. Gibsons  12:00  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  Lutheran Worship Service at  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Sunday, 7:30 p.m.  .    Karl Hedlin 886-3755  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660 *  Worship Service 10 am   .  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  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  fflSSEEE  Fifteen thousand scouts,  venturers, leaders and  volunteer support staff from  106 countries will be camping  under canvass from July 4-16,  1983 at Kananaskis, 90  kilometers west of Calgary, at  an elevation of 1,230 meters  (4,000 feet).  One hundred and seventy  three scouts, venturers and  leaders and over 70 support  staff will be from Vancouver-  Coast region, which includes  participants from Powell  River and the Sunshine Coast.  (The Sunshine Coast contingent includes David Chap-  pell, Kirk Grady, Mark  Karpenko, Gordon Keays,  Loney Ziakris, Joe Jacques,  Todd Jacques, and Jeff Foxall  of the 1st Sechelt Venturer  Company, and venturer advisor Joe Mellis.)   v  The 15th World Jamboree  programme is designed to help  the youth meet participants  from as many other countries  as possible, to learn from them  as well as providing information about their own customs.  Programme items will include moto cross, trap  shooting, bucking broncs,  assault course, river rafting  and many others.  Five basic . hikes into the  wilderness setting of the  Rockies are features off-site.  Other off-site activities include  a trip to the Calgary Stampede  and a visit to Banff National  Park. -  Four hundred arid fifty fuliyV  qualified   \ and     trained  "hikemasters" will ensure the  hikes are conducted safely���,.'���  one of these hikes will be a 36  hour overnighter.  Opening ceremony is set for  the evening of Wednesday! July 6. Canada Day will be on  Sunday, July 10, and closing  ceremonies will be the evening  of Thursday, July 14. Visitors  are welcome from July 6-14  between 12 noon and 9 p.m.  The shopping list for food  for this large number is a  massive undertaking in itself.  For example���dinner on  Saturday, July 9, includes:  24,000 minute steaks, 1,200  packages of instant potatoes,  3,600 cans of green beans,  12,000 carrots, 1,200 bunches  of celery, 6,000 baskets of  fresh strawberries, 2,400  loaves of fruit bread, .4,800  portions of margarine, 6,000  litres of milk and 12,000 portions of cheeze whiz.  A full field kitchen and dining tent, operated by Canadian Forces personnel, will be  on site for volunteer camp  staff personnel. Scouts and  leaders will prepare and cook  all their meals on outdoor  stoves with provisions picked  up twice daily at ration  distribution centres located  around the 1,000 acre campsite.  Bob Milks, public relations  director of Scouts Canada,  says, "We hope the public will  take full advantage of this opportunity to see scouts from  over. 100 countries working  and playing together. This is  the first world jamboree to be  held in Canada since 1955 and  likely the last one here this  century, so we are urging  Canadians to come arid see  it."  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  INEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, June 29th,  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of  McKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.s  Sechelt.  TEL: 885-2254  Please give us a call for information on the  Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  Government Assistance Programmes. .  NEW MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Lutheran ministry  sought for Coast  Monday. Tuesday, Thursday:  Leaves  The Dock, Sechelt  for Lower ('ibsons  Fire Hall  8:40 a.m.  9:50 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday and Friday  Leaves The Dock, Sechelt  Effective  July 4/83  Leaves  Lower ("ibsons  Fire Hall for  The Dock. Sechelt  9:10 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  3:45 p.m. (Mon: & Tues.)  4:00 p.m. (Thurs.)  9:15 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  for Lower Gibsons, Fire Hall: 3:20 p.m.  Leaves Lower (iihsons for Langdale: 9:45 a.m.  Leaves I.unt>dale for (iihsons: 10:25 a.m.  Leaves Lower (iihsons Fire Hall  for The Dock. Sechelt:  10:35 a.m.  1:10p.m.  4:00 p.m.  For the summer months of  1983 the Evangelical Lutheran  Church of Canada (ELCC)  has a presence on the Sunshine  Coast.  Representing the ELCC  board of Canadian missions is  Karl Hedlin, a recent graduate  of Lutheran Theological  Seminary in Saskatoon,  .Saskatchewan. ; Karl's , activities this summer will include conductirig worship services, hospital visiting,  organizing small fellowship  groups or bible study groups,  and    some   door-to-door  surveying.  dates and places of future services.  Anyone with interest in,  suggestions regarding, or  questions about, a Lutheran  ministry on the Coast, may  contact Karl by phoning  886-3755 or writing to him at  General Delivery, Gibsons,  VON 1V0.  BC FGRR1GSI  Schedule  SUMMER 1983  Effective Thursday, June 23 to Sunday,  September 11, 1983 inclusive:  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  ���I       HORSESHOE BAY-LANGOALE  (        EARLS COVE-  SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoo Bay  7:20 am   4:30 pm  9:25          5:30  11:25         7:30  12:25 pm  9.25  1:25       11:15  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am   4:30 pm  8:15 5:30  10:25 6:30  12:25 pm   6:30  2:00        10:20  Lv. Earls Cove  6:35 am   4:35 pm  8:30          6:30  10:30          8:20  12:20 pm 10:10  2:45  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:40 am   3:40 pm  7:30         5:30  9:30          7:25  11:25          9:15  1:50 pm  .  .. -n -  -f}Vif.)'-i  r>iiJ     -:?  Karl Hedlin  Karl will be taking services  for Reverend Alex Reid on  Sunday, July 3 at both Gibsons and Davis Bay United  Churches.  He will also be conducting  the first Lutheran worship service on Sunday, July 3 at 7:30  p.m. in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. He hopes to  establish a rotation of services  in Gibsons, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour for the summer months.  Please consult the Church  Directory in this paper for the  Fitness  Co-op  by Dania Gaulin  It's new and energetic and  the ball is rolling for a summer  fitness programme that will be  full of variety and fun. Sponsored by Continuing Education, Fitness Fusion classes  should appeal to anyone.  The group of leaders involved in our private lives include  mothers, a radio officer, a  recreation specialist, a nutritionist, a physical education  teacher, a pilot and an  aquatics leader. In our capacity as fitness leaders, we will  present bur own styles,  backgrounds and tastes.  Everyone of us; offers fun  arid a path to positive health.  Aerobics classes begin July  4, for- an eight week .Session.  Watch for our posters and  advertisements in this  newspaper.  !:)?(���()<'    S>f>   I ���  '^  uuith oj! your  Credit Unbn services  We believe in people helping people . . . and our  services prove it!  ��� Chequing Service ��� a convenient way to  keep track of your daily financial transactions  . ��� Personal Loans ��� simple interest consumer  loans at competitive rates help you save on  credit charges  ��� Mortgages ��� flexible terms, no hidden costs,  let you prepay without penalty  ��� Plan 2*4 Savings ��� an innovative savings plan  ��� that calculates interest on your daily balance  ��� Term Deposits ��� guaranteed investments  that offer excellent interest returns  ��� RRSPsand RHOSPs ��� special plans with  lots of options and flexibility to help you save  for the future  Your credit union has better ways of saving,  borrowing and managing your money. So get  everything going for you with the help of all  our services!  SUNSHSNE COAST  HEAD OFFICE  Box 375 Cowrie Street  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3255  GIBSONS BRANCH  Box 715, Hwy 101  Gibsons, B.C. 8868121 16.  Coast News, June 27,1983  U  i'  Chatelech teacher Geoff Madoc-Jones introduces graduates at  Friday's banquet. -George Malthewspholo  Board - teachers  at odds over pay  The Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association executive does not agree with the  school board of school district  No. 46 that teacher layoffs are  now inevitable following the  Ministry of Education's  refusal to allocate any extra  funds to the district.  The ministry expressed the  opinion that the school board  can meet its commitments  within the budget allocated to  it. SCTA president Joan Robb  told the Coast News that the  executive agrees with the  ministry's position and feels  that the board can maintain  the September 1982 pupil/  teacher ratio even if the  teachers obtain a three per  cent wage increase.  Commissioner Peck's ruling  on the three per cent wage increase has been delayed  because this district is the only  one in the province which has  not withdrawn the argument  that it cannot afford to pay the  increase.  School district No. 46 has  the third highest property tax  assessment in the province and  as a result the education  budget here has not been trimmed as badly as in other  districts. Robb pointed out  that some districts have gone  without substitute teachers for  the   first   two   days   of   a  teacher's illness, have cut all  field trips and drastically  reduced supplies budgets yet  have not reduced teaching  staff. "These are cuts we  haven't felt here," she said.  The executive takes the position that with substantial  budget trimming in non-  teaching areas there need be  no layoffs. There have been  substantial increases over last  year's expenditure in some  budget areas said Robb. Some  budgets at present are underspent and others, such as administrative travel allowance  and programme implementation, have not been touched.  The board seems to see the  situation as an either/or:  either the teachers accept a 3  per cent wage increase and  total staff in the district is  reduced from 181 to 166, or  teachers take a zero per cent  increase and present staffing  levels are maintained. The  SCTA executive contends that  with careful budget trimming  both the present staffing level  and a three per cent wage increase are possible. ���  The SCTA executive will be  meeting with the board on  Monday and . making a full  presentation of its position at  the regular school board  meeting on Tuesday.  