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Sunshine Coast News Jun 25, 1984

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 il  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  ummer  by Sandy Emerson  -��-;   A   herbicide   that   has   been  Msprayed over the heads of Sunshine  repast residents by helicopter in recent weeks has been banned in  Mother places in Canada, the United  States and Sweden because it was  proven to  promote cancer and  cause birth defects. Yet local officials have been doubling the permits to dump more 24-D into our  air, water and vegetation.  Why?  Ignorance about 24-D's harmful  effects to humans and wildlife was  the most outstanding revelation of  those government officials attending an informational meeting  June 19, called by the Pender Harbour and District Wildlife Society.  The panel was comprised of  James Morrison from Nanaimo  Fisheries and Oceans; Rick  Morley, Provincial Fish and  Wildlife; Adrian Miller of B.C.  Hydro; M. Scott of the Department of Forestry and Michael  C6nway-Erown,   a   specialist   in  alternate methods of control. The  meeting was. moderated by Ron  Malcolm, president of the Pender  Harbour and District Wildlife  Society.  The only speaker informed  about the harmful effects of 24-D  was the Powell .River independent  ' scholar, Michael Conway-Brown.  He presented alternate methods of  control of the underbrush following a very concise breakdown  about 24-D. He has just completed  a research paper commissioned by .  Environment Canada about alternatives for herbicides in forestry.���;  Here are the facts; Toronto  Department of Health reviewed the  24-D situation quite thoroughly  and stated "there is increasing  evidence to suggest that 24-D is  both carcinogenic (it causes cancer)  and a source of low level risk of  birth defects in humans". This  chemical is banned in Toronto, Ottawa, Victoria, Quebec, and from  all 300 national parks in the United  States. It is also banned in Sweden  by yirtue of not meeting their very;,  strict regulations. '  One U.S. federal judge has  threatened the U.S. secretary of  state and secretary of agriculture ���  with jail terms if there are any  more 24-D aerial spray applicationM  permits allowed in the area Covered  by his court.  When each panel member:V  answered questions posed by Ron MM  Malcolm, their answers revealed MM  their ignorance; about harmful effects of 24-D. Mr. Miller, withMjj  B.C. Hydro, stated clearly theyareM-  vegetation managers and dependMM  on the expertise of toxicologists inXX  Ottawa arid Victoria for their in- M /  formation. X.XXX^  Mr. Morely with the B.C. FishX-X  and Wildlife Habitat Protection* M  Branch said they had one biologist  in Victoria who only field inspects M.<  10 per cent of applications f6r M  herb-icide or pesticide permits arid   M  she depends heavily upon local   c  agents   for   monitoring.   These  agents in government forestry and  fishery offices have little or no ex-   -"  X pertise in dealing with herbicides  j except     from     educational  -workshops given by the Nanaimo  Department   of   Fisheries   and  MOceans.  :���     In   answer   to   the   question,  , "What does your organization do  ���/���to' monitor and protect natural  M resources, from the undesirable effects of herbicides?", Mr. Morris  with   Nanaimo   Department   of  -Fisheries and Oceans replied, " We  have internal educational programs  Mand hold seminars on herbicides  .for our agents so they can do their  -jobs better, and know what sprays  Mwill effect the fish.  He previously stated, however,  he was not personally aware of any"  .negative   effects   of   herbicides,  /when' asked what the effect of  herb-icide use in this area had on  the fish, marine and wildlife. He  admitted quite clearly that neither  ;he nor his department knew if  herbicides were harming the fish  ��� and wildlife.  He claimed to be  working   closely   with   the   Environmental  Protection Services,  but another speaker later indicated  the people in this department were  just as ignorant.  In fact, over 133 permits have  been approved for herbicide applications since December 1983 and  of these 25 are for aerial spraying,  but neither the Department of Environmental Protection nor the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans ^have monitored these  sprayings. In fact, they have just  decided to set up an in-office  system to detect who is not notifying them when they are ready to  spray. There are quite a few who  have obtained permits and just go  ahead and do what they want  without any monitoring from  government officials.  All the government representatives spoke quite impressively  and at great length about how safe  24-D herbicide was and how safely  it was being sprayed over the Sunshine Coast, but nobody is a tox-  icologist, and nobody is out there  making sure the permit holder is  doing it safely, and if they are wat  ching, do they know what to watch  for?  No tests have been done locally  to assure 24-D is safe. Another-  chemical recently being used for  aerial spraying will be tested .in  August by the B.C. Environment  Department. It will continue to be  used in spraying, however, until  the data concludes how harmful it  is.  Mr. Morris concluded the best  way to protect our environment is ���  to be the eyes and ears for the Environment Protection Services. He  gave out home phone numbers for  anyone noticing something uncommon, and asked people to notify  him or his office.  Mr. Morely from B.C. Fish and  Wildlife Protection Branch advised  that it was up to the people to  decide what priorities they want  their government to have in.  pesticide and herbicide control and  people should be telling those  departments what to dp about it..  Please turn to page 16  For ocean discharges  Waste plan need  The first prize trophy for catching the biggest fish during the annual Egmont Days children's fishing derby was captured by six-year-old Jassie Joseph. She also took away a fishing tacke box and take-home  trophy. The larger trophy will be on display at the Backeddy, which donated it. -s>nd> Knwnun Ph��i<>  :%4fter one year  contract near  Waste Management is a subject  which it seems Wift^be occupying a  *    fair amount of regional board time  r   in the next little while.  �� The regional ? board has the  jesponsibility;,- if requested by the  Owner, to takeover the operation  and maintenance of private  -package sewage treatment plants if  *they have (xsen built or upgraded to  regional board standards.  In the;case of the newly planned  Sub-division of land into 260 lots  4"   ^rMtheM#MCA: -; camp,M three-  ��7 ,i Hn?e: si^ptic^ fields are apparently  f;   being planned within a relatively \  >    small, atcaM The works superinten-  >'.    dent 3i&s to approve each pf the  j)     plants^but they do hot have to be  built to regional board standards  -until; t&^jbjriard is asked to take  them over." M  Works Superintendent Gordon  Dixon is already "concerned with  trying to consolidate the three  systems into one, and with trying  to establish standards for the pro's ject. The board has recommended  that the matter be referred to its  engineers for comment.  "We've never had the guts to  enact tough legislation that will  make developers build up to our  standards," stated area A director  Ian Vaughan. "If we have to take  over these systems, let's make them  build something we can afford to  buy."  Engineers Dayton and Knight  have recently recommended that  the board not assume responsibility  for the package treatment system  at the Jolly Roger Inn, Their conclusions  indicate that  the com  ponents of the plant are mainly in-  accessible and will be difficult to  ' maintain; the collector system is  only four; inch lines, with no  manholes and few cleanouts, and  sometimes passing under buildings;  there are no "as cpnstructed"  drawings for the plant, outfall or  collector system; the outfall pipe  which connected into the Secret  Cove Marina outfall pipe was snagged by a boat anchor and the connection broken.  ;.#;*.��.rie^iM-^  'mat theiohj^  outfall is discharging in a good  location, "jut-that discharges to  Secret Cove itself should not be encouraged by. the regional district".  As well as suggesting that the  board reconsider the by-laws which  endorse the construction of such  sewer systems and require that the  Portable  district assume responsibility for  their  subsequent   operation,', the  engineers recommended that;J.'a  proper sewer survey be undertaken^  for the Secret Cove area arid a pla%*  formulated to amalgamate dl existing and; future systems into aM  good treatment and disposal pro- ���  gramme". . ���.:,���  The question which immediately;:  arises ist who will pay for such a  survey arid plan? Permits for waste  disposal are issued by the Waste  Management /Branch   of   the  --MimstryvOf EnvwpnrncHt^id the,  ~ district chw-noMcoritfol- over^or ,  "responsibility for |hem;"'M ���.���  With such issues; .facing them,  regional board directors jumped at;  the chance to meet "with officials  from the Waste Management .  Branch to discuss a waste management plan for Halfmoon Bay on  July 19.  potties  at Davis Bay  "Porta-Potties" will be  available at Davis Bay Beach this  summer if the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board votes to support a  recommendation pf its Public  Utilities Committee.  A proposal received from Mr.  Larry Stewart of Bonniebrook Industries offered to provide two  portable toilets with concrete bases  for $180 per month. The rental  price includes delivery to the site,  pick-up, pumping and cleaning  once a week, and the supply of  toilet paper. The board would have  to assume responsibility for the  safekeeping of the units and repair  or replacement if they were damaged or lost.  "I recommend that we try it for  July, August and September of this'  year," moved area E director Jim  Gurney. Funds would come out of-  the parks function, which already  has $20,000 allocated for construction of washrooms at Davis Bay..'  The rental plan would indicate in:  advance any problems which might  arise should construction proceed.'  The joint caucus of the Canadian Paperworkers'Union (CPU)  and the Pulp and Paper Woodworkers of Canada (PPWC) is  o recommending acceptance by their  ; rriembers of the jatest terms and  '"��� agreement   negotiated   with  .the  Pulp and Paper Industrial Relar  tions Bureau (PPIRB).  MMji If a province-wide vote of union  'members, to be completed June 29,  >Hows acceptance of the latest offer  the unions will again have a contract exactly one year after-their  previous one expired.  The two final issues resolved  were items specifically related to  the. Harmac mill and pensions.  Beth   union   and   management  agreed to try and settle the Harmac  dispute at the local level.  ���   The proposed pensipn clause,  i which was mandatory for a union  ^ settlement and on which the union  caucus  would  not  compromise,  gives both present and past retirees  a| increase from $14 to $20 per  month for each year of service, and  is retroactive to July 1, 1983.  |i This, is a break from parity with  i$fe agreement made by industry  with   the   International. Woodr  workers of America (IWA) last  January,  in  which,past  retirees  receive a lesser amount.  ;   Wage terms of the three-year  agreement, retroactive to July 1,  ||$83, are yearly increases of zero,  tfpur and four and a half per cent,  Mne same as the IWA received.  ;X,'' Personally I 'm not too thrilled .  w'th the agreement, but what can  we do with Bill 18 hanging over our  heads?" commented CPU Local  Mi 19 president Steve Holland. "If  we dp anything, we're bound to  break the law."  Holland did express satisfaction  at breaking the IWA pattern.  "Now they (PPIBR) know they'll  have to deal with the pulp unions  befpre the IWA," he told, the  Coast News. "Across the board  items like wages will probably be  the same, but we wpn't be bound  by an IWA settlement in pther  areas where there's a differential,  like shifts and working cphditipris.  Holland alsp felt the unions paid  "a deal price" tp get their pension  clause. In exchange, they agreed  that small crews may be brought in  on statutory holidays four hours  before the regular crews returns to  start warming up the equipment.  Higher productivity should be the  result.  "We'll be happy to have a settlement, but not happy with the one  we got," said Holland. "Finally industry got down to some mean  ingful negotiations. Why didn't  that happen in November?"  I  Centennial meeting  Members of the Centennial '86 Society and the general public are  invited to a meeting, Tuesday, June 26 at 7:30 p.m. in the Marine  Room below Gibsons Library.  A full report of the present situation and future plans will be  given at that time.  Conservatives meet  ��� , ���'���'''���'�����  M  The public is invited to hear, meet and ask questions of former  Prime Minister Joe Clark and Progressive Conservative candidate  Mike Hicks when they will be at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall this  Wednesday, June 27, from 6 until 9 p.m.  Rumours scotched  Staff-Sargeant Doug Burke pf the Sechelt RCMP Detachment  has given assurance that rumours of two instances of rape and stab-  bling of teenage girls in the Sechelt area are unfounded. A rape was  reported recently in the Gibsons vicinity, however, and with the arrival of summer and a large number of strangers to our area,  parents are advised to warn their children to be particularly careful  of their personal safety.  Where Sechelt history is concerned, the Clayton family has played a big part, and the 80th birthday of  Mrs. Florence Clayton was cause for a "Founder's Day" celebration at Shop Easy last Saturday. Mrs.  Clayton and her husband opened Claytons Grocery, the forerunner of Shop Easy, in 1950, and her four  children have followed in Jhe retail service. From left are John Clayton of Trail Bay Sports, Peggy  Hemstreet of Shop Easy, Mrs. Clayton, Phyllis Morris of Upstairs Downstairs and Dick Clayton, owner  of Shop Easy. -ir.iHtiiM��.ifPh..u1 Coast News, June 25,1984  It might be suggested that Gibsons Council should take  some time to explain to its taxpayers why their 1984 taxes have  - increased as much as they have. It isn't as if people haven't  been asking and, yes, complaining about it. And if'R can be  justified it would be much easier to swallow. ���;  Surely no one will quibble with taxation for such as jyvater,  sewer and road work..   '  But while utilities spending has'peeri set at ataost5120,Q00  more than last year, and the paving and culverts budget choked to only $80,000, even leaving those figures -Put of the  calculations the bottom line" still rings in at $265,000 more than  last year. ./.  X'^xX\      '������'���������:.-,-.'.'  Now to be generous to council, it is having to carry the ball  dropped by the previousadministration, whose borrowing  procedures apparently cost the town some whopping interest  charges. But knock off the$i63,0tJpJricrerise in total fiscal services spending this year and we've still got a budget"increase of  over $100,000.        