Gibsons Elementary School's original librarian, Doris Fuller,  right, was honoured last week by colleagues and friends on the occasion of her early retirement. Ms Fuller received tribute from her  present and former principals Sam Reid and George Cooper, pictured with her above. ���John Burnside pholo  pr     Bonniebrook Lodge Restaurant   iS  introduces  SMORGASBORD  every Saturday and Sunday  5-10 p.m.  ,   ' , ,*,        , -. iStikkHot &��*��$     /^  x.  Complete $m& Bar ^ tkawk ^Te^m ���off��e  ;    ',   ,, '-' /fo&f ����ty $SJ/F5, * ;\ - r  tyon for Brtskfaet Uitek and Mnnor  Fullv Licensed  ^tbtooj? >  &e��taurant  & trailer Part?  General Store Now Open                Manaperw Sheila & Lloyd Field  Gower Point Rd. 886-2723 Gibsons  E9MBBM  150 attend banquet  The first class to graduate  from Chatelech Secondary  school began graduation  festivities Friday night with a  banquet for students, parents  and teachers held in the  school's gymnasium. For the  graduates it was an emotional  evening as in speeches, presentations and a slide show of their  five years at Chatelech, they  demonstrated their appreciation for the school, their  parents and their teachers.  Originally built as a junior  high , school, Chatelech was  elevated to senior high status  this year after a powerful coalition of parents and teachers  managed to convince the  school board that the Sechelt  area was big enough to support  its own school.  The effort appeared more  than justified Friday night as  the proud parents and teachers  paid their respects to the first  graduates.  Principal June Maynard,  who has taken responsibility  for organizing the various grad  events did her usually splendid  job as master of ceremonies for  the evening.  Following a fine buffet dinner prepared by Car-Lynn  Catering, Mrs. Maynard introduced student Clover Col-  beck who gave the traditional  toast to parents, thanking them  for the years of patience and  encouragement that had helped  bring about the successful  graduation of their children.  Judy Killam, mother of  graduate Deborah, Killam,  replied to the toast., reminding  students of some of the amusing incidents that have taken  place over the past five years.  Student Steve Almond toasted the school's teachers, singling out some of the individuals  he felt were particularly helpful  to the students during their  school careers.  English teacher George Mat  thews replied on behalf of the  teachers.  The evening was rounded  out by a twenty minute slide  show depicting five years of  student life at Chatelech;  The school gymnasium, appropriately decorated by grade  11 students under the supervision of Mrs. Virginia Douglas,  will be the location for Monday  nights' graduation ceremonies.  A capacity crowd of parents,  teachers and friends is expected  The Coast News joins  Chatelech parents and teachers  in congratulating the merhbers  of this first graduating class.  Ceremony sets "change" theme  Harbour grads prepared for challenge  by Jane McOuat  The gym at Pender Harbour  secondary was decorated Friday night in a very fitting way  for the 1983 graduation  ceremonies. The grads had  chosen "Never Give Up On A  Dream" the moving Rod  Stewart song, as their theme,  and everywhere there were entrances, exits, and paths to  travel along.  The stage was a grand scene  in itself. It seems that the class  of 83 already has a grasp oh the  fact that not only do our lives  and paths never stand still, but "���  that we should never give up on  our dreams and believe that we  are standing still. Time and opportunity wait for no-one.  In the humorous remarks of  guest speaker William Cross (a  former Pender teacher) this7  same theme prevailed. He said  he didn't miss Pender Harbour  secondary school much at all.  That didn't mean he did not  enjoy his time here, but simply  that he had moved on and is  devoting his time and energy to  where he is alive, living and  working NOW. He stressed to  the students not to hang onto  Pender Harbour, wonderful as  it is, but to get out and see the  world, learn more, and meet  new people. If we look after  our health, the wealth and happiness are our,s in the amounts, j  we wish. A wonderful address .,'  from a person who obviously  has a great rapport not just  with these grads, but with  humanity in general.  As I scooted around the  floor snapping pictures, I was  struck by the expressions on the  faces I was photographing. The  parents, relatives and friends  faces reflected such care, pride  and at the same time, anx-  iousness. After all they've been  in this all the way too and  what's next in their own paths  and dreams now that the  children have graduated?  Another was the faces on the  school board-guest speaker-  principal side of the platform;  all showed interest but none  shone beamier than Martyn  Wilson. Of course he wanted,  the ceremony to go smoothly,  but he also had a reason to be  very proud. This ceremony had  a great dignity about it.  Finally the faces which hold  the new dreams, the grads.  Each face was a picture of self  pride   and   accomplishment,  Candy Case  cancelled  It is with sincere regret that  the Suncoast Players must inform our patrons that the play  "The Candy Case", scheduled  for June 30 on the Gibsons  wharf, July 1 for Pender Harbour "Happy Days", and July  2 for the Sechelt Indian Band,  will not be performed. The  cancellation of "The Candy  Case" only is made necessary  due to extenuating circumstances beyond our I'cjon-  'trbl.';" "'' " "]���. ',:....��� .,-.���   '  Patrons should be advised  the "Loggerheads" will still be  performed, and in place of  "The Candy Case", Suncoast  Players will be presenting a performance of improvisational  theatre. We assure, that our audiences will enjoy this performance equally as well: /  ready to break into a grin in a.n  instant. Their energy, was  vibrant and alive and I hope  they all carry deep within them  their graduation message, and  pursue these dreams to their  fullest.  This years Pender Harbour  graduates are: Samantha Lee  Adamson, Maureen Cecilia  Griffith, Susan Ann Kam-  merle, Lawrence Michaej Mc-  Call, Kari Christine Morrison,  Melinda Jane Pet-raschuk,  Catherine Louise Prescesky,  Neil Donald Remmem, Troy  David Scoular, and Brenda  Denise Silvey.  Pender Harbour's top graduate Melinda Petraschuk is pictured  with her parents and principal Martyn Wilson at the conclusion of  Friday's graduating ceremony. _j,.tinHurnStdepii��t��  -WEATHERLOX  THE WORLD'S MOST BEAUTIFUL, MAINTENANCE-FREE, PERMANENT ROOF!  Wind Proof,  ��� Moss Proof, Fireproof  "THE LAST ROOF YOUR HOUSE WILL NEED"  ���Factory Installed-���  SO YaariTransferable Warranty- Full 5 Year Wofkmansnip Guarantee  "Seeing is believing" View the roof yourself! h/  �����  When you decide you don't want another  temporary roof, call for a FREE ESTIMATE.  CALL TODAY  255-0951  Ask us about your savings with our pilot home program  and the Federal %ZJ^Mjor^i^&_^M:__mm_  \r-> ,r  Bm&s��  s>  IS  cash rebate with the  purchase of 4 tires.  Owning the superior quality of  MICHELIN tires was never so advantageous. And the MICHELIN $50 rebate  offer makes all the difference....  Bib-Bib-Bib Hurray!  To qualify for your $50 rebate, just buy 4  MICHELIN tires from your participating  dealer and we'll send you a cheque for  $50.  But you'd better Bib-Bib Hurry... this  offer is valid for a limited time only.  This offer applies only to Passenger car tires and while rebate  coupons last.  See your participating dealer for details.  886-0167  VISA  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre  Hwy. 101,1 Mile West of Gibsons  866-2700  makes all the difference ������ Coast News, June 27,1983  B & J Store  885-9435  mssamm in sechelt mmmm  Books & Stuff  885*2625  Emma's  885-9345  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9727  mmmm Roberts creek mm��  Seaview Market  885-3400  mmmsm in GiBS0Nsms��ggm&  Adventure  Electronic*  Radio/hack  886-7215  Lower Village  Coast News  880-2622  >'JrV'.  y\.xwm^x yyyi-x  Xi%.- fjrk*ipl'' '/V*',,' - 2  ���lirv tpjtjsitok X/rX \  '*#.^Am*o$< - v*"1' -  It* AtoWleHoaw ';  ^fWtW*''*   /;-/,  't���� W***y^����W;, ';���  4tf?tiMlt differ'<>   /'  29. BX.**��*ort  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  You'll find these friendly faces at Adventure  Electronics, our "Friendly People Place" in  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  Radio Jhaek  The biggest name in little computers1  New rancher, 1,472 sq. ft.  + dbl. gar., 3 bed.,  spacious living rm., din.,  kitchen with eating area.  View of Porpoise Bay &  mtns. Priced to sell.  $71,000,885-3759. #26  New home under const.  1416 sq.ft. rancher on big  100'x227' lot. Crawl space  + 2x6 walls, close to  school "'for $72,500. Call  886-8545. #26  SALE PRICE REDUCED  North Road condo., 2  bdrm., fireplace, IVfe  baths., 5 ap!., skylites, etc.  2 years old. Phone  886-9768 or 886-2209.  OWNER MUST SELL,  $51,900. #27  By owner, 3 bdrm. home.  Langdale. Great view.  Stone fireplace with  Fisher insert. Nice, well  kept lot. Sep. garage. FP  $68,000.886-9085 anytime.  #27  4.2 secluded acres-creek-  large rancher-Jenn-aire  kitchen-fruit trees-garden-  close to Sechelt. Asking  5$82,500Ph 885-9362.   #26  Roberts Creek 9/10 acre.  Park Ave., treed, stream at  back.   $38,900.   Eves..  885-3183. #26  .73 acre treed lot." Henderson Rd., Roberts Creek.  $42,500,886-8290. #26  Clean, 4 bdrm. home. 2  baths, stone FP, wood HT  in bsmt. On landscaped  lot in good family area.  Good buy at $69,900.  886-7588. #26  Roberts   Cr.,   Henderson  Rd., 3 br., unfinished but  liveable, 1,200 sq.ft. house  with   1,200  sq.ft.   bsrrit.,  shake rf., wood/eiec. forced air heat, wd. frame windows,   close   to. beach.  ��.$73|Q00 j��'685>>881 .MS-  'DEAR.- "~  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BUT-            _  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run yout next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Lower Gibsons  Cozy,, comfortable, 2  bdrm. home, 5 minutes  from beach. Good  neighbourhood. For sale  by owner. $65,900. Open to  offers. Contact 886-9696  or 886-2791. #28  Sunday, June 12 around  wharf & Lower Gibsons  area. Ladies slim, silver  bracelet with silver rose.  Souvenir of visit to Coast.  Finder please call  885-9597 or 886-9271.    #26  X*J& '-   ^'^vV'-X  /��*'/* /Y', -< y'X'"ii'-y- >  '^X^XX'/X'X^'Xr^'X  xyy^)#&$&#Xy  . ^x'-rryy^:;^  Schutte; Eric, died in  boating accident in Costa  Rica, June 16, 1983. He  had lived on his yacht,  "Pleiades" for several  years in Garden Bay. In his  quiet way he touched  many lives in Pender Harbour and he will be sadly  missed by his many  friends there and  elsewhere, as by his loving  family. #26  ^*    -*' yy  ' lll'J^feinCMFtMlIt  10" table saw, 885-7265.  #26  Used     spring  886-9268.  horse.  #26  \V>'  -,/  Brakstad  loving  memory of Carole, a dear  wife, mother and grandmother,.who passed away  June 28, 1982. Ever  remembered by Lars,  daughters and granddaughters and the family.  #26  ^.*  In Roberts Crk, small  ginger male terrier type  dog. Leek Rd. 886-9453.  #26  Ladies watch in Pippy's.  Lower Gibsons. 886-3866.  , #26  In Lower Gibsons, Adidas  sports bag with men's  clothing & personal items.  Contact Coast News,  886-2622. #26  Male ginger kitten on June'  18. Near Gospel Rock. Ph.  885-9018. #26  Small black dog, approx. 5  yrs. old. Field Rd. Ph.  886-2086. #26  Small, fluffy, gray cat with  short tail. Very friendly.  Flume Rd. 885-3396.     #26  Small   portable   scale,  pounds ok. 886-2179.    #26  Shop vac. and heavy duty  wheelbarrow. 886-8465.  #26  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  MINI ��� SAT  Incl. T dish  all electronics & cable,  $1,995.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240.  Picnic tables. 2x4 construction $40 each. Phone  886-9393 bet. 5-9 p.m.   #26  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  "Sim/U & TKiUt*  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923      885-3681  MacLeods Hardware  Sidewalk Sale  Bikes up to 30%Off  Auto   Tires   up   to  20% Off  Yard Sale Sun., July 3, 1-5  p.m., Vi mi. down Pratt  Rd., Gibsons. #26  I  S*rter& Trade  TlMtt* Vo��  To everyone who attended,  Craft Galores opening. We  are now located in SeW  Easy/  : #26  Winners of this Week's  Coast News  Classified Draw are:  886-7831  886*8290  886-9503  c  *,  Personal  D  CLASSinKO  mma^m^tammam^aa^^m^ammma\mfmmm%%  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  Minimum $4.00 par 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  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  Parenting is Stressful!  Are you having problems  coping? Join us at Parents  in Crisis. Non-professional, understanding support  group meets weekly. Confidential. Phone Connie,  886-9232, Barb, 885-2790  or Betty-Ann; 886-3802. .  TFN  Math and language arts  tutor available for elementary and jr. secondary  students. Attractive rate,  my home or yours.  886-9498.     #26  J.M. I think you are  beautiful, almost as  beautiful as a weekend  Smorgasbord Ft Ruby  Lake! J��        #26  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST MEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  I  tt  CLASSIFICATIONS e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  J  Continuing Education  Summer Fitness programme starts 1st week in  July: Gibsons Elem. gym,  Mon. & Wed., 6:30-7:30;  Roberts Creek Elem. gym,  Tues. & Thurs., 9-10 a.m.  and Sun., 10:30-11:30; $20  for 20 hours minimum or  $1.50 drop-in fee. #26  Watch for things happening at JOKERS , soon!  #26  There will be a year end  report and election night  for Gibsons Minor Ball,  June 29. Time will be at  7:30. Above Ken's Lucky  Dollar. Everyone welcome.  -886-9050. #26  ,Bed and breakfast  .available. Close to beach.  Semi-private baths. Ph.  '886-9232. TFN  Purebred'Siamese kittens'  6 weeks old. $70.886-8656'.  #26  16 HH, dark bay gelding  hunter, has evented.  Sound, no vices, must be  seen. $2,500 obo.  886-2343. #27  R.I. Red chicks, $1.50.  Young goats, $20 to $100.  Ducks $5.886-2659.      #27X  Love, loyalty & intelligent  companionship. Shelties.  From $150.885-2550.    #28  Siamese kitten. M. 8  weeks. $70.886-8656.   #26  Ducklings for sale, $2.50.  Pekins, Roven, Campbell.  886-2696 evenings best.       #28  Sunshine Coast  Animal Shelter  has   the   following   for  adoption: Collie X male,  10   months,   unneutered;  Lab. X male, 10 months,  unneutered;  Sheltie/Spaniel X female,  5 mths., unspayed; Lab X  pup,   10   weeks,   male;  Shepherd   X   pup,   12  weeks. Assorted cats and  kittens.  Castlerock  Kennels, 885-2505. #26  Got Fleas???  Medicated flea baths for  cats & dogs. For your  dog's comfort now is the  time'to have winter coats  removed. Dematting our  specialty. Professional  grooming for all dogs by  Joy Walkey. Castlerock  Kennels, 885-2505.      #26  "fWHKWCi  f< -!������- ���     ��� ���--:���.   .  . Stone sculptor wants to  trade   for   dental   work.  Phone after six, 886-9679.  #26  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  Building a garage, workshop, or cottage? 19' and  20' roof trusses at greatly  reduced.prices. 886-7318.  #26  Fresh  886-7051.  cow s  milk,  #26  f*���  tkaaaantai  W^9^" s ^w^^E���#t^W  MacLeods Hardware  Great Sidewalk Sale  June 30, July 2  Televisions $100 Off  Many items up to  FfiANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Maui Condo $25/day  $125/wk $500/mo. US. Ph.  885-5729. #26  NICE GREEN HAY  Just made $4 disc, for  quantity. Phone evs.  885-9357. #TFN  Solid oak repro. antique  furniture. Dining room  table and 4 chairs. $1,625.  Liquor cabinet, $1,100.  Desk $995. All prices firm.  885-7907. #27  Couch and 2 large armchairs, older style, $200.  Phone 886-7820. #27  black steerhide rug, new,  $95. Child's table and  chair, $15. Three-rung boat"  ladder, $15. Child's bike,  $30. Folding bed, $18. 2  ring elec. burner, $18. Hd.  manual grain mill, $35.  886-2513. #27  Second-hand store. Buy &  sell at the log cabin in  Wilson Creek. Ph.  885-3835 eves. #27  1 Chev 250-6 cyl., good  cond. 1 electric guitar  $250,1 Traynor amp. $250.  Ph. Mark 886-7934.       #26  Organ Lowrey Super  Genie, $1,200. 885-5261  after 6 p.m. #26.  1,000 watt metal halide  lamp. Super for indoor  gardens. For info.  885-5261. #25  Pool table, slate, coin  operated. New felt. Includes cues, balls; etc.  $850. Ph. 886-8040 or  886-8213. #26  6 pc. maple dinette suite,  table,   5   chairs,   buffet.  $299.885-2896 after 6 p.m.  TFN  Writing desk, $50. Sgl. bed  with folding mat. & 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  Like new, man's 26"  Rawleigh 10 spd. Recently  spent over $100 on  repairs. A good solid  English bike for $150. Can  be seen.at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  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  Moving, must sell new tub,  $100; table & chairs, $30; 6  chairs $10 up; Gr. piano,  $1,995; ant. piano stool,  $200; 4 mo. 14" rad. tires,  $70 each; F250 pick up,  $600 or ?. Phone  886-8003. #26  Ancient horse manure, $20  a load. You pick up.  885-9969. #28  Brass bed, queen size.  Best offer. 886-2903 after 6  p.m. #26  bed,  tub,  $20.  #28  Sealy   P-pedic   dbl.  $100.  Cedar 5'  hot  $425.   Hd.   dolly,  886-7449.  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  MGB, red, good shape,  good top, tires, etc. Motor  needs work. $3,000 obo.  883-9342.    . TFN  1971 3/4 ton Ford P/U, HD,  auto, 66,000, runs well, 2  spare wheels. $600.  885-9778. #26  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  Four HR-78x15 bias  fiberglass whitewalls, as  new, $160. 885-7512 or  885-7442 after 6 p.m.     #26  '79 Bronco 4x4. PS/PB,  auto 351. Excl. cond.  55,635 miles. Never driven  off road. $10,900. Ph.  886-7287. #26  Best deal - 71 Maverick.  Rusty but runs well, asking $375. 886-7993 or 8313.  #26  Jeep CJ-5, 1970, V-6  motor. $1,600 obo.  886-3897 after 6 p.m.  #26  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  1976 Datsun P/U. 81,000  miles. Canopy. Exc. running cond. $1,400 | obo.  886-2903 after 6 p.m.    #26  '50 Willys 4x4 completely  rebuilt, radials, overdrive,  327, tint windows, $6,500  and/or trade. 885-7273. #26  1979 Dodge van, high roof,  partly camperized, good  cond.   $6,800.   294-8759  eves.   ���"''���'; #26  '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. Calf after 5  p.m. 886-9843. $2,000.  #28  12' Springbox aluminum  boat, 6 hp Johnson with a  5 gal. gas tank, oars,  oarlocks and rod holders.  885-9492. #26  mm***  m  A��to��  ?,,:  We Buy Clean Cars  (tent- A-Wreck  886-9717  K & C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  75 Corvette, burgundy  with blk. Ithr., 4 spd.,  PS/PB, PW, 60,000 mi.,  new brakes, clutch, tires,  rad., alt., real looker.  $10,500 obo. Partial trade  cons. 886-8064. #27  1977 V* ton Ford pick-iup.  truck with canopy. $3,200.  Steve 883-9551. TFN  '81 Capri RS, 255 V8, auto.,  TRX susp., T-roof, AM/FM  cassette, cruise, ex. cond.,  20,500 mi.. $8,000 firm.  886-8340. #27  1977 Chev 4x4 HD'/iTN  PU. Short box, exc. cond.  350 V8 43000 mi. $3500.  866-8482.  #26  1969 GMC 4 wheel drive  1-ton-PTO winch. Rebuilt  283 eng. Needs steering &  bearing work In front end.  Selling for price of winch.  $700.886-7572. #26  1980 9' Vanguard camper,  3 way fridge, propane  stove w/oven, flush toilet  & shower, 2 holding tanks.  Ph. 885-7923 or will consider trade on boat, 24'.  #27  23' travel trailer. Propane  stove, lights, fridge, furnace. 110 V H.W.T. & hookup. $3,500 obo. 886-7859.  #28  23' Kustom Coach trailer,  shower, fr., St., exc. cond.  $5,500. 886-8151 or 7787.  #27  Slumber Queen canopy for  import PU, $200, Equalizer  tr. hitch, $100. 885-5976.  #27  '65 GMC camperized  school bus. 886-7292.  #27  8' camper. Sleeps 4, prop,  stove. Good condition. 4  hyd. jacks. $1,100 obo. Ph.  885-9387. #26  1975 Starcraft HT tent  trailer, 3 way fridge, 3  burner stove, sleeps 6  adults. Exc. cond. Ph  886-8772. Maiaview Rd.#26 n��wmmB��� t���"-"  18.  Coast News, June 27,1983  14 ft. fibregiass Clinker-  style boat, Seagull motor  & trailer, mast & sails.  $1,250 firm. 886-7831.  #28  12' springbox alum, with  older 6 hp Viking. $550.  Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9826.     TFN  14' Mirrocraft alum, deep  fisherman. Boat cover. 9.9  el. start, Evinrude, E-Z  load gal. trailer, tie-down  belt. Jensen downrigger,  float buoy, oars. Ex. cond.  $2,000.886-8668. #26  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  21' "C" Lie. 318 Chrys.  VHF, Hyd, Sounder $8900,  Ph 886-2937. #26  Near new Johnson 15 HP  $900; Zodiac 2-34 (inflatable) $1000; trailer for  Zodiac $300; whole  package for $2100. Ph"  885-9362. #26  1980 21 ft. Sunrunner  hardtop, IB/OB, sink,  stove, ice box, head, trim  tabs, sleeps three. $9,500  obo. Phone 883-9368.   #26  Beautiful 30' cabin  cruiser, 1956 Monk design,  sleeps 6. Fully equipped,  moored at Sechelt. Phone  Abbotsford, 853-9678  Price $24,500. #27  22' K&C command bridge,  fully equip. & exceptionally clean. 351 Ford FWC,  270 Volvo leg with power-  trim. 886-7219. #26  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  '14 ft. tri hull Boston  Whaler, 50 hp Merc. A-1.  Ph. 886-7260. H27  28 ft. ketch aluminum  $7,000. Masts, SS rigging,  near new 15 HP Evinrude  new FG dinghy, head,  sink, stove, Dickenson  diesel heater, sleeps 4.  "Salty" Govt, wharf, Gibsons. Ph 886-8054.        #26  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry facil. Dock 1 blk. away.  Wood floors, high ceilings. For August 1.  883-9342. -TFN  .2 yr. old, 2 bdrm. home.  Quiet location. Wood  stove, F.P., Fr. & St., 2V2  bath., full shower in bsmt.  $450/mon. Dam. dep. &  refs. req. Call 886-3730.  H27  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Typing.   Phone   886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  TFN  Mt*Wn  Kelp Wanted  Responsible person to  share Ig. house, Robts.  Creek, orchard, garden.  885-3618 pTm. #28  Person to share 2 bdrm.  furn. home in Lower Gibsons, Aug. 1. 886-7930.  #26  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 Mellon  Hwy. 886-9352 or 886-9456.  #28  Small ctge. - Gower Point.  Rent $265.886-7251.     #26  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 br. furn. duplex - all electric. $250 per mo. plus  hydro. Available July 1/83.  Sorry no children or pets.  References required. Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-9826. #26  Deluxe   1   bdrm.   duplex  F/P, w/w, 2 appl., view, on  Hwy. 101, close to mall.  Mature" adults,   no  pets.    0       .  .     .    x     .   ���   ,  $350/mo.  Occup.  immed. j S_u?lrmten^ent   of   Pa*!  na  886-8375 or 886-2791.    #28  Modern 3 bdrm. home,  Park Ave., Roberts Creek.  Avail. Aug. 1. Ph. 886-7040  aft. 6 p.m. #28  Harbour  Spacious 1, 2, & 3  Dedroom suites available immediately in  family building. Small  pets considered. Heat,  cable & storage space  included.  886-9557  RNs & graduate nurses required for full-time, casual  & holiday relief. Apply to  Kiwanis Village Care  Home, R.R. 1, Gibsons,  B.C. #26  WHARFINGER  _ CONTRACT  Applications are being accepted for the temporary  position of Wharfinger for  the Gibsons Government  Wharf. This job. will be for  a six  month  contractual  period with a possibility of  renewal.  Job  description  is available for viewing at  Gibsons Town Hall. All applications must be received no later than 4:30 p.m.,  July 6, 1983. Applications  should be addressed to:  Town of Gibsons, P.O. Box  340,   Gibsons,   B.C.   VON  1V0Attn.:Mr. R. Liddicoat,  and Recreation.  #26  Motorcycles  D  1980 Honda XL80. Low  mileage. Not abused. Exc.  cond. Ph 886-8772.       #26  79 Suzuki GS750. Kerker  header, electronic ignition, Koni shocks, sport  fairing. Well maintained,  in excellent cond. 26,000  km. $1,800. Phone  886-8032. #27  *76    Honda  886-7292.  550  Ph.  #27  1973 Suzuki, 380 cc. Good  cond. $400.886-7381.   #27  ftu  Mobile Homes  Mobile, home space.  Suitable for 12 wide. No  dogs. References required. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  10x50, 2 bdrm., 2 appl.,  new carpet, lino & paint.  $9,500.886-8393. #27  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  12x44 mobile home, 2  bdrm., stove, fridge,  drapes, $14,000. 886-7381.  #27  Wanted to Rent  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  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  1 bdrm house. Lg. lot. Upper Gibsons. Centr. loc.  $300.886-7280. #26  Fircrest Rd. 3 bdrm family  . home in quiet area. Near  school.  .Full   basement.  $525/rho. 886-9277.        #26  Comm. premises for rent  immed: 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  Mobile home space.  Suitable for 12 wide - No  dogs. References required. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph  886-9826. TFN  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  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house.  Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr. & st. $300/mo. 883-9342.  TFN  Two bedroom condo., 5  appl., V/z bath., fireplace,  etc. North Road, close to  all services. Avail. July.  $425. Phone 886-9768 or  886-2209. #27  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.V0N1V0. #28  Roberts Creek, 3 bedroom  deluxe, semi-waterfront  duplex. No pets. $475. Ph.  886-7251. #27  Gibsons, Marine Dr., large  1 bdrm. suite, close to  stores, beach, etc. Great  view. $325/mon. Ph.  886-8035. #27  ,2 bdrm hse. Retired cple  only. Behind RCMP. Box  119 c/o Coast News Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.        #26  Ironing work needed.  Once a week. Ph. after 6  p.m., 886-7802. #27  Immediate part-time positions available for exp.  waiter/waitresses. Apply in  person at Seaview  Gardens, Tues. to Sun., or  ph. 886-9219. #27  Exp. cooks, prep cooks,  waiters/resses, dishwashers -/leave resume  with ph/rfo. at Heron eafe-  until 12 p.m. Wed., June  29. ^ #26  Babysitter to come in  8-4:30, Mon.-Fri., Sept.-  June. 886-9268. #26  Person to install ? finish  hardwood floor in Roberts  Creek. Only reasonable  rate estimates need apply.  294-8759 eves. #26  (pes.  3  Work Wanted  Moppets  Have  your  home -spring  cleaned - monthly - weekly.   Carpets   -   windows.  886-7013,886-8571.       #28  Landscaping "and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   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".  Garry's Crane Service.  886-7028. #28  NUTNBOLTHAUS  Full Service  MACHINE SHOP  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 685-7910  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Need $4,310  For tuition, etc. Energetic  engineering student will  do maintenance,  gardening-anything!  Brian, 886-7963.  .    #26  Licensed practical nurse  seeks steady employment  on Sunshine Coast.  Hospital or private  duty.home nursing, etc.  Very experienced, exc.  refs., call 112-738-9177  after 7 p.m. #27  Reliable exp. carpenter;  framing to finishing; small  plumbing and electrical  work. 885-3847. #27  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS    p  Dynamite, electric or  .regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nirnmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. . Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, low maintenance gardens or any of  your gardening needs, call  Matt Small, 886-8242. #27  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building   .  Service  886-7280  TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749. TFN  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 18th: A prowler was  reported in the North Road-  Cemetery  Road area.  When  the prowler was approached  by a resident, he left. The incident happened at 11:30 p.m.  On the 19th: A single car motor  vehicle accident occured at 8:30  p.rri.   in   the   North    Road-  Highway 101 area. The driver  apparently lost control of his  Jeep   which   overturned.   The  driver sustained no injuries.  On the 22nd: A break and entry was reported from a resident  of the Sunshine Coast  Trailer   Park.   A   couple   of  plates were taken.  Police have received several  reports locally of kids driving  small motorbikes on public  roads and highways, wearing  no protective gear and posing a  hazard to motorists. Anyone  operating a motor vehicle on a  public road or highway is subject to the regulations of the  motor vehicle act.  In the case of juveniles,  parents will be held responsible  for any infraction of the code.  Police have also received  several complaints from  motorists in regards to children  on bicycles. Now that school is  out, that problem has risen  sharply. Children should be  warned to exercise caution  when driving on narrow roads,  to equip their bicycles with  lights for night biking and to  follow the usual biking rules of  the road.  SECHELT RCMP  Police reported four minor  motor vehicle accidents this  week and one drunk driver,  "Project SAVE"- Shoplifting Affects Virtually Everyone  - has been operating an anti-  shoplifting and vandalism  prevention programme in B.C.  This year it has received a  federal grant enabling it to hire  field representatives whose  responsibility it is to conduct,  upon request, workshops and  seminars to organized community groups. The purpose of  these workshops is to promote  awareness and provide specific  tools which can be employed to  reduce  the  severity  and  fre  quency of shoplifting and vandalism. "  If you are interested in such  a workshop, please contact  Patrick B. Nolan, Provincial  Project Co-ordinator at  681-2111.  Pioneer  Museum  needs help  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum will have two  students doing archeological  survey work on the Sunshine  Coast this summer. We would  greatly appreciate assistance  from local residents in two  ways:  1. Please permit these  students to walk through your  land, if necessary.  2. Please phone us at  886-8232 if you have any information as to - the  whereabouts of cairns, shell  middens, pictographs, etc., on  the Sunshine Coast.  JlS.  legal  Business  Opportunities  Thinking of starting your  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  c  Leg*!  %  Ministry of  Forests  -\  Province of   '    ?  British Columbia ^  Notice Inviting  Applications For  Timber Sale  Licence A20452  Pursuant to Section 16(1) of  the Forest Act, there will be offered for sale at public auction  by the District Manager at  Sechelt at 10:30 a.m. on July  25, 1983, a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting of 19 530 cubic  metres of Hemlock, Cedar, Fir,  Maple Balsam & Other  Species, located Parkdale  Creek, New Westminster Land  District.  Term: Two (2) Years.  Bids can be accepted only  from those who are registered  as small business enterprises,  as defined in the Regulations.  Provided anyone who is unable  to attend the auction in person  may submit a sealed tender, to  be opened at the hour of auction and treated as one bid.  Details of the proposed Timber  Sale Licence may be obtained  from the Regional Manager,  B.C. Forest Service, 4595  Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C.  V5G 4L9, or the District  Manager, B.C. Forest Service,  Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0.  Notice to Creditors  IN THE ESTATE OF  LILLIAN MAY MAXWELL,  LATE OF GAMBIER ISLAND,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the estate of the  above named are hereby re  quired to send particulars  thereof to the Executor, RAYMOND YELLS, at 837 West  Rocky Point Drive, Camano  Island, Washington 98292, on  or before August 1,-1983,  after which date the Executor  will distribute the said estate  among parties entitled thereto,  having regard only to claims  by which he then has notice  RAYMOND.YELLS  Executor  1X..C Yukon  )  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  Ministry ol  Province of Forests  British Columbia  N 0 T I C E 0 F  FEDERAL/PROVINCIAL  CONTRACT PROJECT (S)  TO BE FINANCED BY ENVIRONMENT CANADA-  CANADIAN FORESTRY  SERVICE AND THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF FORESTS  UNDER THE INTENSIVE  'FOREST MANAGEMENT  SUBSIDIARY AGREEMENT  (IFMSA)  Sealed tenders for the  following Juvenile Spacing  contract will be received  by the District Manager,  Ministry of Forests, Box  4000, Sechelt, B.C., on  the dates shown below..  