MmM,M., ..    m/,; MM,^ ;  Studies of the budget from this desk show a major portion  of that increase to be in recreational spending. Salaries and  parks maintenance costs are up over $33 ;000, and capital  works spending for parks and recreation projects is projected  to be $48,700, compared to what is shown in last year's budget  as $3,700.  If these figures are inaccurate, council should say so.. If they  are not, they should justify why so much priority is being given  to leisure time pursuits at a time when businesses are struggling  to stay afloat and individuals accepting little or no pay increases, many facing lay-offs and unemployment, certainly  cannot afford mpre than the necessities.  ���Fran Burnside  Let's get serious  Reading pf the report of the herbicide meeting held recently in  Pender Harbour makes clear the cavalier fashion in which  dangerous chemicals are used. Nobody, apparently, knows  much about what they are doing.  With almost 25 per cent of our young people out of work  what possible justification can there be for not hand-clearing?  Can anyone justify expensive helicopter flights and the  widespread'spraying of poisons?  ~ 5 YEARS AGO  C    Doug   Roy   resigns   his  t position as Secheit planner  'charging '-that   "the   un-  : systematic and leaderless  > manner In  which  council  ** now operates in respect to  planning,   zoning,   suhdivi-  ps^;-Mand^developrh^t "Is*  -: totally unsulted to the ctr-  Mcumstances of the day. It is  ; an embarrassment to itself,  :-to the planner, and to its  :* citizens".  *r    The  alert  reaction, and  ^driving   skill   of   Richard  ': Sasaratt   averts   a   near  -tragedy at Horseshoe Bay.  : The truck Sasaratt was driving lost its brakes coming  ^down the hill into the ferry  I terminal but Sasaratt was  ~~successful in steering it into  the rock bluff and bringing it  ~>to a stop without injury to  -anyone. "I could have killed  ; 130 or 40 people at the crowd-  -led terminal," Sasaratt said,  Riccoh    Talento    .of.  ^Madeira   Park   wins   the  <Woodwind Section of the  ^-Provincial Music Festival in  <New Westminster.  S 10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Winter Club is  ; ready to begin clearing its  vtsite for construction of the  'curling rink, and is seeking  "[purchasers for $200 debentures.  ���y Both Gibsons arid Sechelt  CMcouncils have indicated will-  MM'ngness to take over and  >-share responsibility for the  > airport at Wilson Creek.  -. Questionnaires are being  Msent out to determine, the  ^potential number of passengers and priorities of a mini-  : bus service for the Sunshine  v.Coast,  :: 15 YEARS AGO  *-.: An Order-in-Council has  : expanded Gibsons from a  ���.: village of 290 acres to one of  V :    x  1,100 acres, and as a result  its population has jumped  from 1,600 to 1,850.   '  The first commercial trip  of a hovercraft to.the Sunshine Coast will bring Van-.  couver  Kiwanians  to   an  Inter-club meeting in Gibsons this week. J** .r   -  ' '���  20 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Agnes John, grand  matriarch of  the Sechelt  ,  tribe,  died   in v St.  Mary's  Hospital at the age of 90.  Drivers in the vicinity of  Pratt' Road next weekend  will be "held up" by  Kinsmen collecting funds to  finance annual swimming  instruction sessions in Gibsons, Hopkins Landing and  Roberts Creek.  25 YEARS AGO  Gibsons   Rod  and  Gun  Club's new trap range opened with a bang when over  1,500 rounds were fired during the opening afternoon,  attended by 100 participants  and watchers.  . Highway 101 becomes officially Highway 101 with the  erection of signs declaring it  ' so..-..  There is now a stamp vending machine outside the  Gibsons Post Office; For 25*  you can get 5-4* stamps and  5-1* stamps.  30 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Bill Griffith and  daughter Elaine of Egmont  are in Los Angeles at the  Shell Collectors' Convention. Mrs. Griffith has the  finest named collection of  B.C. seashells, and carries  on an exchange with collectors all around the world:  Peninsula Athletic Club  opens a hew building in  Sechelt which houses a  billiard hail, barber shop,  coffee shop aind -Joggers'  employment off ice. .  The Sunshine  cojwausmms  John Btsnulda      '.'���,-    M.M.Vn����h*n V  .ADVERTISING  aUTOatAL J. Fred Duncan WtKfp  FranBuraalite : Saadn femtrion Jane McOuat : M .  TWESCTTSWG  '  NcviU��Cooway .    LynnLladtty .    DUmUBUIWN       StavcCanoH  3Phe Sunshine Coast News Is a co-operative, locally owned  Newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  tilassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  <ii 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  Writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  ippyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  S Foreign: 1; year $35  In addition to the great steamer lines, designed to span the oceans  and the entire coast, many less ambitious transportation systems  made their appearance. While the lower coast was accessible only  by water, prospective resort developers found the acquisition of  some sort of craft imperative. Some vessels were custom-built to  carry passengers. Others were purchased second-hand from far  away climes-and pressed into service here. Still others were con  verted from their original functions as yachts or tug-boats. While  they transported tourists to summer camps and hotels, they also,  gradually, began to carry land-seekers and their goods. By the time  these small steamers had had their day, they had helped to plant enduring settlements at their ports-of-call., Sechelt, about 1909.  Herbert Whitaker's SS Secheit leaving wharf. Photo courtesy E.S.  Clayton collection. L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  1 I had my one-upmanship story  polished and ready to be told. I  saw a bear 10 days ago right at the  edge of Highway 101 at the  cemetery corner. A big, lean,  young fellow he seemed slightly  confused by his proximity to the  traffic and made two attempts  before blundering safely across the  highway.  The one-upmanship story was  for my son Stuart. When I visited;^  him in the Yukon his only com- *  plaint was that he had only, seen  two bears, a mother and acub, at a  considerable distance.  Apart from the fact that he was   .  born there'and needed work which  he   found   there,   it   was- the  Bears and stuff  of my car seat, I may add - I  thought I had something to tease  him with. And then I heard the  news.  It seems that Stuart went from  work to his cabin at the junction of  Eldorado and Bonanza Creeks the  first night after he had readied it  for habitation to find two bears in  the yard. He chased them away.  The next night he woke up to  find a bear coming in the cabin  window. He shot and killed it with  his .22 calibre rifle. He had opted  to leave his .30/.30 behind when he  went north because he didn't think  ��� he'd need it. *    ' ^  ..,. Since that traumatic awakening  his cabin has twice been rifled in  f*   V**M1  wilderness untamed aspect.of ihe   //his absence by the bears he so  ���*s  ^.^ *.__..���^"-**fe^-?Vmiich:-*tto'to see", a neighbour  ^puraibuliet from a.22 pistoLioto  ^the nose of another mqiuntrlToear  ^Jjust recently and presumably it's  ''%v still somewhere grieving oVcr its injury in his vicinity.  north which, fascinated Wmi  bt w^at^he  te,<a month inihe Yiikim'  virtually no visible vrtldlife.  When I saw the befuddled^  in Roberts Creek - from the  Now he has borrowed a .303, for  shooting a bear in the close con-  fines of a cabin with a ,22 is not  something life insurers would smile  upon, and my one-upmanship tale  of a bear sighting is not worth the  telling. I didn't even mention it  when I spoke to him.  ��� *      ' ..'.-a-...'..'-  On another front, let us consider  the following quote from Walter  Block, head economist of the  Fraser Institute and a source of the  advice being followed by our provincial government. It's on the subject of sexual harassment in the  workplace and might open a few  eyes.  "Many actions taken against  women are not, strictly speaking,  coercive. Consider the sexual  riarassment which continually, occurs between a secretary and boss.  Although to many people, and_  especially those in the women's  movement, there is no real dif  ference between this type of harassment and that which occurs on  public streets, the fact is that the  pinching the secretary receives  from her employee, while objectionable to many women, is not a  coercive action. It is rather part of  . a package deal in which the  secretary agrees to all aspects of the  job when she agrees to accept the  job; and especially when she agrees  to keep the job. The office is, after  all, private property.*'  The only comment that begs to  be nude is that surely, Mr. Block,  a woman's body is also private property. For the rest, I'll leave it to  the individual reader to draw his or  her own conclusions about the type  of economic serfdom which Mr.  Block seems to feel is both natural  and desirable. ..���.,���.  . - The source of the quotation-is  jpvente a pamphlet entitled, ap^  propriately, Defending the  Undefendable.  Maryanne's viewpoint  Empress Hotel hearings  by Maryanne West  Imagine the Empress in summer,"  crowded with tourists and add to  that the CRTC entourage, six commissioners, and who knows how  many support staff,; intervehors'-  and supporters of Channel 9. It  was quite an experienjee.  There .were two hearings taking  place simultaneously, licence  rehewa|sMin a downstairs con-  ferenceroomand CKVU's application iriMthe Ballroom on the main  flooriM The GRTC had been  allocated offices on the first floor  right at the far end of the building.  r One feltvi: likeM Alice in"  Wonderland following signs down  endless corridors and I had a  thought that 1 might easily become  lost and perhaps never find my way  out of the maze. If you needed to  check documents or help with,  duplication a trek to the office was  required. ^M,;;"',M' '  The hearingv into CKVU's application to change to a VHF frequency beg^ promptly on Tues-  day at 9:30 a.m. with Commissioner:RbsaHe:Gower in the chair.  Mrs. Gower is our B.C. full-time  commissioner whose home was in  Vernon before she moved to Ottawa. She has been oh the Commission, for at least 10. years and  has earned wide respect because  * she takes her work seriously and  always comes well prepared. She  has visited the Sunshine Coast and  met with residents to acquaint  herself with our communication  problems. With her were commissioners Marianne Barrie and Philip  Warrenj both were also friendly  and relaxed.  In fact it would have been a  totally pleasant occasion had  CKVU's president Daryl Duke not  started the proceedings with an  angry and vituperative attack on  the Cable companies; accusing  them of having orchestrated a conspiracy to mislead the public and  create panic among viewers. This  attack put the CKVU delegation in  isolation .from the . rest of us,  creating unnecessary feelings of  .tension.^-- :: -XX :X::X:XXX.x[-  Had they been a victim of a conspiracy it was a counter-productive  way of handling the issue and one  has to wonder about any organization with such lack pf savvy when it  comes to public relations.  Not brtly^ was the. accusation  denied by tevery intery<?norr butM  . many took the view they had been  ^pCTsbhaUy:; insulted   that   CKVU  thought    they    had    been  manipulated by a Cable company!  > Theformat of hearings Is that  committee  the applicant has first opportunity  to state .his case, followed by in-  tervenors, in this case none supporting the applicant but 22 opposing,  Then at the end the applicant, has a  chance for rebuttal.  CKVU claimed they would reach  another183,000 viewers, but. were  vague as to how they had reached  that figure and certainly didn't  know how many of the 183,000  were clamouring for their signal.  The pitch then changed in emphasis to a concern to improve the  signal for their viewers, which may  well interest viewers not on cable.  Rumours persisted in the halls  that the real reason is that CKVU  has a buyer for the station and of  course a VHF channel would be  more valuable than UHF. This  however was denied by Mr. Duke  during questioning.  Except for the Cable companies  whose interest was of course  technical, and financial; everyone  ��� expressed their appreciation for  KCTS programming; each  however contributed a different  facet of why PBS is so important  to us as Canadians/The audience  ���quickly became involved, applauding when they felt a telling  point had been made.  Each intervener was allotted 10  minutes butMMrs. Gower didn't  rush anyone and the questioning  from the commissioners which  followed each intervention was  leisurely and friendly. ,  By late afternoon it was obvious  we weren't going to be finished in  one day and those who could stay  over were asked to allow others to  go ahead of them.  m We had hoped to be first on  deck Wednesday morning but  there were others who had to get  back to work so it was nearly midday before we got to say our piece.  We were congratulated on the  use of video to bring Coast people  to talk directly to the Commission.  The film was watched with close  attention. Commissioner Warren  being heard to comment, "That's a.-  place I'll have to visit".  We gave the tape, which also included everyone's statements from  which the five minute section was  excerpted, to the Commission for  the permanent record. It's always  dangerous to second guess the  Commission but everyone seems to  agree that it will not be possible for  them to disregard the unprecedented outpouring of public  concern and that they won't be  able to just hand CKVU the frequency. There'll have to be further  consultation between the interested .  parties.   -"  Case for nuclear-free-zones  BBSS  by Val Silver  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  In declaring the Sunshine Coast  a nuclear free zone we havejoined  with over 550 locally declared  NFZ's in 13 countries. Within  Canada, 40 municipalities including Vancouver, Toronto,  Regina, and Cold Lake, Alberta  are nuclear free zones;  We have become I part of a  grassroots NFZ movement which is  not only concerned about living  with the threat of nuclear war, but  also with the immediate dangers inherent in handling nuclear  material. Accidents at missile  bases, spills, atXnuclear power  plants, radioactive wastes produc  ed from all nuclear industries and  the increased incidents qf cancer,  miscarriages and birth defects  associated with thern are a reality  communities are finding unaccep-  ��� table.. .,.''������;  The grassroots movement began  in Australia in 1975 with one town,  Fitzroy, which was the first to erect  sighs saying "You are now entering  a Nuclear Free Zone". Fifty other  Australian cities and counties  followed suit bannng all" nonmedical nuclear materials.  M In 1980 the movement began in:  England twjth Manchester; two  "years later there were v6yer 150  NFZ's in Britain. Nuclear free  local authorities joined in refusing  to participate in civil defense planning for nuclear war, and are now  boycotting a large construction  firm for its contribution in prepar  ing  the���Cruise  missile  base  at  Greehham Common.  Declaring an area a nuclear free  zone may be a.tpken gesture taken  alone but vwthMthe spread of the  movement^. NFZ's can become  more influencial. In Santa Cruz  County   California,   Lockheed  , Missile and Space Company spent  over $150,000 to defeat a NFZ ordinance. Lockheed works on the  Trident Missile System.  Nuclear free zone treaties encompassing   whole countries   or  groups  .of   countries .are   to;  guarantee an area will be free of  ' nuclear weapons and the threat of  nuclear weapons being used against  it. The UN has requirements for  verification, control, arid  safeguards, for all nuclear industries, before it will officially  sanction a NFZ.  Jin the past 30 years some 15  NFZ; proposals have been put forward. Of those, four haye been accepted by the nuclear powers: the  Antarctic Treaty (1959); the Outer  Space Treaty (1967); the Treaty for  Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons in  Latin America (1967); and the International Seabed Treaty (1971).  Those rejected included a Middle  East NFZ, a Nordic NFZ, Nuclear  Free Europe. NFZ for Africa,  Balkans NFZ and one for Poland,  Czechoslovakia; E. Germany and  W.Cermany.  The information for this article  is from Nuclear, Free America,  Disniahtler, and 'The 100th  Monkey'. A peace library will soon  be established in the Continuing  Ed portable where these and other  ���publications will be available to  everyone.       m Coast News, June 25,1984  ���Editqjr:..'  XX. The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee has had no reply as yet from  ; Premier Bennett regarding the  ' replacement of the NFZ sign.  '������' If this constitutes a refusal to  ;grant a permit for the signs, there  !are some serious contradictions to  ;be explained by the premier with  j regard to what is happening in  reality in this province and  | statements he has made in his ad-.  Idress to the Peace Walk Rally April  !28, which encourage us "to make  our views known to others" in  "the true spirit of democracy in action".  ' Further, the SCPC questions the  .repeated refusals from the  highways ministry, stating that only signs "applicable to the driving  task" are legal except in cases  where the minister, Alex Fraser,  grants ' 'exception'' status to signs  he considers to be "area promo  tion signs, .because they give information of value to tourists".  Firstly, it is our contention that a  NFZ sign is "applicable to the driving task" because its purpose is to  inform carriers that this is a NFZ  within which the transportation of  nuclear   weapons   or  any  com  ponents thereof is prohibited. :  Secondly, it should be made  clear that "exception" status is  granted at the discretion of the  minister depending upon whether  the information imparted by the  sign is of value in his opinion., M  ��� The NFZ sigh will be put back in.  place at the Langdale ferry terminal site on June 29 at 4 p.m. All  concerned citizens are invited to attend.  Ken Dalgleish (886-2833)  Carol McGillvray (886-9095)  for: Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  Water export protested  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  To the Honorable Premier  Mr. Bill Bennett  . Victoria, B.C.  Dear Mr. Bennett:  You probably have not received  information about our great worry  ion the Sunshine Coast: the Freil  Falls water sale in Hotham Sound.  This area is one of the most important oyster and fish farm areas in  British Columbia.    .   ���   ���  Basic courtesies  Editor:  > Salmon fishing this season has  been exceptionally good thus attracting hundreds of boaters. It's  about time that most of these  boaters learned a few basic  courtesies. '    .  Sunday, June 17 while fishing  near the mouth of Secret Cove we  ho.oked a large salmon and had  played it for 40 minutes when  along, comes a small pleasure craft  and even though he acknowledged  our signals to stay clear, he continued his course, trolled over the  line, and needless to say the fish  was gone.  -People don't seem to realize that  a ".salmon, especially a large  salmon, can travel three to four  hundred yards in a very short  period of time. Now I'm npt^aying  that accidents don't happen, but  most can be avoided if people  would give a little more thought to  a few. basic rules.  1. Anchor ropes are probably a  fisherman's greatest fear so anchor  a safe distance from your  neighbour. 2. Trolling between  anchored boats is bad news for  everyone; try to stay well clear and  keep a sharp eye for boats playing  a fish, then do, your sight seeing  from a safe distance. 3. When  powering by boats, slow right  down; the wash you create travels a  long distance. An unsuspecting  boater could easily be capsized.  One day you may land the big  one and you'll be grateful to others  who respect your efforts.  D. MacBrayne  Gibsons  Support appreciated  Editor:  m,..Please allow us to express our  gratitude for the support of the  Pender Harbour community during the preparation for, and actual  visit ofi the students from Morell  Regional High School, Prince Edward Island.  We truly appreciated the  outstanding efforts of the students,  parents and community members  who were dedicated to helping ensure a highly successful exchange'.  We  would  personally Mike ��>;  for  thank Captain and Mrs. Bill  Thompson, their son, Pat, Gib  Be'al, Larry Curtiss, Dennis  Stephens, Gerry Chappel, Al  Lloyd, John and the crew at  Goliath Bay, the students and staff  at Pender Harbour secondary  school and everyone else who made  our trip possible by supporting our  car wash, bake sale and garbathon.  Cheers to Pender Harbour!  Gary Winkelman &  ������> Tim Harrington  R-E.I. ^Exchange Sponsor Teachers  Editor: .  There is no question that the life  of the unborn child is human, that  he is being killed by abortion, or  that killing an innocent human being is wrong.  The   question   we   must , ask  LEASE  1984  Mustang  From  $17236  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD,    SECHELT 815-3281  Dealer 5936   ~S5 ���'$&  ourselves is, "What are we as compassionate humans really willing to  do to help pregnant women in  crisis to care for their unborn?"  Whether a woman chooses to  care for her baby herself or give the  newborn to a couple who eagerly  look forward to life with a child to  care for, it should be our society's  concern to place value upon those  lives which are unable to speak for  themselves: "Let me live!"  Eire & Jessica Peterson  Sechelt  Thanks  The Kiwanis Village Care Home  residents and staff thank members  of the community for their tremendous support of our third annual  bazaar on June 16.  A special thanks goes to the  G.K. Care Centre Auxiliary and to  volunteers for their assistance.  Raffle prize winners: first, Mrs.  Helen Payne; second, Mrs. Vera  Bell; door prize winners: first, Mrs.  Marie Menriie; second, Mrs. Mary  Butler. .  Vr*,    >   ^   ^  K.R.tfl, West Secheit  Open 9 am - 7 pm  7 Days a Week  885-2760  Instead   of  giving   away   our  beautiful nature to foreign enterprises, we all would rather see'it-  dedicated as a provincial park.-  Your government has already given^  loans and grants to several fish and  oyster operations in that particular  area. It is hard to understand that  the government now start to spoil  these operations, because these po-,  pie will have to give up; their pro- ���  ductions because of the contamination of the oceanwater by the huge  tankers .emptying   their .ballest  water from the southern, already  polluted Pacific, in. order to take  on the Freil water. Further, the loss  of Freil fresh water into the ocean  will.upset its temperature and the  right mixture of salinity for the  oyster propagation.        .."  I will strongly suggest Mr. Bennett, that you should withdraw the  permission for taking water from  Freil Falls. I wrote this letter in the  name of many residents, Power  Squadron members, oyster farms  and fish hatcheries. I hope you  will keep our beautiful British Columbia coast clean.  D.R. Stiegler  Sechelt, B.C.  A treat  Editor:  Early in May I won the dinner  for two through your classified  draw. Last week my husband and I  used the certificate.  I would like to thank the Coast  News and Pebbles Restaurant at  the Driftwood Inn for. the delicious  dinner. The view from the dining  room is very beautiful - all in all, a  very enjoyable treat.  Gerri Patterson  Editor: - ,     ���.'  ' The demand for the Minibus is  steadily increasing and as we only  have the one bus if is-impossible to  meet all the needs and adequately  serve all the communities on' the  Coast. To help more people and  cover a wider area, the Sunshine  Coast Community Services Society  is trying to 'step up' their volunteer  driving program. To do this We  need your help!  Do you enjoy working with  moderately physically disabled or  frail elderly people? Do you have  the use of a car and a couple of  hours (or more) a month to spare?  If you would like to undertake  some community service and want  a challenging volunteer job with a  completely flexible time commitment, why not consider becoming  a volunteer driver?  We desperately need volunteer  drivers, and particularly for the  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park  and Halfmoon Bay communities,  to transport seniors to the local  medical clinics and the hospital  and, on occasion, to specialists in  Vancouver.  If you have a few hours to spare  and would like to help your  neighbours, please phone the  Minibus Office (Katie Sonntag) at  885-5881 and we will tell you more  about our program.  Katie Sonntag, Coordinator  S.C.C.S.S. Minibus Service  Brewing  your own:  come to us for all your  Beer & Win*  makiruj supplies  Mon-Sat. 9:30 - 5:30  Sun. ,1:00 - 4:30  . (Lower Gibsons) -'  I&S5  I    X    'VMS. I  Iv M&Ml  r <*>  '���. ���' -**A'  *"��T  V ':���   t  l-V f  T   -  ��*  issmkn-'-fM^S^m^^^ V  UMHHSaSHWBK  ,   'Lsmku  l"^W  w/-  ~4.1!  S fy A~~  i M  1980 FORD COURIER  with Fiberglass Canopy  Ideal, economy pickup with 4 cyl.,  automatic. "Put me to work for you!"  New tires all around. Two tone paint  41,600, miles.  SKOOKUM  ASSURED $5097  '���%  1976 CHEVROLET VEGA  Hatchback  Economical 4 cyl., automatic transmission, AM radio. Finished in silver with red  interior���an   ideal   first   car  for  your  graduate.  SKOOKUM  ASSURED $2495  *��$& I  :kxX>X ':  1981 SUBARU  Station Wagon (as new)  This economical 4 cyl. can be operated in  two wheel or four wheel drive. 4 speed  manual  transmission,  AM/FM  stereo,  power brakes. Only 37,600 miles.  SKOOKUM:  ASSURED $7691  &~ 'i  1976 CHEVROLET VEGA  Hatchback  .good economy commuter, 4 cylinder,  automatic transmission, AM radio. Finished in emerald green with black plaid interior.  SKOOKUM  ASSURED $2195  iTi  Am'*1  1975 PORSCHE 914  A true sports car with fine handling,  removable fiberglass roof for open air touring. 4 speed standard transmission, lots  of get up and go. Finished in racing green,  tan interior.  SKOOKUM  ASSURED $6995  1978 K5 BLAZER  .This sure footed unit will launch your boat  or pull your trailer. Automatic transmis-  ��� sion, power steering and power brakes,,  running boards, special wheels and tires,  fiberglass top with boat rack. 54,000  miles.. ' '������  SKOOKUM'  ASSURED $5495  mm  'wM*-' .��M  ���y *���"*'-''  1977 KAWASAKI 650 cc  Touring Motorcycle  Complete with full fairing. Shoei full face  helmet for driver and extra helmet for  passenger...take that trip you always  wanted���coast route down California.  SKOOKUM  ASSURED $1100  "S.  m  ^4^  '3��Bs��'-\^  ��� w*   -���-:,���  "SUPERB M0T0RH0ME"'  Custom Built 25 Foot Unit  skillfully designed interior, an actual  replica of the captain's quarters on the  "Cuttysark".  . pride of workmanship everywhere from  the queen sized bed to the separate  shower and bathroom.  ...a must to see before you buy any  motorhome!  Trades Welcome Bank Financing On Approved Credit  Dealer 7381 Hwy 101 Sechelt Hotline 885-7512 %l-l  *'��� -J  Coast News, June 25,1984  ��umsner  Sale  youve  t^  v-  Wednesday, June  to  Saturday, June  27th  30th  tfft  \\\w*  tt  I*  mm  MM\v*��"  l5S*BS^S;;  Here's a sampling of all the exciting  values from your friendly  Sunnycrest Merchants!!  #**��V  H&?  ***  i&Qr  Sunnycrest  :;C2etiti$'x^;  wlllbeii  'CLOSED  MONDAY  lJULV 2ND  Cosy   Corner Crafts  gunnycrest     Mall      Gibsons   886-2470  u  And Check  the Bargain Table at  Don's Shoes  You won't want to miss the fantastic,  bargains out on the "sidewalk" In  front of Don's Shoe's!  "-'\  Deck Shoes!  Sandals! Runners!  Shoes! Men's Shoes!  Children's Sandals!   Hiking Boots!  886-2624  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons  32*v  PRE-RENOVATION  GIiBAIfcAIfOB  UP TO  OFF  SELECTED ITEMS  Richard's  'i'Make your movsT"**^^^'^��,  wlthStyi*"    "    ^^'^'^  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  mens 7w<  886-2116  f.*Vi  tt'j  i",#M*M  '^5  V  in  in the  <fc  Get it at the  MlMilWfcJlll  PRIC  SIDEWALK SALE  '��^alz3^\mViFTlY  Gibsons  M.  Summer Toy Sale,  Flyer prices still in effect for one moreWel  If you have not received your flyer we have extras in the store.  9" MARBLE  PLAY BALL  %**  LAWN DARTS  TRIVIA  PURSUIT  Baby  Boomer  Master Game  WM  fti'V*''1"*'"1'*  MANY  MORE  SUMMER SPECIALS  x  v  "Si K.-S.  v  N.  T\  JIFFY POP  POPCORN  Ready to pop  Reg. *1"  McCOLL'S  PEANUT  BUTTER  (No sugar added) 1 kg  Reg. H  98  $949  PLUMfiOSE ^  HAMS  454 gm tin  $999  WESTON  COOKIES  400 gm bags  Reg. *1M  $179  JOHN BULL  HOMEBREW  KITS  fleg.*9"  $798  Get it at the  Sunnycrest   Mall, Gibsons  886-7213  utility ems  >*-.  z&*  .   **���   �����   V  .x^  fe*-A' *W  Centre  *A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!'  Saper-Vala.  The Feathered Nest  Goddard** Fashion Centre  Toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Pharmasave  Dee's Fine Cleaning  ScwMwhMora  You-DeI*s Delicatessen  Village Greenhouse  Sannycrest Restaurant  Home Hardware  Players'Arcade  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Orange-O  , Royal Bank of Canada '  Jeanale'e Gifts ��V Gems  Party Shop  Trail Bay Sports  Radio Shack ��� Adveatare Electronics   j  . liqaor Store M  Richard's Men's Wear  The Candy,Sbopne  .'��� Henry's Bakery  Pippy~s  Gibeops Travel .  Cosy Comer Crafts  Todd's Children's Wear  J*s Uapsax Hair  ��� Kits Cameras  Don's Shoes Coast News, June 25,1984  R  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  "ft**?"."  Aran  *r*>��  ftV-  I  Members of Gibsons Garden Club weeded the planters along  Gower Point Road and filled them with donated annuals which will  soon add colour and charm to the area. The group will also advise  and assist with planting newly rebuilt Pioneer Park, and anyone  who wishes to join them may contact Peggy Campbell at 886-9527,  or Kay Wood at 886-2536. \.   .   -FrmBumstdephoio  discussed  big concern about the proposal to  export water was the possible interference with the oyster-farming  industry already in the area.  