Contract ST 83V04-003 JS  located Haslam Creek,  Forest District #4, Sechelt,  on 36.0 hectares. Viewing  date June 30,1983. Leaving F.S. Warehouse, corner of Hwy. 101 and Wharf  Road, Sechelt, B.C. at  9:00 A.M. Viewing of this  site prior to submitting a  bid is mandatory. Deadline  for receipt of tenders is  3:30 P.M., July 7, 1983.  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection, lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-  9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo 758-7375, Winlaw  226-7343, Lillooet 256-  7501, Whitehorse 667-  7332. .    TFN  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Paddle Fans The original  fan store. Wholesale' and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gljery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C-  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  ' ���zzzzz���TFN  Computer related & word  processing courses. Call  or write to: Burnaby  Careers, 114-7155  Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  V5E 2V1. Phone (604)  526-8541. #27  Super Warehouse  Clearance. Metal Halide  lights, 1000 watts, super  -$299; 400 watt - $199; 300  watt Wonderlights - $79.  Western Water Farms,  682-6636. 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. #27  Registered purebred  Chow Chow puppies. Pets  $350. Show/breeding  $500-600. Also, six month  black male and red female  each $350. Flyinhi Kennels, Betty 344-5102.    #26  Get Spicey! Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  club for adults.#For free information, send stamp to:  Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R 2T0.  #26  1#.  B.C. & Yukon  Swing time news. Swinger  ads for couples, singles,  socials and-dances. For  sample copy sent $5 - C.Y.  Club, P.O. Box 2410, New  Westminster, B.C. V3L  5B6. 435-7202. Adults only.  Very discreet. #26  Donovan   Log   Homes  since 1967 - For free  brochure and further information, write Box 777, 100  Mile House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  #26  Vancouver   Hotel-Motel.  Greenbrier Apartment  Hotel offers full suite for  two to five persons,  children free. City Centre.  Forty dollars double. 1399  Robson Street. 683-4558:  #26  Collector Plates. Learn  about this fascinating  hobby and.its investment '  . possibilities. Aisk -for our-  free newsletter. Queensbury Collectables, 708  Queensbury Avenue,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L  3V8. 985-1484. #26  Urine-erase. Guarantees  removal dog. cat, human  urine stains, odours from  carpets regardless of  stain age.' Free brochure.  Reidell Chemicals  Limited, Box 7500, London, Ontario N5Y 4X8. #27  Records/Tapes. Popular,  Country, latest hits or old  favourites. Lowest prices.  Special Nashville imports.  Send $1 for latest  catalogue, receive future  issues free. Supersound,  Box 5227-B, Vancouver  V6B4B3. U27  1975 Case Loader  Backhoe 680 Series E, 4 in  1 bucket extendahoe,  rebuilt motor and transmission. Asking $22,000  obo. (604) 632-5015. View  at 58 Dolly Varden  Cablecar, Kitimat, B.C. #26  For sale - Woods model  412 CL planer and double  profile       attachment.  Available with switching  gear, electric motor and  blower assembly heads,  capable, of manufacturing  t & g, channel shiplap,  dimensional and.1" stock.  395-2226 -100 Mile House.  #26  Used   diesel   engines,  automotive or marine.  Japanese diesels for  trucks or boats from  $1,923. Simpson Power  Products Ltd., 5085  Regent Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C4H* 291-9941.  #26  Horse lovers - sunny south  slope ranch and ranchet-  tes with view. 90 acres  with large old house. 5-10  acre ranchettes. Trees,  hay: on all. 593-4633/593-  4477 Bridge Lake area. #26  Over 200 feet usable  waterfront on 2.85 acre  treed Vancouver Island  lot. Exclusive North  Cowichan location, city  water, only $150,000.  Roger Matheson 524-4948  or 939-1866 res. #26  Repossession Okanagan  40 acres. Back payments  of $3,380. Full price of  $16,900. Assume monthly  payments of $194. View,  hydro, good access, excellent soil. Phone (509)k  486-2875 or (509) 486-4777.  #26  )fj  C. &. Yukon  )  Qualicum - 46 room hotel  on 2 acres fronting on golf  course, overlooking the  ocean. Full banquet  facilities, pub, lounge, dining room. $1,750,000. Call  Dave Nenzel, Nanaimo  Realty, collect at: 752-6926  or write to P.O. Box 1360,  Qualicum Beach, B.C. V0R  2T0. #26  Body Shop. Established  bus., equip., stock. Low  rent on building, PLUS 4  bedroom view home and  applicances. All for  $98,000. Northern Vancouver Island. 956-4906  after 6. #26  Dry  cleaning/laundromat  businesses for sale in  southern interior. Suitable  for a family group. Excellent terms to right party. Write 971 Ollek Street,  Kamloops, B.C. #26 '  Sales Representative^ We  require an aggressive,  self-motivated sales  representative to handle  printing, stationery ahd  furniture sales. Excellent  working conditions and  benefits. Contact  manager, See-Moore Printing & Stationery, Box 460,  Smithers, B.C. V0J 2N0.  Phone 847-3220. #26  Advertising   Salesperson  required by growing group  of Saskatchewan  weeklies. If you have  newspaper sales experience and layout  knowledge, you may be  the person we are looking  for. Wage plus commission and possible advancement. Apply in  writing only to Stewart  Crump, Box 1150,  Kindersley, Saskatchewan  SOL 1 SO. #26  Belding Paul Ltd., antiques wanted. Anything  relating: Sales Cabinets,  Advertising, Spool Silk,  (Belding Paul only), Rib-'  bon. Clip & Save.  Belding's, Box 240,-  Rockville, Conn: 06084.  Phone (203) 871-8812.   #26  Wanted to purchase B.C.  Motor   Carrier  Authority.  Lumber intra or extra provincial, Reply to Box 2503,  c/o North Shore News,  202-1139 Lonsdale, North  Vancouver, V7M 2H4.   #26  100 seat Eat-In, Take-Out  fast food outlet. Lease  premise; business or  equipment. Adjacent 1,400  pupil school. Excellent  reputation. Good equipment. 785-5238, 785-9519,  F.S.J,, B.C. #26  Combination fruit,  vegetable, confectionery  store. Gas pumps, three  bedroom modular house,  two-car garage, 260' frontage on Highway 1. Vendor financing available.  $139,000. Box 339, Hope,  B.C. VOX 1L0. Phone  869-5611. #26  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.      #26  Sawfifter. Fully experienced with bandsaws and  some carbide experience  preferred. Forward  resume to: Federated Cooperatives Ltd., Box 1300,  Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0.  #26  Five acre lakeshore and  sub lakeshore lots. View  at Punchaw Lake just 40  miles south Prince George  on the Blackwater Road.  Further details contact C.  Clarksori ��� at the  Blackwater River bridge or  write Box 4553, Quesnel,  B.C.V2J3J8. #26  Architect built houseboat.  35x12, airtight fireplace,  freezer, full bathroom,  three appliances. Deck  space. Year-round cozy  home. Move by land or  sea. Phone 284-6126.    #26  Classic 1958 Ford retractable hardtop ex-  California . car. Excellent  condition,. $9,200 or best  offer. Phone Fred Barter  (604) 932-3208 eves,, (604)  932-5541 days. ^    .      #26  1979 Peerless Page logging equipment complete  with headache rack, rider  bars, S100 scales, new  paint, radial tires. Used  one season, $10,500 obo.  Phone 585-9646. #26  Deluxe 250 seat  restaurant - and   cabaret.  Excellent income now:  Vendor^ financing. Retiring. Two good family  restaurants in South  Okanagan area. Orchards,  ranches, retirement  homes and condos. Century 21 Desert Land Co.,  Oliver, B.C. Phone  498-4955. #26  View lots for sale Quadra  Island Gowland Harbour.  Waterfront access, bare  land strata title. Seascape  Marine Chalets. Box 92,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W  4Z9. Phone (604). 285-3450.  #26.  Grocery & Deli in sunny  Osoyoos. Excellent family  business. Land, building  and stock with . three  bedroom living quarters.  In best location. Price  $170,000 plus stock. Bill  495-6423. #26.  33 acres in Fraser Canyon"  1,400 ft. Highway 1 frontage. Three bedroom  house, 4-plex, good  revenue and financing.  $125,000 obo. Phone*  859-7528 after 5 p.m.     #26  Beautiful Sunshine Coast,  Roberts Creek. Spacious  deluxe 14'x70' mobile. Ex-  pando living room -21'x27'.  Five appliances, wood >  fireplace, gas furnace,  covered deck. Price  $38,500 obo. 885-3852. #26  Retiring ��� 10 unit motel on  Highway 101. Ocean front,  well kept, year round  clientele, good salmon .  fishing. Gross 1982  receipts - $102,000. ;  Sechelt Peninsula, Sunshine Coast. 885-9987. #26  Business Opportunity.  One-hour photo finishing.  Revolutionary Photokis  System provides unusually high profits. Takes up  only 15 sq. ft. Ideal for  small markets. Install in  existing business or open  your own store. Contact:  Mini-Foto, Suite 301,  555-6th Street, New  Westminster, B.C. V3L  4H1. Phone (604) 521-8612.  #26  VANCOUVER'S FINEST  30-40 TRAWLER FLEET  U-DRIVE  SKIPPERED & SMALLER  BOATS AVAILABLE  DELTA CHARTERS  Sth YEAR OF  .    CHARTER SERVICE  3500 CESSNA DRIVE,  RICHMOND, B.C. V7B TC7  (604)273-8357  #26 Coast News, June 27,1983 19.  i..,.i"-/. '*.  . --���>.-������-.'V-.'"'"-'^'"^ M.-l���.^"���1������rt, "^"'���������'"-"���. ..-,-..'v- .*  Executive Sous-chef Don Schuberg, left, and Chef Andre Girce,  display a small sample of their tasty wares, and invite Coast  residents to enjoy their culinary arts at the Jolly Roger Inn at  Secret COVC ���Fran Berger pholo  Drop off your  '   COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Emma's  Sttcheit  until noon Saturday  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B&J Store  Hallmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A PrlmntMy Paoplo Pla  Good news for the Sunshine  Coast is that Jolly Roger Inn  re-opened on June 7 under new  ownership,, and all its facilities  are now in full operation. Grael  Investments took over the  establishment on June 1, after  a purchase agreement was  reached in May. The inn had  previously been in receivership.  