He said Hotham Sound is a rare  area for raising oysters and it is  feared that a dam and tankers  ��� could interfere with them. The  ballast brought m by the tankers  and dumped into the sound might  be contaminated.  The aquaculture operation is  established and is labour intensive.  The water would be exported as a  raw natural resource and bottled  elsewhere so no new employment  would be created on the Coast.  - The regional board is not opposed to the export of water per se,  just from this particular location.  The federal government, however,  ��� is . concerned about the larger  ramifications of the international  export of water. The provincial  government has given tentative approval to the proposal but is looking for. input on the matter before a  decision has to be made.  In other news Brett mentioned  that the district's new zoning bylaw  is going for its third reading and  the regional board is.looking for  input, positive or negative. There'll  be an open house at the regional  district office this Wednesday,  June 27, from 1 to 9 with maps of  the-zoning, and official public  hearings for Gibsons on July 10  and Sechelt on July 11. ���  ~ And everybody is invited to :  watch the sign proclaiming the  Sunshine Coast as a N^cJe^Eree  Zone being re-erected this Friday,  June 29, at 4 p.m.  50's*ENTHlJSIASM  People are really enthused about  50's Night at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday night.  They've been combing the thrift  stores and trying to line up jiving  partners" all weekl  Music will be by"Used Guys"  and there are hula hoop contests as  well as jiving. Costumes are encourage but if you don't like dressing up come anyway. Members and  guests only.  PREVIEW  "Rocking Fools" provided a  good warmup for 50's Night when  they appeared at the legion June  16. It was a last-minute engagement but word still got around and  the dance floor was hopping with  jivers most of the evening.' They're  sure to be back: everybody was  clamouring for their business card.  CHEECH THANKS  "Cheech" McCombie would  like to extend a big thank you to  the members of the Roberts Creek  Ladies Softball Team and people  of Roberts Creek who helped  Saturday, June 16. Cheech was  deliverying the "Sun" for Shirley  Townley that weekend and she had  a few problems. She says she made  a few boo-boos and thank  customers and friends for their  cooperation.  AWARDS THURSDAY  It's the last week of school and  hard to tell who's looking forward  to the end more, students or  teachers. Awards Day is this  Thursday afternoon, June 28 in the  Roberts Creek gym. Everybody is  invited to attend.  It;, .seems there are quite a few  people in Roberts Creek who care-  ?; about' vandalism. Many different  "aces turned up at last  ^Wednesday's Community Association meeting to listen-to Constable  ^JVayne Leatherdale speak on the  ^subject.     ,  / ^Unfortunately the people who  can do the most about the problem  -   we(e inert there: the parents of the  perpetrators. The general consensus wis" that a lot of. the trouble  could be. avoided, if the kids were  taught some respect for other peo-  ^..ple and their property and if they  tuyere not allowed to  roam  the  streets until all hours of the night.  Constable Leatherdale said the  ^problem of vandalism became tied  !��up with drugs, alcohol, shoplifting,  ipwd theft with the older kids. And  ��now kids as young as grades two  and three are using drugs. He said  dthe best way for parents to keep  ;Uheir kids out of trouble is to keep  P!abs on where    they are, what  j**jhey're .doing,  and  who  they're  ^with.  *�� If the parents aren't willing to  '��deal with the problem, there isn't  Ipnuch that can be done. Probation,  ��*curfews, and citizen patrols were  i?mentioned as a last resort. Leather-  11 dale said anybody who sees kids  g^Joing something wrong should  ^report it to the police. He also suggested talking, to, the k'ds���  jhjhemselves arid get to know them,  lis a deterrent and as%4netos^pfty  identification. r f  tf[ Constable Leatherdale com-  ^e^ed the idea of the Teen Drop- .  ^jti Centre held at the Roberts Creek  ||Legion the past winter. The kids  ^iieed something to do. As a result  Xof the evening's discussion, an attempt will be made to line up  fiances and other activities for  ^weekend nights, possibly at St.  lAidan's Hall.  P.S. When Constable Leather-  e came out of the meeting, he  ifbtind his car had been'"vandalized". Like a, good Mountie,  j-however, he got his man and col-  |lared the "kids" from the fire hall  ��Who.\ festooned his car with pink  toilet paper.  ^REGIONAL NEWS  |M Reporting for the regional  Aboard, Brett McGillivray discussed  fthe Freil Falls situation. He said the  {LEASE  1984  Tempo  From  27  166  per rjionth  plus tax  SOOTH COASTFGRD  WHARF ROAD,,   SECHELT 385-3281  ������ Dealer 5936   ����  ; ^Mmxx^mM^m^s^x��� �����  fyhx  Pain Relievers ASA and acetamlnophen  (Cont.) are also used in combination with other preparations such as codeine. Codeine  may cause constipation and drowsiness iftaken in sufficient quantities. (Two table's of 222 four times daily.)  Caffeine is also used in pain killing preparations.  People who have migraines which can be triggered by  caffeine should read the labels on the bottles carefully  asAnacin�� ,222's�� .Tylenol�� with codeine all contain  this product. It is unclear if this addition to the  painkiller is useful.  Remember if pain persists or keeps reoccurring see  your doctor.  A few weeks ago we mentioned that it is important  not.to over expose your skin to the sun. With the long  weekend coming up we will be selling Paba Tan 2-8 for  $2.99 and Paba-Tan 12-21 for $3.59.  ��  o.  o  ����  t-  >��k  Howe SMti^MfmsppM^l  ,   '..    Hwy. tot *next to>ihr^oiuyf3si1h1fe  mtkmti  California *;  avocadoes  B.C. Grown  long english  cucumbers  B.C. Grown  green onions  radishes  California  cherry  tomatoes  '**-!  B.C. Grown  bunch spinach 2/.89  each   each ��� vSV  Butter, Red, Green, Romaine  kg 2.  lO  .99  B.C. Grown  variety  lettuce  California Canada #1  red  cabbage  Arizona g%mm  watermelon        ka-37  kg  Ib.  Ib.  Ib.  "%i: :  h.'W- ** v^tftv* .>- rm!-  .******��� nw %*__*���  EH Y Vj  *���"">"���  "fia*^:  $is&-m&&  .5*89  -���:��'  Rose Brand  Frenches;  i-~ A> v". '  |,*>t. > :/i  i,Ji- lit' "%�����  ;"?;'*'. -'���X'.r' *"**> .       ^'  "���ft  h^^x^''X:mi  *&AkA*i&t "-.>���*���. ',.,..--   - . ��� V        .M&Ll;?WXX$     ���".* ���    ,'<: * ��� tRw^^ra^MlftS*^    iTjSSfil  1.89  ,. rXX:.  -M'-M'-M-  'M��M^-  Si  ft'.?..'     *      -'X-.  ���Bxi  .��--.  beans &  '.%���  . V     *  <-i'*t"-��fi*?~I  t**.<  ''.x'X-jfr  Oven-Fresh  crusty  rolls  Weston's  hamburger &  hot dog buns  Sunbeam  1.29  Package of 12  sandwich 1 |0  bread 675Qm 1.19  gm  White or Whole Wheat  12's  Oven-Fresh  chuck wagon  bread  12s 6.  Coast News, June 25,1984  Sechelt pioneers and long-time friends Florence Clayton, left, and  Mary Jackson caught up on the latest news of each other at Mrs.  Clayton's 80th birthday, celebration last Saturday. "They've built  on top of all the best blackberry bushes!** quipped the indefatigable  MrS. JaCkSOn. .     ��� FranBunisMe|��hoio  Pender People 'n' Place  Summer is  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  The lakes are ready, folks! If  you've been holding off going for a  refreshing swim 'cause the weather  hasn't been really sweltering give it  a try. I did the other evening and  came out feeling brand new and  full of energy.  HAPPY DAYS  You'll need, that energy for the  weekend coming up. Pender Harbour celebrates Canada, Day with  Happy Days. We even got a small  , grant from the Feds to help us with  our affair. The merchants and all  .those people who participate  {rather than just watch) will make  5*  FRIDAY, JIINI MTH  , Lion's Casino flight  Community Hall  7:30 P.M.  SATURDAY, JUM 90TH  Pancake ���mafcfaat-Community Hall,  8 A.M.-11 A.M.; Selling Race-Start 10  A.M., Finish 2-3 P.M.; Sarap. Meet-  Community .Hall, 10MVM.-2 P.M.;.  Pokar Hace-!nfo Centre, 10 A.M -3  P.M.; SMners' Hot Dogs etc-Klds'  Races and Games, Tug O'Wars,  Elementary School, 1 RM.��3 P.M.;  Super Meat Draw-Blue Grass Music,  Legion, 3 P.M.; Dance-Community  Hall, 9 P.M. -1 A.M.; Entertainment-  Legion, 9 P.M.-f P.M. .  SUNDAY, JULY 1ST  Pancake Breekteat-Community Hall;  8 A.M.-11 A.M.; Oak Tree-Kids'  Pishing Derby, Govt. Wharf, 10 A.M.-2  P.M.; Circle Boat Demo-Govt. Wharf,  11 A.M.; Canoe Raca-i2:00 Noon;  Pipe Ban*Govt. Wharf, 1:00 P.M.;  Great Scow RecfrStarts Irvine's Landing*, 2 P.M.; SMnera' Beer Garden-  Legion, 2 P.M.-7 P.M.; Legion Ladlea'  Auxlllary-Steak Bar-B-Que, Blue  Grass Music, Legion, 5 P.M.-? P.M.  MONDAY, JULY 2ND  Afternoon ftctbttlee  Kids' Games-Horseshoe Pitching,  Guess the Pigs Weight, (Elementary  School Grounds), Pun Fashion Show,  and Tea, Community Hall, 2 P.M.;  Stage Ptay-Suricoast Players/Legion,  7:30 P.M. ':  Sponsored by tha  Pander Harbour  Community Council  1  the rest of this good time happen.  By the way, although the  Chamber pf Commerce is taking a  big rest the Community Council  has been hard at work helping to  stage Happy Days. They deserve a  thank you!  Cut out the Happy Days  schedule (near this column) and  use it so you'll know what's going  on during the whole weekend. If  you've got questions call the Info  Centre and they'll help.  The celebrations will start early  in the week when the fabulous (and  I mean really entertaining) Doc  Fingers plays and sings at the  Garden Bay Pub. He'll be there  this Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs-  ���~day and Saturday nights with  Grant Milliner doing the honours  on: Friday night. Ron and Marita  will try to have entertainment each  and every weekend so keep posted.  BARGAIN BARN  The Bargain Barn has dollar a  bag day this Thursday and weather  permitting will hold their giant  sidewalk sale on Saturday. Speaking of giant sales, follow the signs  to Irvines Landing on Monday, July 1 where there will be a multiple  family "we've got no garage"  garage sale. (My neighbours will be  over-joyed!)  GOODBYE SOPHIE  This is somewhat after the fact  but it was not until Sunday of last  week that I heard that dear Sophie,  maker of the illustrious Banana  Cream Pie had died. Sophie had an  incredible energy source, partly it  was her own and partly it came  from her relationship with Gib, the  rnaii she loved.  Gib told me that Sophie was in  fine form all the way. She darned  all his socks, mended his shirts,  complained that no one could  make soup yet and told Gib to  change his shirt.  *  Knowing Sophie you can bet  that there was a twinkle in her eye  as she made sure that all was up to  muster. M ':;~'"';  She was a grand person and will  be greatly missed but drop by Ruby  Lake and you'll see that she has left  her legacy...enjoy your meal.  Onwards arid upwards Gib, so  many people care about you.  GRADS ':���:::':  The Pender Harbour grads have  done it | At their commencement  exercises principal Martyn Wilson  made proud note that the entire  graduating class are eligible to  graduate with only a few who will  write provincial exams to determine a pass.  This is excellent work, class of  '84, and credit should also go to  the teachers.  The whole class looked so fresh  and alive up on the stage and their  music was so very moving that I am  positive that good things will come  for the class of'84.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NEWS  ,    A reunion tea at the home of Vi  and   Gene   Berntzen   was   the  highlight of community happenings this week.      '  A most interesting guest list included Jean (Jeffries) Thatcher  from England, the postmistress for  many years in Egmont; Myrtle  Dalton who is 89 this year and now  lives in Sechelt; Ethel McNutt,  Alice Neilson and Eileen Griffith,  also ofSechelt; Lily Dunlop from  Gibsons; Irene Griffith and Sue  (Berntzen) Gough ; from Powell  River; Judy (Griffith) Gill and  Pauline McNutt; Lela Griffith,  Dolly Wallace, Mary West, Vera  Grafton and Dorthey Silvey from  Egmont; Viola Phillips, Leah ,  O'Neill and Sherry Higgens  -Sherry and Leah are Ddrthey's  daughters.  Vi,   as  always  the  charming  hostess,  was  happy to get old  friends together to socialize.  EGMONT TO SHORNCLIFFE  Al Fawsbn now resides at Shorn-  cliffe, which is located at the top  end of Medusa Street, right across  from a huge prehistoric animal. Al  left Egmont so quickly and quietly  it was like he sneaked away on  June 11.  Al has a cozy little room of his  own, he doesn't have to sweep, do  dishes or cook. A lady barber cuts  his hair and he reports everyone is  so nice and friendly  GRADUATION  The Pender Harbour school gym  was "full house" on Friday for the  21 graduating students. The girls  were beautifully gowned and the  young men so smart in black or  white suits. The candle-light  ceremony is so touching I get a  lump in my throat,    i ���  .Speakers were MJoe Harrison,  TomMRothney, X M"utyh MWilsonV  and Mr^ MPeriley. Valedictory; address was by RogeneTalehto'.Bur.-  saries and scholarships went to  Wendy CuihmingsV CqUeen  Jensen, Carrie Fowler and Rogene  TalentoM- .-m;      .:���' -Xr': ;X:X  Congratulations Susan Wilkinson, Rogene Talento, Jessica  Silvey, Annette Silvey, Glyn Rose;  Tina Rietze, Lee Ann Reid,  Kristine Meyer, Gerald Marshall,  Peter McCann, Kim King; Colleen  Jensen, Michael Hermon, James  Hammond, Deborah Haase, Heidi  Guenther, Kathleen Gamble, Stirling Fowler, Carrie Fowler, Wendy  Cummings and last but not least  Rod Cummings.  mfl��m%J9. afa% a^JfcJl  Bi$ Blue &GWG Jeans  Sports Jacket 10nly Size 48  Brown Blazer tOmy Size 40  Leather Jackets (Short) Size 36  Leather Jackets (Bench bngth) (Reg. <225.00)  I TopcootfNeiy) Size $2 (Re*. *1$0.00)  Large Size Swim Trunks ($2 & $4)  Sumner Casual Jackets  Short Sleeve Shirts  Dress Shirts  Sidewalk Summer  Staring June 28th  SitnthUl/S r-$hirts (Reg. *12.00)  *   8.00  Men's Bastk Belts   I % price)  f 6M  Men's StonfielJ Shorts (Re��. *4.95)  *  2M  Work Pants (Perm Press) (Reg. ^2198)  *t648  Work Shirts (Returns)  *14M  BofsWwr  Boys'Short Slew Shirts  ttw  Bop'Sweatshirts  mM  Boys'Jogging Poofs  iStvff  Boys'Jackets  25% to $0%off  Soys'Belts  m  Boys'Denim Jackets  lA price  Visors  +    2M  Super Special t$ek  No behangt or Rofiind on Sale font.  Vis* and Matter card Aoetpfoc). i��e��;ft&$��S^  Coast News, June 25,1984  7.  ��� r;  ���Rogene Talento presented the Valedictory Address to Pender Harbour secondary's Class of '84. Congratulations and good luck to all the grads!  ���Jane McOual photo  LEASE  1984 LTD  From  226  per month,  ���   plus tax  40  OUIH COAST FORD  WHMIFROAO.     SECHELT 115-3211  Dealer 5936   S'   ffl   .  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  The June meeting of the Sechelt  Garden Club departed from the  routine procedure of having a  speaker after the business session  by holding a forum on plant problems, of which there are many.  - Some members brought in plants  that they could not identify, a'happening to all of us some time or  other. Another aspect of the  meeting was a member's show of  vases of cut flowers. ���  The spring season does give us a  colorful array of flowers such as  begonia, rhododendron, azalea,,  axalis, roses, etc., and they help us  to forget the long dull months of  winter.  This garden club holds two  shows per year, one in March and  the other in September, the fall  show being held on the fifteenth of  the latter named month; venue,  Senior Citizens Hall, 2 to 4:30 p.m.  There will be three sections:.  1. Cut Flowers 2. Pot Plants  3. Floral Design and Collections  making a total of 59 categories.  Non-members may enter this competitive show by joining the club at  a half price fee of $1.50.  General   secretary,   Mrs.   E.  Wilson, will have copies of the;  details of the show. She may be  reached at 885-3154.  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  JANE & TIM 65 YEARS WED  On June 20 Jjane and Tim  Newcbmbe had been married 65  years. All of those years have been  spent in and around the Sechelt  area and neither of them would  have changed that .for anything.  Tim met Jane at the end of  World War I, 1919. They were  married in the celebrated St.  Assatath Cathedral in Wales  before leaving for Sechelt.  Tim ran his own logging show  . and Jane was happy to be camp  cook, living in logging camps like  one big family. They both take a  keen interest in what goes on,  especially in Sechelt village where,  they now live.  While Wednesday was the big  day for them they spent it quietly at  home. We couldn't let it pass unnoticed so a hearty load of congratulations to a grand pair.  BOOK SALE  A library book sale will be held  on Friday, June 29, starting at 10  a.m. in Trail Bay Mall. Support  your library and add to your  knowledge and reading pleasure.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women were  leery of the weather on Tuesday,  June 19 so opted out of a picnic at  the beach and held it at the Gib-  sons/Sechelt airport.  After a fine dinner provided by  the members, a short business  meeting was held, with Florence  Tait chairing her last meeting as  president.  The new slate of officers taking  over in September will be president, Jo Fisher; vice-president,  Ruth Moore; secretary, Jane  Foreman; corresponding secretary,  Gwen Robinson; treasurer, Roberta Esau.'  Reports were heard from those  members who attended the provincial conference in Duncan:  Florence Tait, Jo Fisher, and Ruth  Moore. They brought with them an  award plaque for increase in  membership, they were third in  B.C. and Yukon.  Watch for the parliamentary  procedure seminar to be held in the  fall.  FRYPAN MISSING  Bertha Powers is missing her  stainless steel frypan without the  handle, it has a copper bottom.  Last seen it held a delicious dessert  for the Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital "Auxiliary luncheon. Members please check to  see if it is stuck in with your stuff.  RON PROTOCKY  LION AWARD  For the first time since the Lions  started in this area in 1964 the Lion  of the Year award has been  presented for a second time to the  same person, Ron Protocky. This  must indicate quite an achievement  with the number of hardworking  individuals that make up the Lions  Club.  Outgoing president Mike Myers  and his wife Joanne are leaving the  area and moving to Courtney so  they were presented with some surprise presents but also a serious  one, a plaque of appreciation.  Also they thank the many merchants who have assisted  them  through the years but appreciation  plaques were presented to three  who have giveii outstanding help.  These were Morgan's Men's Wear,  Cactus Flower and Airspan. X'  .    Zone commander Mike Shanks  installed the following Sunshine  Coast Lions in office. President,  Bill Clipperson; vice-president, Jim  Young;   second   vice-president,  Dave   Miller;   secretary,   Dave  Pryce;  treasurer,  John Moorby;  bulletin editor, Laurie Ostry; lion ,  tamer,   Bernice  La  Riviere; -tail  twister, Gary Paul.  Directors are Howard Webster,  Don Rawlinson, Dick Proctor^Cal  Hansen. v;  There were 130 in attendance at  the Greene Court Recreational  Hall on Saturday, June 13, with  out of town visitors, Mr. and* Mrs.  Clipperton from Richmond��^and  former residents Mr. and ��jijrs.  Olaf Wallinder from Courtne"**  Excellent  meal  by Car-Lynne  Catering was followed by dagfcing  to the Powell River MusicmakV.  SUNSHINE COAST SENIOR  CITIZENS HOUSING  The Sunshine Coast Senior  Citizens Housing Society, -the  governing body for Greene Court,  held its annual meeting and ^election of officers on Wednesday,  June 12 at Greene Court Recreational Hall in Sechelt.  Elected as president was Howard  Webster. Other officers are: 'vice-  president, Barry Custance; second  vice-president, Frode Jorgensen;  recording secretary, Colin McKin-  ney; secretary-treasurer, Harris  Cole. *''  OUR 1ST ANNIVERSARY SALE  STARTS MONDAY  Super Savings  & Specials throughout the Store!!  . Don't miss our Sechelt Street Market  Friday & Saturday  n  WMWHIIMJI I 11)1111,1     111"!'   III|IIIIIIHIJI[,I|I  35��  Safe**1  3*^e  \v&*  &&���  ��tf^  $0^  i0$$k  TEASER:  6" Bench Grinder  Only$49,9S  ^Twyejwiisweafeejywwee^siy/ 11 i^wewy��ffww  s<>:  *?- -   -M     ?/�� -.<^,  SIDEWALK  SPECIALS!!  Bathing Suits, Beach Wear, Blouses,  Nighties, Sundresses  %OFF  Lots more in-store  specials!!  Sechelt     885-2916   .  \3Ke  *****>  Shadow ftaux Galleries  Cordially invite you to attend an  exhibition and sale of recent works by  UTEHAOEN  Commencing June 29th through to  July 13th, 1984.  ���",&  lt^  n  cilsoNS  Saturday  June 29  &30  mMDdO  BUILDING SUPPLIESg  TWO LOCATIONS   suwhmieCoastw6hwat gnoons  mtaetrnvmrntu sechelt  OPEN Mon-Sfl 8 am - 5 pm  Gibsons 886-1141 Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Sechalt 885-7121 Vancoiwar (ToH FrH) 688-5814  ratfvf^i  :-.ma%X::'  ���:������������& Jhm<  ft   #*i&i  X%frl\  *^ax��j  "Fastest  Teredo Square  Film Service"  685-2682 Sechelt  an ���  W^XXcX'-''^!.- Coast News, June 25,1934  mm  ��  9 A.SVI. 'TIL $ P.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. -5 p.  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety; Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  i--)  Sunspun - Unsweetened  orange  juice  Armstrong  cheese  slices  ��� ������e��eeeeee��ea  909 ml  1.19   250 gm  1.59  8'sorl2's  Jumbo  CANTALOUPE  RADISHES o���d  GREEN ONIONS  B C  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS  Beefsteak  ��� eeeeeeeeeee  each  ....  each  .59  ���a?;;'.:"  eaeeeee    ���   e   ���  (kg 1.08) lb.  'M."v.������.xmxJoTZ-:X^;X-s?m&;-,....  ��������� ���������/*.v/>  .^"���^������������.���������������'���������.v-:--- w*��� ���   ������ "������.;.  a^'.''vR��"-'''-.;%-:t,<'v'* ."J  Our Oiun Freshly Baked  cinnamon  buns  3's  .59  Oscarson's  sour  709gm  .59  '.;'-,   ''���  >���- M" :"^ "* *^. vr  .. .250 mlOI 1 ��� UU  v   Blue or White Label  Facial Tissue  Scotties  V-8        -* ������-���/,  .'..200's ���  Campbell's - Soup  cream  Kra/t  rye  ���   e   ���   a   ���   ���  The  PoP  ,4 ,1.09 I Miracle  Whip  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 ��� Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  ee��eeeee>ee  500 ml  2/.95  285 ml  1.49  French's  m   ��   e   *  ..500ml  .98  ���   ���������eeeee  .1.36 litre  ��� ���*$!' Mi-i-.-'-<_'i',''?_)--'S!t''-  -.fV.v:  ���        "&-     -Vf.'.-". **^  1.39  Carnation  Coffee  Mate  e   e   e   ���   e. ���   ���   e  .500 gm  2  Viua  paper  towels  Melitta  coffee  filters  e- ���   e   e   e   e  2's  ���   eeeee   iM   0  1.09  Hf  ��'s,4's,6's  99  As soon as the sun  comes out  I get the taste for something exotic.I wonder how I'd be In a  climate that was perpetually sunny! This time I fancied  something fishy���so did our cat when the Great Provider  was cooking up the prawns. The cat produced a meow that  put all those cat food commercials to shame. It worked  too���we just couldn't ignore his pleas���-and I've never seen  a prawn disappear so fasti  Melon Cup for Two  Cut the melon in half. Discard seeds. Cut a thin slice off  melon halves so that they will stand up straight. Scoop  out flesh and chop coarsely.  Mix remaining ingredients. Use fresh prawns if possible.  Place mixture in melon cups and chill well before serving.  Fish Quiche  pastry to line 8 or 9" quiche dish  4 fillets sole .  I cup fresh prawns  V* cup rnozzarella cheese, grated  V* ciip cheddar cheese, grated  ���/i cup sliced mushrooms  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  3 eggs ,v\;  1 Vi cups milk  2 tablespoons butter  1/8 cup chopped onion  salt, pepper and a light sprinkle of nutmeg  3. Whisk the eggs in a bowl. Add the milk."  4. Into the quiche shell place the onions, mushrooms and|  sole. Add prawns and parsley. Sprinkle cheese over top.  Add seasoning to egg and milk and pour into quiche.  5. Bake at 375��F for 30 minutes or until set. Allow to sit fori  10 minutes before serving.  Happy fishing.  Nest Lewlsl  i tablespoon ketchup  1 tablespoon whipping cream  t small melon  1 *A cups prawns . n  * cmp g.��np*pp��, chopped ^,%"^co  1. Line quiche dish with pastry and chill for an hour.  2. Saute the onion until soft, then add the mushrooms and  saute for a couple of minutes. Cut the sole fillets into  small pieces and add to the mushroom mixture. Saute  another couple of minutes. Remove from the heat and  cool. ���.'.......������'  'jlllltbdfflik-  '^iilliMllli^ULiJUi-J1  ��      886-7744  Comtf of School  ttovtr PMnt ttoit  KDP Booksfurc  jgjnek   r,,r.ip. t,�� m"<h���� i  We have  Ian assortment of bicycling  books including the  : British Columbia  ;'' Bicycling Guide  I       by Terri Lydiard  Mon.-Frt., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Is your  hot wafer tank  too small? Or  not working  at all? Call us.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  8867017  Tu4(Ce5  the  CANDY  STORE  A super  assortment  of old  fashioned  ice cream  6 candy.  Open 10:30*5  7 days a week  Flowers  & Gifts  Send  flowers  to those  shut-ins  who  are lonely  Medical  Clinic,  Hvyy 101  83623161  "REAL WIN'1  r^:^  ^  e��  >vXS  $  ,oe  *S  ^      ' 1.   Fill Out & Clip  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.  $50 Grocery Draw Entry export PRICES EFFECTIVE:  .June 27 tb  July 1  Coast News. June 25,1984  ���*��� ���*     .* ��� *  OPEN CANADA HAY  10 A.M. - 5 P  .; r-*&y *%f- ^ww^gfiMpf^^l  ^S^^'MJ  ^EAf  BULK CHEESE  SPECIALS  MILD CHEDDAR  2.79 ib.        6.15 Mg  1.19  MEDIUM CHEDDAR  2.99 ib. 6-59 itgf  GERMAN EDAM  2.69/h.        5.93 kg  MONTEREY JACK  2.89 lb. 6.37 kg  MOZZARELLA  2.69 w.        5.93 kg  Fresh Utility  ROASTING  CHICKENS.......... ..(kg 2.62) lb.  Canada Grade dm    Bone In  RIB  STEAKS '....(kg 6.59) lb. Afai99  * '  Fletcher's - Ready to Serve  COTTAGE  ROLLS  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.  ww\^*yw*Y^^^  (kg 5.27) lb.  2.39  :.o.v l/i  >2S  Fletcher's  BULK  WIENERS    tb.  (kg2.18)  Fletcher's  BULK BACON  ENDS       2.99 each  (2 kg box) (that's 68' lb.)  .4 litre pail  4.49  Big Dipper  ice  cream  Five Alive  fruit  beverage  355mil-29  Foil Wrap _^  .....I2"x75'J��avSI  Liquid Detergent -m  *VOy Z............. .    1 /irrefc ��� USJ  ������ .' ,X-X ������:, MM ������' . ���"���,;. ' '  (jp^dhosi ^   _ma^  iced tea    75o9m 3.69  Kellogg's  Corn ^^^  FlakeSMM~_^75grn  I .79  ���  Meliita -Premium #^   ���?%������  C0ff66 369 amtf ��� -CU  Powdered Detergent  Cheer II  ^���IISI-  Nalley's  ~~vuifey* SBa**BfaT>|  potato VLJT  ChipS... .^~���..2O0gm .99  Cashmere  bathroom  ' ae ��� ajaraj^ ajaj ajgv ���������������>������" .-O ��P aaa. HI WaW aaa>  SHOLO TAJLrf  Difficult times for  the young  It is that time of year again, when, the young men and  women of our local high schools graduate into the world of  work. It is for them a transition time in their lives and  perhaps the present group of graduates is facing as difficult  a transition as any iri recent history.  This group of graduate young men arid women are seeking to enter a Job market which already sees a reported 25  percent of young Canadians unemployed. Any participant  or attendant at one of the Sunshine Coast's three graduation  ceremonies must be struck by the fresh, youthful appearance of the graduates, in their best attire for the occasion.  Drink Mixes #���;������%  Kool Aid      M, 3.49  Sun-Hype  grapefruit   juice 3/1.00  Heinz  beans in  tomato sauce   .79  398 ml  Welch's Concord  UCUSEHAKES  BARGAIN SPONGE PADS  Assorted sizes & colours.  Approximately 6 sponges per pack  Regular price $2.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE ,  ��������   ��"'���'  $1.49  ���#-���.,  �����������'���<.   %  juice  A litre  1.99  THE SQUEEZER  SPONGE  by Riviera  Assorted colours. Regular price  $1.69.  SPECIAL _%_*_*  PURCHASE      99  PRICE ���T-    .  V     \J      V  EXTRA CTAyvAY '\}#^i%t&$'  Cleaner 4 hrs. -$15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  These handsome young folk were just a few years ago in  the chrysalis stage of adolescence. Having emerged from  that great transition period successfully and soldiered  through their secondary education, they are facing yet  another challenging period in their lives.  In the difficult economic conditions under which they  become job-seekers they will need, and deserve to get, the  support and encouragement of the whole community. The  cruellest result of hard times may well be society's failure to  utilize the tremendous potential and high energy of the  young.  Thoughtful men and women of all shades of opinion must  be concerned at our society's apparent inability at present  to assure these young Canadians of a welcome and an interesting challenge as they leave their school years behind  them.  This year as we congratulate the graduates of our secondary schools and the teachers who shepherded them  through we should ail of us perhaps be making a commitment to the search for solutions for the problem of chronic  youth unemployment. This is an issue which should be uppermost in our minds as we address ourselves to the task of  choosing our political leaders in the coming months and  years.  Not to give high priority to the right of our young Canadians to find meaningful and satisfactory roles within the  workforce of society is to betray a trust and a responsibility.  Our graduates deserve an opportunity to prove themselves.  Collectively we must find a way to make that possible for all  foung Canadians.  "REMWIN,J  __\r-^..  IFISHI   9iAKiW!  Ur  hte  K.L.D. Winner  #200  Grace Nelson  $50 Grocery Draw WitHter  Eat more fish  Fish makes brains  Brains make money  Money buys  more fish  Open 9 - 7  7 days a week  886-9021  Come & try our  home cooking.  Daily  Luncheon  Specials  Girl S Guys  gpeauty is �����**���  business  Your hairstyle either  makes or breaks your  whole appearance.  Let us expertly cut &  style it for you.  :Vanc'tP  Pelt and Health  Jfoofcs  Organic Raisins  Sultana Raisins  All Spices  1.951b.  89* lb.  10% Off  886-2936 10.  