Drew Watson and Mike  Tadman, partners in Grael Investments, are delighted with  their new complex. Drew had  been looking for a site on the  Sunshine Coast, since March,  1982, and Mike, who had never  before been to the Sunshine  Coast, said he knew they had  to have the Jolly Roger the first  time he saw it.  Both men have extensive experience in the restaurant and  resort management business in  both Canada and the U.S., and  are confident their past connections will be a boon in drawing  business to the Jolly Roger.  The complex includes a  licensed restaurant, full catering facilities with virtually ho  limit on numbers, a cocktail  lounge open until 2 a.m. six  days of the week with off-sale  beer privileges, and 30 one and  two bedroom condominiums.  It offers transient and permanent moorage complete with  laundromat, showers and small  convenience store.  It also has available several  conference rooms, complete  with audio-visual equipment,  which can accommodate up to  60 people, and Mike and Drew  have already begun promoting  the Jolly Roger as a 'Corporate  Conference Centre'.  Aware that off-season bookings are necessary to make the  complex economically viable,  their appeal is being directed to  executive clients and corporations, offering an appropriate  setting for seminars, meetings  and 'think-tanks' to be combined with pleasure and relaxation.  Executives from Fisher Controls in Minneapolis last week  took 58 salmon home with  them, and the president of  NORANDA Explorations  managed to combine business  with a fishing trip during his  stay.  Already the condominiums  are almost fully booked on  week-ends. Rates begin at $60  per night.  One of the most modern,  fully-equipped kitchens possible is at the Jolly Roger, and  last week-end a buffet for 250  people was catered for the  Secret Cove Yacht Club after  its regatta. The restaurant and  catering services are under the  direction of Chef Andre Circe,  newly arrived from 'La  Raclette' in Vancouver, and  Executive Sous-chef Don  Schuberg.  In charge of managing the  whole Jolly Roger complex are  Dick Farmer, a chartered accountant and formerly vice-  president of finance for Delta  Hotels, and his wife, Bert.  They have a present staff of 30,  and comment was made of the  number of very skilled and  highly competent local people  who have come to work at the  Jolly Roger.  For information regarding  any of the services offered at  the Jolly Roger Inn, please call  Bert at 885-9923.  ': - y'y'x -  * -  Coast car sales up  Trends in local car sales  seems to confirm a recent  statement by Consumer and  Corporate Affairs Minister  Jim Hewitt that a rise in the  number of car dealerships in  the province is a sign of  , economic recovery.  Hewitt noted that there are  24 more dealerships in B.C.  than at the end of 1982, a six  per cent increase, and that the  automotive industry is "traditionally used as a prime indicator of economic trends".  Harvey McCracken of  South Coast Ford, told the  Coast News that car sales are  "absolutely on the rise". In  fact, since the beginning of  January, sales of both new  and used cars, parts and service have all been increasing.  McCracken said that South  Coast Ford is selling more new  cars than usual, most under  some kind of financing arrangement. Financing, he  said, shows long term confidence in the economic situation.  Most used car buyers are  preferring to pay cash.  "It's not like it was two  years ago," said Harvey, "but  car sales are still terrific."  Bud Koch of Sunshine GM  reported that sales are improving slowly and getting consistently better.  Koch called the car market  here "subdued", but noted  that monthly end sales  averages are stronger than in  1982. Growth is definite, "but  not wild".  His figures show that the  ratio of sales is again close to  two used cars to one new, the  same as it was from  1971-1981. Those figures  changed to one used to one  new in 1981-82.  Small cars are selling now,  compared to March, April and  May when it was the big cars  that were moving, and Koch  says that financing of new cars  is down 75 per cent with more  people paying cash.  Koch cited the biggest  reason for the improvement of  local car sales as the large  number of retired people with  steady and secure incomes living here. He also credited the  retirement population as the  reason Victoria has the  strongest car sales in the province.  i~: ,  J  Bulk  Brown Rice  l5'/IO0gm  sf  Bulk  Sunflower Seeds 24'/1 oo gm  sf  Bulk Sultana  Raisins  AJ'/IOOgm  d  Seasoned or Caesar  Croutons              45</ioogm  s  ��� Apple Pie  Filling  3Ic/IO0gm  4  Bulk - Dry  Dog Food   ,  lO'/IOOgm  4  Baking  Powder  J9'/I00gm  4  Medium - Unsweetened  Coconut               3 2 V i oo gm  d  Bulk - Parmesan  Cheese  $ 1.32/100 gm  4  Bulk  Garlic Salt  49C/I00gm  /  Bulk ��� Ground  Nutmeg  $1.21/100 gm  ��r  Bulk - Demerara or  Icing Sugar           IZMoogm  /  Bulk  Pancake Mix  23'/100gm  ��  Bulk - Seafood Mix  Bake 'n' Batter  22C/I00gm  4  Bulk  Wheat Germ  17Vl00gm  MANY MOKE IN-STOBE  SKCIALS  SUPER SAVINGS STORE  SAVE WAY MARKET  North Rd. 8. Kiwanis Way  Gibsons  Open 7 Days A Week  to Midnight  886-8762  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  APPLIANCES  rm ca.. Swanson's  ^  W"   For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Grave!  _ _,_, Dump Truck Rental  H"*"��� Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  Business Directory  VELECTROLUX CANADA  4724 Marine Ave..  Powell River. B.C.  EXCAVATING  RAY HANSEN  TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD. ���        -   .   '  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, AH Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  "\  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing,  road building, logging,  tree temovai   excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck    886-9872    after 5 p.m.  inks       1  no Conulon  locally Manufactured Government Approved  ���  Concrete Septic Tai  "Distribution Boxes Crane SerVlCG  *Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks # 8 Ion ��� high lift  "Other pre-cast products  k Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  /��  General Building Contractor  CONSTRUCTION    LTD.  Residential -   Commercial  ^ompit-'-o Construction Managenetit  18 Years Experience  Foundations ��� Framing  Finishing ��� Cabinets  SEA-VIEW PLACE  R.R. #1 - GIBSONS, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-2743  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489       anytime .  BULLDOZING  LANDCLEARING  Dorhn Bosch 8852544  EXCAVATING  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  r   J.F.W. EXCAUATING LTD.   '  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauations ��� Clearing ���  U��c(l ltd 8B8"B07l Gibsons  V   J  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves 885-5617  Please call 485*2693 for Service.  Now serving the Sechelt Peninsula  for hags, filters, repair service & demonstrations^  HEATING  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy .101   Sechelt   between   St  Ma  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  ^   Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ry si CANADIAN I  885-2360    .  FLOOR    COVERING  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD,  V  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� .Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Bunt-in vacuum systems 885-3562  r~  Backhoe & Cat  Custom clearing, septic tanks, power poles,  water lines  roads Free estimates.  886-9875  886-3907 eves  Open Thurs.-* Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.'  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  cNorth Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765^,  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  0*5-2923    its-am  yfVsfe  MISC.    SERVICES  MISC.    SERVICES  KEN DE VRIES & SON     "j  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  886-7112        HwY   1Q1  G'bsons  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ^1  uropean  Motors    005-  ^British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts J1  OoHUCMMl AUTOMOTIVE "j  REPAIRS TO All. MAKKS {  "The Rad Shop"  C'OI I.ISION KKI'AIKS 886-791.  Hvw 101. Gibsons  %  2  <9  Garry's  Crane  Service  Tandem Truck  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028    Garry Mundell  -\  24 Hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Peninsula Transport Services Ltd.  886-2284   886-3829  Complete IjikKi .ip"i^ ^  i>.ii'(|ee Mi.iinien.mce ��er\ n e .M,my:<i  ^ I em inn .it ��iii kind- KKS-.^OXi  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call  Service  Is our  \ff-X^2XJ^.\) only  886-7311 or  886-7568  business  B.C'A.A.    Appmwcl  C        EGOnOIMIfSUTO PARTS litd.    ^  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SB8I ^  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs tor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    MarvVolen    886-9597  STEVE HOFLBY       "  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  '     At I. WORK CONDI MONAll.Y  IH'AKAN'H! P  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,       , Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.      Joe Jacques    885-361A J  SEASIDE  RENTALS'  ��� xr\   Domestic Industrial Equipment  1   I mU��   ancj Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue      Gibsons to serue you  . 885-2848 Hwy. 101 & Pratt   886-2848     J  K  CLEANING    SERVICES  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION* MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Pur i Mei'on to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  'Th Q  L^\ THE CLEANING OF OIL &       ���  uwuruy-oa^e^   wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  ELECTRICAL  COMMERCIAL ART  ISC.    SERVICES  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seattiird ����6-�����* ^  T^^^"\W Residential &  \\ ^LJF^^JL*     Commercial  RENTALS  88&-84S6  ^tVffoo/,- ^  ^4  c  Gibsons, B.C.  Camping & Trailer Park  Licenced Restaurant  General Store  Lloyd & Sheila Field  886-2723  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs  ��� Painting & Auto Glass  ��� Free EsUm.ies 883-2606  Klatndala, Pandar Harbour    R.n.#1, Garden Bay, B.C. VON 1SO  rjj\ 886-7359 IvJ^  Conversion   Windows,   Glass, |  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows   J  & Screens, .                                            Mirrors      I  : Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.       J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS)  . CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy 101\  Open Sat.  10-5   or anytime by appt.