Coast News, June 25,1984  Trower on the road  The wooden and metal sculptures of Robert Clothier, left, and the  colour photographs of John Clothier will show at the Arts Centre  Until Jllly 8. -Fran Burnside photo  Mr. Roberts Creek  If you are entertaining,  sophisticated, talented and a beach  bum at heart, head for the nearest  phone and call 885-2972 or  ' 885-5206 to enter this year's Mr.  Roberts Creek Contest, to be held  on July 21 at the community hall.  There will be some fine prizes  for contestants, so come on and  enter,  but  only  if you  liye in  Roberts Creek.  We need volunteers for this  year's Daze; there's a" whole day of  children's games, a parade, a pet  show, lots of fun for all, but  without help to put it together, it  won't work, so call 885-2972 or  885-5206, to let;us know what you  can do to make 1984 Daze a success.'. ��� j'  '  On Channel Ten  Thursday, June 28  7:00 P.M.  Coast 10 Presents  Elphinstone Secondary School  and  Chatelech Secondary School  GRADUATION CEREMONIES  1984.  Monday, June 25 and "Tuesday,  June 26 Coast 10 volunteer crews  will be on location at the 1984  ceremonies at Elphinstone and  Chatelech.  The highlights will be edited and  played this Thursday for your enjoyment.  Guided Trail Rides  Various Trails From $1000 to $1500  HORSES SUITABLE FOR ALL TYPES OF RIDERS  PHONE ANYTIME FOR RESERVATIONS  Sylvan Hill Stable  BETWEEN CROWE & NEILSON RDS-HWY 101  886-2001      FQK7 RXPS8 $i.oo@rHu  *'      -**   '***? *-��:��> ** ���&  ^a^^g^rr ^Sk" : -'J^a  We're kicking the mummer off with  Mon. & Tues.  Lome Jones  ��� Next Week -��~  Mon.-Sat.  Remember the antics of  TIMBRECHT  what a high energy show.  SLOW PITCH: Tues. Cedars A's came from way behind and  luckily beat Cedars B's Thurs. in a joint effort it was a close  contest, Super Valu winning by one run. Woofer & Rudy had  a close encourter of the wet kind.  Golf Tournament  Cedars Inn-Vitational  July 14th. Get ypu'r  registrations in soon  please.  'Mexican Might'  Thurs. 4��7  Tacos2 for $1.75  Nacho Chips $2.25 with 2 dips.  Mexican Beef Turnovers 75c-'ea-  Steak,   Pizza & Spaghetti House  This week's Special���  a Teriya  o OZ. Steak  $e��5  with all  the trimming*  ���Regular Menu Available-  Fri & Sat Open till 1:00 AM  Mon - Thur till Midnight  Sunday till 11  teeter Pl^Zcif &itison&836$13&  by Peier Trower  September 21, 1982. It is our  first awakening in Canada in  almost two weeks. Yvonne and I  discuss our plans over coffee. We  have a full day's work ahead of us  before we can move oil;  We return to the .Ubrjury and  finish going through^ the  microfilms. The Wilson story is exhaustively covered up to the point  where the Safecracker King is accused of shooting his partner, Herb  Cox, during a jail break; Here the  coverage abruptly ceases, not to be  resumed again. It is as though the  local papers could tolerate robbery  but threw up their hands at  murder.  Pondering   this   anomaly,   we  drive out to the university where  earlier microfilms are stored. We  have also contracted to meet with  ^Ed   Phelps,   the   leading   local  'historian. Unfortunately, Phelps is  not   particularly   knowledgeable  about  the Wilson case butMwe  manage to dig up a few more bits  * arid pieces of useful information.  By late afternoon, we leave London arid hit the freeway once more.  We have arranged to say with  historian/writer, Hugh McMillian  who,is also interested in the Herb  Wilson story. Yvonne has been in  correspondence with him and we  hope to swap information.  McMillan lives in an area called  the Guelph Line, about 80 miles  from Toronto. He has given us  pretty explicit directions how to^get  there but^ by the time we reach the  general vjcinity, night has fallen  like a black shroud and it is raining  heavily. More by luck than good  management, we contrive to.find  the right turnoff and proceed for  some miles^up a narrow country  road that seems to lead to the outer  reaches of nowhere. M  Sure enough however, the road  McMillan has mentioned, eventually materializes out of the miick.  We spot such a place- and turrJMn.  Immediately   we   realize   f$|at  something is wrong. McMillan has.  mentioned a log house but this is _  an expensive modern unit, fronted  by a huge, rococco fountain ringed  with nude statues. "Maybe he lives  in the gardner's cottage," says.  Yvonne* echoing my own puzzlement.  We drive lip to the place'  anyhow. A carefully-coiffed, dark-  haired woman comes out on the  porch and eyes us dubiously. We  explain our predicament. .Fortunately, she knows the  McMillan's and directs us Mo the  proper address, a couple of houses  ������'away. 'X:XX'--;X."-.xX  Hugh McMillan has been  described as "a cross between  Farley Mowatt and Grizzly  Adams". The comparison is  reasonably apt. But he and his  wife, Muriel welcome us with great  congeniality. Soon we are sitting  with drinks around the fireplace  while Muriel prepares supper.  Hugh is working on a book called The History Detective arid plans  a chapter about Herb Wilson's  friendship with Aimee Semple  McPherson. Our own information  about this area of Wilson's life is a  bit sketchy and we can't help him ���  much. But we have a very pleasant  evening anyhow. Like Yvonne,  Hugh whose grandfather built Fort  Langley, is fascinated by the fur  trading days and has an extensive  collection of books on the subject.  It is good to be with kindred souls  again.  September 22, 1982. Daylight  and cold, continuous rain. After a  hearty, farm-style breakfast, Hugh  takes us over, to meet his  neighbour, a wealthy collector of  war memorabilia. The man in  question has acquired a medal  awarded to Herb Wilson for service in the Boer War. Yvonne and I  are glad to learn of its existence.  We had begun to doubt whether  Wilsori has actually served in that  -conflict but the medal confirms it.  To be continued  by Sandra Emerson  For the week of June; 25 to JuJ  ARIES (March 20-April 19)  Personal   and   family   m  promise a lot of fun. Mid-  home property matter pays  but an urge to splurge at weekihd  will cause you later regrets. ifite  your caustic tongue then, too||or  conflicts will turn into grudges^  TAURUS (April 19-May 19)   p  High spirits start the week j|ut  keep mum about money dealsjf A  visitor arrives from a; distance ^ut  check time and place for erf jar..  Love life soars and you spendjjpn  your appearance at weekend. |$  GEMINI (May 20-June 19)  Business success highlights the  week, showing income getsf a  boost. At weekend; there's^ a  tendency to splurge too much.  Creative expression pays off V$ry  well, and a partner's romantic Surprise turns you on. V  CANCER (June 20July 21)     J  Home scene offers different  directions in goals. A brand new  era begins after Thursday Min  romance and financial areas. You  want to go wild on shopping spiriee,  but best to leave your cheque book  at home. A surprise job offer near  week's conclusion. Ponder.: it  , before deciding.  LEO (July 22-Aug. 22)  Confusion about work or health  matter starts week, but progresses  smoothly later. Relationships  become harmonious too. The new  moon Thursday marks a new personal direction ./Curb your urge to  over spend and exert yourself,;at  weekend. -Ml  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 21)       -  If a friendship matter seems  sour, it's due to confusion, yours  and theirs. A worthwhile love  enters your life this week. The new  moon towards the weekend marks  new friendships and group involvements. Old romantic partner  Watch overspending.  LIBRA (S|p|,^-oQ|t^S)�� +       w-  Venus *Hhitl &�� *tr*tel^for *  romance or plans for training pro-r'  gram this week. Your domestic life  is harmonious and trends point to  }.'. sprucing  up  and  entertaining  a  ^special   someone   at   weekend.  Check messages for errors.  SCORPIO (Oct. 22-Nov. 22)  Travel is indicated and subtle influences towards goals can ���'��� be  favourably promoted this week. Be  wary of shrewd business connection and be skillful in your handling. Opposition surfaces at  weekend, but you'll win if channeled right.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 20)  Good financial news highlights  this week from creative work or  property deal. See it for what it is,  and be careful not to blow it up Out  of proportion. Weekend romance  favours serious discussions about  philosophies. You also find enjoyment in small tasks.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 21-Jan. 20)  Trends emphasize your relation-  ��� ships with others close to you this  week. You may be developing new  friendships   with   influential   or  L prestigious   people.   A   career  t development   progresses   your  goals.   Everything   is   upbeat  -money, job and love interests.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 18)  ��� The upcoming trend emphasizes  your work and health interests,  '. with good news at weekend related  . to these. Romantic activity is high  then, too. Some unclear thinking  ma^. cloud up communications,  bestito double check messages.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  > Home related matters get resolved this week. Adventure and fun  are shqwn for upcoming trend, and  career ^advancement at weekend  displays', your hidden talents. A  property deal may be concluded  may   become   testy  or  jealous.       then, tod.  New Arts president  The new president of the Sunshine Coast Arts Council is Allan  ��.*.* .'-a'-  Bistro Night  Every, Sunday  MigW  jvlea.'5  ���&&W  fMuMG:  ROBERT'S GREEK B.C.  " 865-9321  %  Crane, well known on the Coast  for his ongoing interest and support of the arts in the community  particularly in the area of music  and films!,   :���.'...  Continuing directors for the year  ,1984/85 will be: Richard Bolivar,  Vivian Chamberlin (corresponding secretary), Connie Chapman, (vice-president), Doris  Crowston, Eton*��� Hopkins, Shelia  Page, Donna Shugar (past president),   Eve   Smart   (recreation  M secretary), Trudy Small and Mar-  ' jorie Wilson.  New directors, some of whom  .were directors on previous councils  are: Sandy Barrett, Garney  Coburn, Edith Gurle (treasurer), ���  ' Therese Egan,"Bill Grant, Jim  Kreiger, Joan Marshall; Alice Murray and Rita SoberM  ���I :.-..���������  DONATIONS  needed for hew Pioneer Park Centre  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce urgently needs donations of mateflal  for construction of a small cedar addition to the public washrooms at  pioneer park. Donators will be acknowledged on a plaque in the centre  Donations of "labour" or money also appreciated.  Wanted:  ' ~  '^��ee^^^��Mi����e^��M��*��^��^w�������^^w����"^"^"e*��M"M"��*^^��^wMee������^^��r��o��w*M��e��^iMea^M^��*"^"���wi*����<��waa��aa��*'^*"��  ^x^s,   2x8's,   fe^s,  cedar ":  shake shingles, rough cedar boards,  electrical wiring.     Please deliver to the building site  across jroniMolly*s Reach or  ',    phone Larry Penonzek 886-2531.  THANK YOU.  >> \<  This week only  Wed., Thurs., Fri., & Sat.  The Gibsons Inn welcomes back to the Coast one of the;  Lower Mainland's hottest acts. .���  RED LINES!!!  SaturUay mm  TACKY TOURIST NITE  PrBx��s for best costume)    ���  1  EXOTIC DANCERS!!  2 New acts each week  RESTAURANT NOW OPEN X j  DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS!*  .    LADIES'NITEIIMi^  ���    (the Gibsons Inn's own version) ���    .. -'M  DIAMOND RING DRAW 12:30        ,  (also something for the guys)        , '  "X }  "Ifyou'vsgotthe "M  time, we'w got the..."  -mmm Coast News, June 25,1984  Wearing (heir Robin Hood hats, two of the Halfmoon Bay Fair  .organizers, Peggy Connor and Carol Kozij, show off some of the  'cooking prizes that will be awarded at the fair. -sandy unci** photo  X '  Mediaeval cooking  i  ' i Robin Hood and his Merry  Cooks will be mocking battles in  fconnor Forest soon, in complete  period costume. The Robin Hood  theme for the Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair, "to be held July 21,  promises locals and summer people  k medieval fantasy.  (j The Country Fair Committee,  chaired by Peggy Connor, is  capitalizing on Robin Hood  flour's seventy-fifth anniversary  for this year's theme. There will be  a Sherwood Cake Contest, the win-  LEASE  19*4  T-Bird  From  $257?0  .per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHEIT 115-3211  Dealer 5936    '25'   tt��  ner of which will compete with  other cake bakers across Canada  for the, grand prize of a trip to  England to the real Sherwood  Forest.  The cake contest is the main  conern now, as local cooks need  time to get recipes for the Sherwood Forest Cake and Cookie-  grams, both available free from  Carol Kozij at 885-9276.  The Sherwood Forest Cake is a  special recipe and takes 10 days to  prepare. Bakers will compete for  three cash prizes, $25, $15, and-  $10, and will be judged for quality  and creative decorations themed  for Robin Hood's seventy-fifth anniversary.  Cookiegrams in the junior class  win the same cash prizes but the  national 'winner gets a personal  computer, rather than a trip to  England.  by Rosemary Fay, 8864645   .  The final meeting of the Kiwanis  Auxiliary, before the summer  holidays was held at the Gypsy  Restaurant with a gathering of 30  members present, which included^.  Pender .Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  e. STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES     ,  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  ':M A(i 1$ iL-KKXXEL$  Qualified All Breed Dog GrOomer  Dog & Cat Boarding  Science Diet Pet Food  Obediance Training  Coast Vet Service  886-8568  WM^M^^^^WSMW^MX-  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2318  WATCH THAT BYLAW        ~  Some concern has been expressed regarding ah item in the propos-"  ed new bylaws put forth by the  planning people at the regional.  board.  It would appear that there is an  item under the heading of Enforcement Bylaw which would, in effect, give carte blanche to someone  from the board to come onto your  property, at any time without appointment Or notification to you,  the, property owner.  I have not as yet read, the actual  wording of this, but our readers  might well take the time to go and  have a look at what this is all about  . when the open house is held at the  regional board office on Wednesday, June 27. Our area is included  in the proposals and the outcome  will certainly affect us in some way,  GIBSONS GIRLS DEBUT  Three very lOyely girls from Gibsons made their musical debut last  week at the Parthenon and provided a most enjoyable eveing's entertainment of song and dance.  Debbie Middleton, Karen  Boothroyd and Brigitte Marteddu  each have a special charm of their  own when performing as soloists,  and when they sing as a trio their  voices blend in beautifully.  Previously they were, better known  for their dancing talents, but under  the tutorship of Nikki Weber they  have now broadened their repertoire considerably.  A special little guest particularly  pleased the audience with her  dance routines. Talented Jennifer  Copping showed a remarkable  poise and ability for one so young.  COUNTRY FAIR  There is a deadline date of July 7  for those of you who are planning  to enter the Robin Hood Bake  Contest at the Country Fair of  Halfmoon Bay on July 21. To  register and receive the special  recipe give Carol Kozij a call at  885-9276. There is a special contest  for children under 12 years of age  and hopefully there will be lots of  entries for this.  There is still plenty of booth  space avilable at the park. Price is  $10 per space and you can reserve  yours by giving Bunty Pinkerton a'  call at 885-5373.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation;  two guests, who were welcomed by  President Amy Blain. -We were all  sad to learn that Clem Cruickshank  is moving away - though not tod  farMaml we hope to see her on frequent visits. A presentation of a  card and a corsage were made to  Clem, with many thanks for all her  hard work in. the auxiliary. The  residents of the Kiwanis Care  Home most generously donated a  long stem rose to each auxiliary  member, so each lady had a pink  or yellow rose. These were much  appreciated. The Kiwanis Club  also presented the ladies with a  gift, which was thoroughly enjoyed.  After a delicious supper, we proceeded with a brief meeting, and all  enjoyed a display of Cabbage  Patch dolls' clothes which will be  on sale at our bazaar at. the Sunnycrest Mall oh Saturday,  November 3.    M  The date of July 28 was decided  on for the Berry Tea,  The members then left the  restaurant and will not be meeting  again as a group until September  19 at the Kiwanis Village at 8  o'clock. A special word of thanks  tp the Coast News for their continued support during this year,  and the many merchants and  businessmen who have been such a  wonderful assistance  i  !  Show Piece Fraines  Grand Opening  Sun. July 1st & Mon. July 2nd  Coffee  Donuts  Cotne  Sm &  Browse  Custom Framing  Specializing in archival training  ��� multiple mats  ��� needlework stretching  ��� papiertole ��� photographs  *  ???  A selection of wooden & metal mould'ngs  ���OriginalFramedMiniatures-^  Prints, drawings & paintings by local' 4"  regional artists ��� A special keepsake.    '  Below  Retail  Prices  Diseount��  to Artists  j ��$%M$$M-  Lower Gibsons  Opexa Tues.-SSnnday & Holidays l��-��  Corner of School Rd. & Gower Pt. Rd.  (above the NDP Bookstore)  Society is busy preparing programs  of races and events for the  youngsters at the Fair, the White  Tower Medieval Society will provide a fun day for everyone, the  Welcome Beach Community  Association will have a big bingo  area and there will of course be a  beer garden again this year. Looks  like a great affair for folks of all  ages.  BIG SALE  Don't forget that this coming  Saturday, June 30, is trie day of the  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department's  annual garage sale. Doors open at  9:30 a.m.  ERIN IS BACK  Friends of young Erin Kelly of  Redrooffs will be happy to learn  that Erin has-been transferred from  hospital in Vancouver to St.  Mary's in Sechelt.        .  -$��*. Ca  '"%L ^  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider the following bylaws of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning Bylaw No. 264,1984"  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.94, 1984"* and  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional district Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 103.63".  a) It is the intent of Bylaw 264 to replace the current Zoning Bylaw No. 96  for Electoral Areas B,C,D,E and F of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. Bylaw 264 would apply to all areas outside municipal boundaries from Howe Sound to Wood Bay, north of Secret Cove.  The extent of the application of proposed Bylaw 264 is depicted as the  shaded area on the accompanying map.  t ".-  /  'MADEIRA)  PARK  ^tP^SECHELT  GBSONSi  The purposes of proposed Bylaw 264 are:  1. To divide Electoral Areas B,C,D,E and F into separate zones;  2. To regulate the use of land, buildings and structures, including the  surface of water, within each zone; and  3. To regulate the size, shape and siting of buildings and structures  within each zone.  it is intended that proposed Bylaw 264 will:  1. Provide new zoning categories which group similar permitted uses  in such a way as to better reflect the intended zone character;  2. Provide new zoning categories to permit uses not previously  allowed:  3. Provide a complete development permit section; and  4. Generally regulate the use of land, buildings and structures, including the surface of water, in a manner which both reflects the  development heeds of the Sunshine Coast and is legally defensible.   M  b) It is the intent of Bylaw 96.94 to amend Bylaw 96 by deleting any  reference to all electoral areas other than Electoral Area A (north of  Secret Cove to Egmont) and to delete any land use zone from the text  of Bylaw 96 which is not currently designated within Electoral Area A,  c) It is the intent of Bylaw 103.63 to provide for a text change to the Subdivision Regulation Bylaw which will allow the strata title sub-division  of apartments withing the proposed RM-1 zone of Bylaw 264 to the  density provided for in that RM-1 zone.  The public hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. on July 10,1084 at the Gibsons Elementary School gymnasium located near the corner of Highway 101 and School Road in  the Town of Gibsons and at 7:00 p.m. on July 11,1994 at the Sechelt Elementary  School gymnasium located at the corner of Highway 101 and Ocean Avenue in the  Village of Sechelt. All persons who believe their Interest In property to be affected  by the proposed bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity tp be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaws 264,96.94 and 103.63 and is not deemed to be an  Interpretation of tnefcylaws.These bylaws may be[inspected at the Regional District  office, located in the Roy&fterraces Building at the foot of WharfStreet, Sechelt,  B.C. during office hours -namely Monday to Wednesday'from 0:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  and Thursday and Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Mr. L Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  P.O. box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0   885-2261 Coast News, June 25,1984  ,Js   Xr?*>^ ?^V l* *f'j       ��  ���~v*   x%?s-v^ V,  'r~*  a  .e  The West Howe Sound Recreation Commission provided the paint  and members of the Elphinstone Tennis Club volunteered the muscle power to refinish the tennis courts at Dougal Park.  Egmont-Gibsons race  If you like the challenge of burning up the miles either by cycle or  on foot, the opportunities are  awaiting you this summer right  here on the Sunshine Coast.  Coming up on Saturday, July 7  is the "Rats Bicycle Race", being  organized by Weldon Epp of The  Real Bicycle Shop in Gibsons and  Don Burgess of the Downhill Cycle  Shop in Powell River. This 80 km  event from Earls Cove to Gibsons  Winter Club is sanctioned by the  lit'!  *  LEASE  All Makes &  Models  including  imports  at  competitive  rates  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 115-3281  Dealer 5936  ���_��[   X  B.C. Cycling Federation. "Rats"  stands for "Race across the  Sechelt".  Novice cyclists are invited to try  the event for distance as well as  time; There are no age restrictions  on entrants, but young children  wishing to take part would need  their parents* approval.  The entry fee for novices is $2,  for amateurs $5, and may be paid  at the start of the race. To register  or receive further information, call  The Real Bicycle Shop at 886-7192.  There will also be an  ultramarathon run of 84 km from  the Egmont area to Gibsons Wharf  on Sea Cavalcade Sunday, August  5.  Many runners from last year will  be back to take up the ultra-  challenge again, and locals who  feel up to a challenge but not to  one of 84 km are urged to form  four-person relay teams and cover  the distance in approximately 21  km sections. ���    <  This year each runner or relay  'team must provide its own handler,  someone who can keep track of  their progress along the road and  provide water, bandaids or  whatever the runner might require.  For further information on the  "Ultramarathon '84", call Rob  Liddicoat at 886-2274.  $42,500  To be built on your lot as shown, 1.222 sq. ft. rancher, 3 bedrooms, ensuite, double  carport���or will cost our your plans. .     '  Evenings 886-7309  SS  ��i"tm��tt��-�� "L^g.^i^.^.^.q.q."  ......  DR. D.W.R. BAILEY  of Gibsons Animal Clinic  is pleased to announce the transfer of his veterinary  practice to Dr. Don French and associate Dr. Joel  Bornstein. He also wishes to thank his clients for  their support in the past and feels confident that high  standards  of veterinary care  will  cpntinue for his  clients.  t..,..,,,,.,..,.AU���M������Mn.n��u n^n  The  Pitnc//  Work Out  RICKI FERGUSON 886-8091  Summer Schedule  1984  Tuesday, July 3 - Friday, August 24  For the summer only, all classes will be  held at a central location:  Roherts Creek Elementary School Gym  A.M.  Wednesday - 9:00  Friday - 9:00  (babysitting available)  P.M.  Monday - 6:30  Tuesday - 6:30  Thursday - 6:30  $38 - (8 weeks)  $28 - student  $3 - drop-in  r  KxfXr' ��v  Elphinstone Rec" came home  from a 14-Team Double Knockout  Tournament in Agassiz with a  share of top money. The final  game between Elphinstone and  Mission Loomis had to be cancelled to allow our old boys to catch  the last ferry from Horseshoe. Bay.  Elphi finished the tournament  with a 3-0 record while Loomis was  . 5-1.  Alex Skytte pitched all three  games for Elphi allowing only one  earned run; having two shutouts.  Freeman Reynolds with an .833  average and Kerry Eldred with a  .555 average led Elphi's attack.  Corky Bland had one homer and  just missed another when he hit the  top of the fence.  Ken Mac took part in a 16-team  tournament in Haney. They lost  their first game 3-0, won the second 10-1 and lost the third. 4-1, in  the Double Knockout Tournament  Wee Pee Peers pitched their only  win and drove in seven of the 10  runs with two homers and a double.  Elphinstone and Duffy's are going to Texada this weekend to play  in an 8-team tournament.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  ���'���-WML' Pts  Ken Mac 9    2    18  Weldwood 7    2    14  RCMP 4     6    6*  GBS .���������������.        3     ?    6 ���  Elphinstone Rec 4     7     8  Bluenosers 5     7    10  ���Forfeit 2 points  Elphi split their leagues games  downing the Bluenosers 6-2 and  losing to Ken Mac 6-1. The  Bluenosers rebounded with a 9-1  win over RCMP behind the strong  pitching of Gerry Bergnach and 2-3.  run homers by Stan Vanstfeppan  and Bob Blake.  Weldwood came from behind to  beat GBS. They scored two runs  after two were out in the bottom of  the seventh to win 4-3.  GBS picked up their third win of  From the fairway  by Ernie Hume  The Mixed Twilight group on  Monday, June 18 played as Two-  Person Teams shooting alternate  shots. Men doing the driving aftd  ladies taking care of the putting.  First low net winner with a 30 was  Walt Nichol and Cliff Salahab;; Second low net was Lyle Brock and  Jeanne Mcllwaine. Low putt prize  was picked up by Tom Milsted arid  Hilda Clancy! ...... J?.  Ladies 9-hole low gross was Lila  Chambers^ with a 50, Ellen Brock  was second with a gross 52,MIlie  ladies 18-hole low net winner in the  first flight yyas Audrey. Jost at;66.  Runner-up was Eleanor Danrialso  with a 66. Low net winner in the second flight was Vi Gibbons with ,  66. Runner-u�� Bernice Bader, 67.  Ladies second team playied^at  home against Seymour Golf Club.  Final score Seymour 51 Vi;M$S$B*-  shine coast 5614. Ladies thiir(^ei|i  also played Tuesday at Seymjoiif.  Results Seymour 47 -  Sunshine  Coast 25.   :       , .!,������-?������������*$&.  The Eager Beaver :Twd-.)Q^  Tournament was Von by Marcfei  Nichols. Runner-up was Jan  Robertson.   ���. '^'X XK'TX'Xl "V  The Usual good turnout;ljo.f- 56  contenders showed up foria Scotch  Pinehurst   Tournament.   In   this  contest two men's' teams are used.  Each team's members drive off  then shoot each other's ball. On  the third shot the two team  members choose the best ball and  alternate each shot until ball is holed.  Number one team oh Thursday  was J.C.. Ross and Bob McCallum  with a tremendous low team net of  25*4. Second place went to Ab  Chambers and Alec Warner, 2614.  In third position were Roy Taylor  and Bill Lawerance, 26Vz. Closest  to the hole at #8 was Jim Budd.  An interesting proposal has been  brought forward by our house  committee chairman Bill Foreman,  He has proposed the purchase of a  TV dish to improve the calibre of  our TV reception. It was generally  agreed that this addition to our  club hour would be acceptable but;  : no monies could be used from our  present 1984 funds, that would increase  our present over budget  . financial picture. Perhaps the  various committees who have not  committed their funds to any particular project may consider the  feasibility of taking on this interesting project.,  ffr^J|f^*(^Mc^..riwtaIs have been  ^;<i��visea^b,4'M6re'Teaiis<tic'figiire for  our   members.   New   prices   are  fpostedin the pro shop.  Chinook i vSwjtoflf.' T%gpli  '''Winding; ^6^ if^tlie^l , ..  We have had a very busy ancrfai  many ways productive year. Our  last meet was the Hilda Cazalet  Provincial Championships and wa"s  attended by Tina Clark. Tina was  very pleased with her backstroke ^s  she managed to iron out a swimriv  ing difficulty she has had and consequently made it into the finals. \  finals. j  f  ���    Her times from that meet were  '^as follows: 100 ba^ tMtf; lb6  free,yl:l^,9; 50 free, 34.6;   100  kbrrastp:39M.M':!'.''' ."'..XyX'.  ^MQur last club practice will be  ^(^riesday,; June 27: On Friday,  v^Srte-X%%>'W�� 'Will be having a club  picnic; at:'Roberts Creek picnic site  at   which   time   Esso   program  awards will be given out.  Any  ������ swimmers who need information  call 886-2172 or 885-2620.  race  Response to the "Upwpbd.  Cup" sailing race on Saturday,  June 30 has been very encouraging  and all indications suggest a really  good turn-out. If you wish to participate there is still time - call John  Southefst at 883-2287 but do it  NOW. '  ��� The course is from Pender Hair- A  bour mouth around the Point Up-  wood beacon at the south end of  Texada Island and back again to   y  the Harbour; Remember that this    '*-  is ��� not a serious affair so don't  worry about ratings, etc. A formula is being made up to give eve,n  the slowest boat a chance. *"    \  So far the Secret Cove corfc  tingent has been noticeably quiefc;  (Home of Canada I? Tut, tut.  Have no fear, you guys. You can  hide your keels if you really want  to!)  The pre-race skippers' meeting  will be held at the Fisherman's  Resort in Hospital Bay at 8:45 a.m.  sharp with the race to begin at 1Q. ,;  Football  registration  Minor football registration is  continuing during the week of June  25 to 29.  Registration may be made at the  .  municipal halls of Gibsons and  Sechelt.  00 hours. The outdoor barbeque  and Cup _ presentation will take  place in the John Daly Marine  Park on the north side of Garden  Bay - lots of deep moorage out  front. ..,-���.