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^/ Coast News, June 27,1983  At the SCRD  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District's enthusiasm  for acquisition of a dog control  function was considerably  dampened recently by the  realization that if such a function is acquired the SCRD  becomes responsible for loss or  injury to agricultural animals  in the area because of uncontrolled dogs.  Director John Shaske for  Area F (Langdale area) told the  board that investigations  undertaken by himself and  secretay-treasurer Larry Jardine had disclosed that provisions for compensation for injured agricultural animals was  now mandatory.  The Animal Control Committee had held discussions  with the administrator of the  North Okanagan Regional  District and studied the by-law  under which that district exercises a dog control function.  The provision of regional compensation is included at the insistence of the provincial  Department of Agriculture.  Shaske pointed out that dog  control was expensive, proved  only 30 per cent effective where  implemented, and that the  'open-ended' compensation  factor had led the investigating  committee to conclude that it  should not be undertaken.  Parks and trails also occupied   the   attention  of  the  regional board at-last week's  meeting.  Directors expressed regret at  Sechelt Council's decision not  to participate in a regional  parks programme.  Director Jim Gurney in particular expressed his view that  more money would be spent on  Sechelt's parks under the programme than would be raised  in Sechelt because Hackett  Park in particular was widely  used by adjacent regional  districts and was, in terms of  its use, a regional park.  The board decided to table  further action oh the programme pending further  representations to and consideration of by Sechelt Council.  On the matter of Redrooffs  Trail, it was concluded that  the regional district had gone  as far as it could in support of  those residents who sought to  keep the historic trail open.  "We have no power to expropriate for roads and trails,"  said Mayor Lorraine Goddard  of Gibsons. "The people of  Halfmoon Bay are just out of  luck if the Department of  Highways won't deal with it."  Director for Area B (Halfmoon Bay) Pat Murphy, concluded that all that could be  hoped now was that the efforts  of the B.C. Ombudsman would  prove successful with regards  to the 100-year old traU,.  * The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  * name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above.  k Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to  -i reach this newspaper by Saturday of this week. This week's win-  X, ner is L. McKean, Box 273, Sechelt, who correctly located the sign  \ on Mermaid Street in Sechelt.  Power and telephones  now in East Egmont  Langdale  Editor,  This letter is to inform all  former Langdale students and  their families that Mrs. Alma  Thank you  Editor,  We wish to publically thank  ; all concerned with the May  ? Day bake sale held on behalf of  : the Pender Harbour Volunteer  ��� Ambulance Service.  The sale was a great success  X and we were very pleased with  '? the    positive"''' community  X response.'  X    The   funds   collected   will  X> greatly   help   maintain   both  .training and equipment for the  ��group.  Thank you.  Volker Kaemling  reunion  White will be retiring as of  June 30, 1983. The Langdale  school parents' group will be  holding a farewell tea for Mrs.  White in the school library on  June 29 at 3 p.m.  We wish to invite all  members of the communities  in the area who were taught  by, or associated with, Mrs.  White during her 16 years at  Langdale.  Lynda Olsen,  LSPG secretary  Continued from page 1  Lafarge of course is pleased  with that but the usual complaints followed Hydro  around, "Why so many power  outages? It doesn't do anything  for us anyway it's only for  business" etc. etc. B.C.  Hydro's district manager for  Sechelt, Erich Hensch, says it's  a problem because sometimes  individuals complaints and aggravations are well founded,  yet there's always another side  and his and Hydro's job is to  sort out which will be the best  solution.  Tournament results  Minor league baseball action concluded for the season  with a weekend tournament in  Sechelt.  League   Champions:   Sechelt   -   101  Black Currants  For jam, jellies,  wine, liqueurs, etc.  U-Pick 95c per lb.  we pick  $ 1.40 per lb.  886-7046 TonV Archer  Mosquito Division: '/."'��� f.  Contracting; Gibsons - Gibsons  Building Supplies  Tournament Champions:  Trail  Bay.  Maulers .  Runner-up: 101 Contracting  Most Sportsmanlike Player:   Clinton  Dunn  Bronco Division: i.  League Champions: Sechelt - Stock-   ;.  well's Stompers; Gibsons - Super-Valu  Tournament Champions: Super - Valu  Runner-up: Elson Glass  Most Sportsmanlike Player:;    Jamie  Haslin 'X X}X'. .    -.,    V '       '"'  Pony Division  League Champion: Superior Electric  Tournament   Champion:   Superior  Electric ;!'V v.. .    ���������.'.  Runner-up: Coast Cable Vision'  Most  Sportsmanlike  Player:     Mike.:  Cook  Grand Opening  itt mitt avhanAaJ ���  of our expanded  Window Covering Showroom  Featuring the most up-to-date selection of Vertical Blinds, Wovenwoods. Cloth  Shades, Veresol Shades, Custom Drapes?, and Skylight Blinds.  25% off  ��mfy/\BBEY    products  Wovenwoods. Vertical Blinds^ 1" Blinds  20% off  Custom Draperies (Selected Lines) '  25% off     gjJ2i��9     products  Mr. Hensch explained that  when the B.C. Power Commission was formed (later to  become B.C. Hydro) their  mandate was to provide service  at reasonable cost to B.C. inhabitants living in remote  areas, which would otherwise  be uneconomical at private  enterprise rates. They also must  provide adequate power lor  businesses and residences alike.  After years of meetings between Flo Williams and Erich  Hensch of Hydro and the  recently retired Harold Ester-  brook of B.C. Tel,, it was a day  of celebration for Erich and his  wife Phyllis and local B.C. Tel  man John Elsdon and his wife  Sue and their kids to all gel  together and NOT have a  meeting!  Throughout the afternoon  various residents dropped in. to  say {hanks and talk about how  these services have affected  their lives. In almost every case  such as the Gibsons, Harrisons,  McClellands, Mincasters and  Webergs it meant they could  live in easier comfort and communicate with their families.  The Colbys can now phone  their daughter in Victoria. The  ambulance or helicopter is just  minutes away for some who are  growing older. This is a great  comfort to them.  Erich and Phyllis Hensch,  John and, Sue Elsdon and  myself were-all quite touched  by the open hearted warmth  and hospitality shown us on the  visit  to  East  Egmont.  One thing was definitely  agreed upon, and that was  what a fine and perservering  job Flo Williams has done for  her.little community. "Oh" she  said, "If I had known then  how long it was going to take I  might never have tried it."  That's the pioneer spirit!  \  John Elsdon didn't go back  on the same boat .'as the rest as  he already had some phones to  repair. Oh-well.  Vertical Blinds, 1" Blinds  A custom made, pleated shade that offers the ultimate  in decor. Ultra thin layers of aluminum reduce heat  loss by 5lx and controls summer heat gain by 54*.  Easily adapted to skylights with no sagging.  Professional Steam Cleanings  off  Wo are now taking orders for cleaning carpets.  Our self-contained, truck mounted, cleaning plant  supplies alt the heat and power required. Only the  operator and the cleaning wand enter your home.  Introductory Special  24c a square foot  IT* enrpet protector 12r a square foot.  Now often 6 days a week  ;x;y;^  ������'.������'������"'Gibsons-''  rxxyxQ86Jii2xy-'Xx,'.x{  ^Piaiio  European  Antiques  Gifts and  Leather  School a.  Goyver Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  $6-7376  Women's Rugby  and Linen Pants  Blouses &. Sweaters  Price  Clearance  All Men's Clothing  jeans &. Shirts  1/2  LOWER GIBSONS.     ' 10-5. Sunday It.-30-3:30  BY THE BANK OF MONTREAL 886-3866 7 Days a Week  o  p  the use of     3   MO VIES  NO CHARGE  with a three or four day VCR rental  3 day rate $25.00*  4 day rate $35.00*  .  * Deposit required  OVER 475 MOVIE TITLES  NOW AVAILABLE  Home  Furnishings  i  (a  O  2  o  <  Ml  Tues.-Sat., 9-5:30; Fri. 'til 6 p.m.  Instore financing available O AC.  Seaview Place. Gibsons 886-9733   ,-   The  Pitne//  Work Out  RICKI FERGUSON  886-8091 ;  Summer Schedule 1983  July 4 - August 26  The Complete Aerobic Work-out  Includes exercises to improve your:  cardio-vascular endurance-^progress monitored through regular and accurate  pulse rate readings.   " '  Muscular strength and endurance - work-out of specific muscle groups tc  achieve body tone. ..,  Flexibility and suppleness through appropriate stretches.  ��� ��� ��� s        ��� ��� '"    ���  Toning, Condition & Stretch Class  A general warm-up followed by a work-out of specific inuscle groups, complimented by appropriate stretches to achieve body tone.  Classes geared for everyone ��� Men and Women  Beginner to Advanced  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Morning 9:30 - 10:30  Monday (toning)  Wednesday (aerobic)  Friday (aerobic)  Sechelt  New Indian Community Centre  (Take road beside Brian's Auto Body.).  Evening e^O - 7:30  Wednesday (toning)  Evening 6:30 ' 7:30  Monday (aerobic)  Tuesday (aerobic)  Thursday (aerobic)  Gibsons  (Location to be.announced)  Evening 6:30 - 7:30  Friday (toning)  Registration: at your first class, please come 15 minutes  early. ,      '  . ;  Cost: $45 - unlimited number of classes, any location."  $3 drop-in. ,  Also  women's weight training  Two locations: Gibsons and Roberts Creek  Morning and Evening Session  To Register and/or for more information, call  Ricki at 886-8091  NOTE:  If you are interested in enrolling in  both programmes (Fitness Work  Out and the Weight-training) the  total cost will he $45 for the summer.  :A^y LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  84.2  ! ��� -  ow you don't  by Judith Wilson  ' Transport Canada official, T.J. Berscheid orders crew members of the "Claire-Ann" to prepare to move  ���.the ship as the 20 minute regulation time for taking on water has expired. Captain Staudinger and his  .crew were warned that if the "Claire-Ann", moored at the loading/unloading facility on the Gibsons  ���wharf, was not moved they would face either forcible removal, fines or jail terms. -j��*ui wHmm *��> -.  The saga of the "Claire-  Ann" is beginning to resemble  the myth of the ghost ship, the  "Flying Dutchman", doomed  to sail the seven seas forever  without finding a home port.  As ��� reported * in the Coast  News last week, the "Claire-  :' Ann", a 79-year old former  ; light ship with a long and pro-  ��� ud record of service to mariners  : from the Gfhina Sea to the  1 Pacific Coast,, was possibly to  ; have found a home berth in  . Gibsons.  } In the last year she has been  ^ moved three times by Van-  * couyer port authorities and last  z- week she had to leave, Vancouver harbour. She was towed  -^Jto Hopkins Landing but after a  ":j" two day stay, there was ordered  ' to move from the Esso wharf.  , \ Local tugs ."Syringa" and  ; "Silver Gale" moved her to the  ; government wharf in Gibsons  v where she tied up at the  \ loading/unloading facility. An  ^official from Transport  -Canada informed the crew that  " they had 20 minutes under the  regulations to take on water.  Since they were unable to do  this in the specified time they  were ordered to make -arrangements to leave or the ship  would be forcibly towed away.  The master and crew were also  informed that they faced fines  or a possible jail term if they  disobeyed the orders.  The regulations ' are not  usually enforced so strictly but  according to Jack Copland,  town administrator, the  "Claire-Ann" posed a hazard  as she was not able to move  under her own power.  On Saturday morning the  same local tugs that had  brought the "Claire-Ann" into  Gibsons moved her to a new  berth on an island in Howe  Sound.  According to economiccom-  missioner Oddvin Vedo, who  had seen the potential of the  ship as a tourist attraction, she  arrived five weeks earlier than  expected and before arrangements for her could be  confirmed in writing.  The premature arrival of the  "Claire-Ann" on the Sunshine  Coast seems to have been partly due to financial difficulties  she was experiencing at her  previous berth in Vancouver.  The economic commissioner  had made arrangements for,the  ship to moor at Construction  Aggregates wharf near Port  Mellon but the crew found the  proposed berth unsatisfactory.  Oddvin Vedo stated' that  both the town of Gibsons and  the Ministry of Transport had  done all they could to help the  master and his crew. However,  failure to go through proper  bureaucratic channels, and to  accept the Port Mellon berth,  had created problems.,.'  Vedo's plans for the ship to  be used as a tourist attraction  in its refit stage and then as a  tourist vessel operating outof .  Gibsons were enthusiastically  endorsed by those who came to  the wharf to inspect the  "Claire-Ann" during her sojourn-in Gibsons.  The appearance of the "Flying Dutchman" of legend was  a sign of imminent disaster. It  is to be hoped this fate is not  visited on those who have rejected the "Claire-Ann".  ���:���  I.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25* per copy on news stands        ^y!y4jJ?83 Volume 37 Number 27 j  Cancer fighter has local tie  Model A circles the  incancer  ><���  When he was 18, he bicycled       .Malaysia,    Australia,,   N��w.  . ^b* J^Jfelff^^*^ Ijldbuaext .l^ .A  It's not every day that awfully.  '.restored 1928/Model A "Ford  arrives oh the Sunshine Coast.  And the one that pulled into  '. Sechelt last week" is special in  " more ways than one.  Stan Guignard, 62 year-old  father of Skookum Auto's  Mark'Guignard; will drive the  . cat around the world in an attempt to raise one million  dollars for the fight against  cafjcer.  His journey  will  lead him  and  his  Ford  to almost  40  countries,    covering   55,000  miles, and will take a year to  complete.  It is his effort to  combat   the   disease   which  claimed both his wife, Gladys,  and his mother.  ... Mr.  Guignard  left   Ronald  McDonald House in Toronto  on June 1, and on June 6 got a  colourful 'official' send-off in  North Bay, Ontario, near his  ���.hpme.town of Callander, when  an antique car parade accompanied.'.him 90 miles to Sudbury.    Police   convoys   have  escorted him into and out of  most towns as he has travelled  atohg -the   TransTCanada  Highway.  yiHIs $20,000 fully restored'  car-,: complete with original  rejbuiit 1928 motor; cruises at  40-45 miles per hour, arid gets  2? miles per gallon of regular  gfts when, loaded with all his  travelling supplies. He must  * rriake"; frequent gas stqps,  however, for the gas tank holds  only, eight gallons.  ;- Mr. Guignard himself is able  to service the car mechanically  should Jt require any adjustments during his trip.  Special arrangements have  been made with his friend of 17  years, Ron Fawcett, of the  ���Fawcett Motor Carriage Cpm-  Jpany of Whitby, Ontario, a  classic motor car restoration  v^orks, to fly any parts he  rnight require directly to him,  aiiywhere in the world.  ��� ��fhis is not Mr. Guignard's  frrst venture into the realm of  unusual long distance travel.  .tend rheJ939 Golden*Gate Exposition in San Francisco.- v " "  ���In 1947, Mr. Guignard and  his wife Gladys made a 5,000  mile honeymoon trip in a  Model T, promoting the Sudbury Winter Fair. They had  planned a round-the-world  tour in a Model T in 1966 to  promote Expo '67, but that trip  had to be cancelled when promotional monies from the  governmerit were directed  elsewhere.  Mr. Guignard's 35-year  dream of travelling the  world is now coming true, and  with much support for such a  worthy cause. While he has set  aside over $75,000 for the trip,  many of his expenses are being  covered by sponsors such as  McDonald's Restaurants,  Goodyear Tire, and Gates  Canada Ltd. '  As well as free use of a credit  card for McDonald's, the president of McDonald'shas  presented Mr. Guignard with  'passports' to introduce him to  the owners of McDonald's in  every country he will visit, each  printed in the language of that  country.  He has had complimentary  stays in some of the best hotels  during his trip across Canada,  and his gas expenses are being  covered courtesy of Gulf  Canada. ;  A friendly and gregarious  person, Mr. Guignard has been  met with much warmth and  suppport wherever he has stopped on his journey, especially  from fellow members of the  Royal Canadian Legion. '  Thirteen year-old grandson  Lars accompanied Mr.  Guignard from Sechelt to Victoria, where he took part in the  Canada Day antique car  parade. Word has it that Lars  would love to travel farther  than ' that with his adventuresome grandfather.  The next stage of this round-  the-world venture takes Mr.  Guignard by ship to Tokyo,  Japan,   and   from   there   to  * .bveV$80",00b has been raised  for his cause of fighting chancer  so far, ^nd anyone who would  like to support Stan Guignard's  efforts can send a cheque or  money order to the official  depot, the North Bay and  District Unit of the Canadian  Cancer Society, 368 Mclntyre  Street W., North Bay; Ontario,  P1B2Z1.  Stan Guignard, in Sechelt last week visiting son Mark and his family, will venture around the world in  1928 Model A Ford raising money for the Cancer Society.  Her fameworM-wide  Atwood visit  Whether as a fat, little girl  chosen to dance the mothball  part in her dance class' production of "The Butterfly  Frolic", or as a shy paleontologist thrown reluctantly into the midst of a suburban  couple's marital breakdown,  the characters of a Margaret  Atwood story never fail to  sweep a. reader into and  through their irresistably At-  woodian lives.  The lady with the ice-blue  eyes arid corrugated hair is a  master "storyteller. Her  meteoric rise in the world of  literature is unparelleled in  Canadian publishing history.  Her fariie is world-wide. She  has been compared to writers  of the calibre of Joseph Conrad and James Dickey. Time  magazine has written of her,  "A really gifted writer...alternately satirical and lyrical, a  mistress of controlled  hysteria." She has opened international doors for an entirely new generation of Canadian writers.       V . .  ��� On July 6, Wednesday, at 8  pirn, in Elphinstone senior  secondary, Margaret Atwood  answers an invitation from the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  by reading from her newest  work, "Murder in the Dark".  A dynamic reader, Margaret  Atwood is certain to excite and  intrigue her audience. Admission is $5.  On the Inside  ���y Matthews on dancercize Page Two  'x Auxiliaries wrap up.  . .Page Three  Seafood Platter................... ..'���. Page Six  > Ferry schedule. ......... Page Eleven    j  Triathlon results. ...  ��� .rPage Twelve   J  Margaret  Atwood   will   appear  Elphinstone Gym, Gibsons.  Inlet Road closure  The Department of Highways informed the Coast News  this week that Inlet Road in Sechelt will be closed from July 11-15 due to the installation of a culvert (weather permitting). A detour willbe arranged.  Live at Wharf Market  This coming Sunday, July 7, the Centennial '86 Market-  on-the-Wharf will present the fun and lively music of Ar-  mand Wold.  There will be food and craft booths, so bring the whole,  family down to the wharf this Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5  p.m. ���,,.-'  Teachers' leader says  we are unique  British Columbia Teachers' Federation president, Larry  Kuehn, was on the Sunshine Coast Wednesday, to speak to  the local teachers on the subject of cutbacks in education.  He told the teachers that, "This district is unique," in its  underfunding by the ministry.  At that meeting, teachers voted by a substantial majority  to point out to the local board that with attrition and suggested reductions, sufficient money is available to pay the  contractual salary increase of three per cent.  Parker Defence Fund  Donations for the Maureen Parker Legal Defence Fund  can now be made at any brahijh of the Bank of Montreal,,  on the Sunshine Coast. r-^j^X  More food needed  The Gibsons branch of the Sunshine Coast Food Bank  will distribute food on Wednesday, July 6, between 1 and 3  p.m. at St. Bartholomew's church at the corner, of  Highway 101 and North Road in Gibsons.  The Food Bank requests donations of food which can be  left at the bin in the Sunnycrest Mall. During* the last  distribution day; which helped 45 families, the Food Bank  ran out of supplies.  Naturalist picnic  The Sechelt Marsh Society invites all naturalists to a picnic (bring your own food) at Porpoise Bay campsite at 6  p.m. Saturday, July 9. Local underwater sealife movie  and owling after dark.  x f  X %  Xt \  % j  ���>j. j  *:* ��� {*  V


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