���  Come on! Register now and fill  the Harbour with boats! How  about ah all-girl crew? Special  award for that one!  The newly formed %.  SUNSHINE COAST  3*�������.C��A��'  ��� Xhas no  "1,���' affiliation  * with.....  the  Cat's Whiskers  or  Myckee Madill  X   iPersons- wishing to  donate to the  Sunshine Coast  please mail to  BOX 2094  SECHELT, B.C.  RECEIPTS WILL BE  ISSUEDUPON REQUEST.  the season 4-2 over Duffy's. They  scooped all four runs in the first inning.  . Ken Mac suffered their second  loss of the season when S. Peers Sr.  walked in the winning run in the  bottom of the seventh to hand the  victory to RCMP.  Games this week:    -     . .   \:;-  Tues.   June   26:   Ken" Mac ��� vs  Weldwood at Hackett Park. Elphi  vs GBS at Brothers Park.     jX\  Wed. June 27: RCMP vs jppfig at  Brothers Park. X?  ,'X  Thurs. June 28: Ken Mac vs JGBS  'at Brothers Park.- ,:X   "-'XXS  Treat yourself to a FREE  10 MINUTE SESSION *  on our suntanning  equipment,  this week on  Tuesday, Thursday,  or Saturday.  THIS  COMPLIMENTARY OFFER  IS AVAILABLE  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY,  PHONE OR DROP BY TODAY,  RUBMjirsns  ���ac-  ��� >�����������  "'A  Mi  '������'i  ������:M  Studio lite.  Appointments 885-7661  Wharf St., Sechelt (Above South Coast Ford)  OP��N MONDAY,  WEDNESDAY AND   FRIDAY  :1i  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  .  Ttrnex Watches  Davis iay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 a.m. -  9 p.m. ,./!-:,.  7 Days a Week  \ TIDE   TABLES  a^L^aHv \  rWcd. Jun.*27  Fri.  Jun. 29  '���'��� SiinV'JuL'j^''-'.'  ���^^���k'N      1 0230         13.6  0355  13.7  duki     MiM'.4M  la^a^H^\    11005  1130  .6  0520 .-���     13.5:  1750         14.5  I91-5  15.3  1255. ��� M    <.-8>:..  ^"~a"~a"a"a"a"a~~a"~a"a"~~~~~~~~~^^^^  2255          11.7  2040          .5.5  lue. Jun. 26  Thu. Jun. 28  Sal.  Jun. 30  Mon. JulMr  0145         13.7  0310         13.6  0025..  11.6  0205          1-1 0  0940           2.8  1055            1.0  (M45  13.7  0615          1.V1  1715          13.8  1840          15.0  ' 1210  ,5  1340            1.6  2155          11.5  2340         11.7  ivso  15.4  2115          15.6  for Skookumchuk  Narrows add JCMnins  and I ft. lower and ���  Reference: Point Atkinson  1  Pacific Standard Time  ���J  higher.  886-7112  "''V  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST.; JOHN'S;  Davis Bay- 9:30a.m.  GIBSONS     .  Glassford Rd. -11:15 'a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  ,  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Comer of Davis Bay Rd.  ' & Laurel Rd. Mm  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday- 11 a.m. '���  Sunday School  '    For All AgesM     '  Sunday"- 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  W  '-.���/������  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  ,       Gower Point Road :X fax  "���X ' Phone 886-2660    **'"  Worship Service   -i   10:00 a?m..  Evening Fellowship -  6:00 p.m..  Wednesday School   -   7;00 pim.v  Pastor Dave Shinness  ������  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  . New Church building on  School Rd. - dpp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall.  ��� Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.'m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  : 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST.AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist '  Combined service at' .  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  , Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons.  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study. ;.,:<.  Thursday -7:30 p.m.!, fX:X  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups.:  Rev. Dale D. Peterson ! r'V  SEVENTH-DAY -m  ADVENTIST CHURCHSf  Sabbath School    -     Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat,11;airn.  ���  Browning Rd.& Hwy'1Q-j)mm;  Everyone. Welcome  For information phone . ,:  885-9750 or 883-2736   U'  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.      Xx  885-7488        ' ".  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES '^  Sunday Service &    ���     ���"  Sunday School - 11:30am mm  Wednesday    -   7:30 p.m.. "''"'  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School      ' - M    9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship      -      11:00 a.m.  ���, PrayerS Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S* ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican. Secheit  9 aim. Worship Service ���;.��-;  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,v;,_  Pender Harbour    ^   ;  11:30 Worship Service   M  Rev. J Paetkau, 885-5019.. Coast News, June 25,1984  13.  Coast l\Iatiiralis t s  s releasees in Greeks  "That's where we are going to build an addition for washrooms,'*  points Chamber of Commerce president Vic Walters to Eve  Moscrip. Sechelt Village Council granted $3,000 towards the $4,500  project at their June 20 meeting. Mr. Walters was waiting for contractors to arrive the next day. Completion is expected before  AUgUSt. _ s��ndy Kmerson photo  by John Hind Smith  I guess the old adage 'better Uite  than never* could be applied appropriately to the.salmon raised in  the incubation boxes at Wilson  '���Greek. ��� ���'"''���/' ���';  Everybody else's progeny have L,  left. weeks ago and in one case,  months ago but because df low'.},  temperature and a feeding program -  for theeoho, the delay in departure  of our fish, approximately 34,000  coho and chums, was inevitable.  The''chums all'went into Wilson  Creek below the fish ladder but the  !  '  i  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD. ,  1X". - i  |      For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests  1 OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment.of Houses Under Contruction |  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED  Irene Lugsdin and Judy Gates of  the Economic Planning Committee  would like to announce the start of.  a business and industry survey over  the Sunshine coast Region.  Starting the week of July 25 and  extending for. about six weeks,  surveyors will request information  on each business's. location, legal  description of property, square  footage of buildings and land,  number of full and part-time;  employees, and whether the property , is rented or owned. The  cooperation of the local business  community would be greatly appreciated.  Call Scott Chao at 885-2261 for  further information.  coho were distributed up and down  Wilson Creek from the B.C.  Hydro right-of-way to the bridge  on Blower Road. Some were put  into Husdon Creek and 2500 were  released in Stephen Creek.  A few years ago I promised Dr.  Hubert Evans, who used to be a  fisheries employee in his younger  days, that if and when the opportunity arose we would restock his  little creek with coho. We had to  obtain special permission to do this  but it was worth it, if only to see  Dr. Evans reaction when he was  told about it.  He gave me three signed copies  of his book "Son of the Salmon  People" which I gave to three of  our elementary schools to be given  as prizes this next week.  [ LEASE  1984  Ranger  I would like to thank all the people who helped make the Wilson  Creek project a success in spite of  all the problems, both natural and  otherwise. In particular, thanks go  to the commercial fishermen, the  young people of the Save the  Salmon programme, the Katimavik  youngsters who helped feed the  fish and all those other long suffering volunteers who put in so much  time and energy.  Thanks also to Mr. John Lewis  of SEP whose expertise was always  available and Mr. Bill Chinnick  who put in so much time at the fish  ladder improvements.  r*  From  143  per month  plus tax  74  SOUTH COASTFORD  WHARF ROAO.    SECHELT 115-3201  DealtrSIM  'J8 .fi��  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 886-7817  Health and Fitness. Run, jog or walk, varied distances and  paces, followed by strength and stretch work. Join us! Mon,  Wed, Fri, 9:45 a.m., Hopkins Landing; Mon, Tues, Thurs, 7:00  p.m., The Weight Room. For information call Rieta Hanson,  886-8305.  Roberts Creek Elphinstone New Horizons annual picnic Monday, June 25th, 2:30 - 6 p.m. at Charles & Betty Merrick's home.  Sunshine Coast Summer Tennis Programme. July 3 to Aug. 4.  Adult cljnics & the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League for kids  in Secheit, Pender Harbour & Egmont. Register at Trail Bay  Sports or Centre Hardware.  AUTOMOTIVE  I  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  >ei*ll~~M��ln   .  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators .  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  yVe Carry C & B Batteries Payne M., U6-M63, Gibsons  RVICK WHAT WI MLU ���>  MISC. SERVICES  MISC.  SERVICES  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x4  ��� 3<��    any published photo  6x 7 ��� ��� 5��*    ��~���"our choice *t9**>  o   ^ - m goo     the contact sheets  Need this space1  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  Vi  Vinyl siding  885-3562  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototllling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINED AREAS.  886-9959  OftMUBOOK AUTOMOTIVE  'Vi  COl  B.C  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  USION REPAIRS 886"7919.  Approved H*V 101. Gibsons  A.A  *  EXCAVATING  r  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE �� SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. .101. just West of Gibsons  \  CLEANING SERVICES  /^Serving th* Sunshine Coast _ .  Harbour        (^^^  Chimney Cleaning  883-1112  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  I':-:  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  fc 885-9973 886-2938^  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  : :!& CONTRACTINGXTD-   _ :,r     M  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  1    Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  XX   JEWuiZIS Madura RairfcVofl 2H4|" _' '..  Need this space  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 o> 886-7817  Tight acccM skldateer  loader. (Bobcat).  SsaaU dusaptrack.  W K. Brown 886-3949 \  J.F.W. EXCAMTIHB LTD.  ��� septicflews ��� Excavations ���during ���  I'm! ltd 886-8071 *      (iihMins  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie (Morrison - Bui. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  EXCAVATING  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  ^CHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &      _____   CHAINSAW LTD.  885-5617j  f.D Sw B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS  AttT DEW BOi BJORNSON  V   SS5-70I6 886-7037  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div, of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader^ Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road,      D"mP Truck Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453       Bellerive  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   J  CONTRACTING  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't. i ^  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  ' PUCHALSKI B*B*Hk*BflBIH ^  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions        88S-92C  Renovations (Free Estimates)  ���J  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ;��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� v        /.��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  . Specialty Orders 886-7064 Ca// Anytime  ���^-   '  '"      _ -^  fi ������'' -������..������  t SPANG DEVELOPMENTS LTD/  Residential 885-3165  Commercial ofi�� ��������  Custom Homes       U��l��-tJ��*a*0  Anew home warranty program of  -;���.   BRITISH COLUMBIA      R��sUt����d BuHtfcr Member     ^  c..,: SwansorVs  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  VANCOUVER- SECHEIT PENINSULA  Fall/Winter/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20.1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  ���^  W*  7:30 am  ���9:30  11:30  1:20 pm  ������'A     ���  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  8:30       '4:30  10:30        6:30  12:30 pm   8:25  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:15  ���s Z Ul  2*55  a�� ac ��-  50 ���  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8:30 6:30  10:20 8:25  12:25 pm 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  * 5:30  7:35  ��� 9:25  11:30  The Dock.  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m:  ���10:00 a.m.  "i.Mj:Q0p'tn.  ��� 3?15p:m.  Tuesday'  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m;  2:30pm.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ���3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00p.m.  2:30 p.m.  7:25  9:25  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  I 886-2284  886-8240 J  C  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  .-    Leaves Gibsons  tor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35p;m.  ':.'��� 4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD'  rrJute  9:15 am.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m;  9:15 a.m.  M0:45 a.m.  V 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE, fnday run Irom Sechell 10 Gibsons at 1 00 p m and return trio art 30 p -n tiave Deen cancelled  wmmmmmrm  /'<,  :-<{.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  t  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information c^ll 886-7311  Service  Is our D'r^:3;/:)j only  business  f>LUIVieilVG  FLOOR COVERING  HEATING  KEN DE VKIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERING�� LTS>.   j  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleum* - Dr��pe��  Wallcoverings -Custom Window SlutOes J  Ste��m ClCMiInK jSErt  .. .Hwy IOI. Gibsons ���   j^tBNM  886-7112  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Por�� MeMon toRender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  FINE QUALITY CEDAR ^  PRODUCTS ATA MOST REASONABLE PRICE. '  "We specltllze in clar hind-spilt citfar'' *  ���! . 886-8374  Office: Suite 201    CedarPiara     by appointment  3-6pm    Hwy tot.  yr  01e9s Plumbing  ^ Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs  New installations, hot water heat  Ole Olson  Free estimates    885-7413   RbtS. Ck  REASONABLE  RATES"  TJfears Experience : rM  Comniercial And Residential^  fSw&fo :x& 3Kitt&i  RENTALS  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  SI. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  MIon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  LIQUID  GAS LTD  \ IT"  I CANADIAN]  Si   m ,  885-2360  Seabkd  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS Coast News, June 25,1984  *\  ; i.   italics & frtipmttf'  #���"1 -;W!1b4i ������  ^-jNA****!***'-,   *  In Memorlaia  >~ft}a��^-*re��,'"    -  **er*oa��l"  fOBRH*      '  >e��fc*V livestock  Music  Tfmret i  Watted  fiwse  Oarage Sales  ,  ��ast��* *, Trade  M<*  8.  10M  ti,  ti.  n.  tsx  Fc*$��*e,  'Auto*   * M^ '  'Marine ���"* ^  Mo&tt* ��fame�� .  Motorcycle*    ^ ,  23.   W*Rt��" t& *��tt  23a, fe��-��.|r*al��f*rf  -24*.  Portent   ���    X  25.    HelpWantetf  16.< Work Wanted , .  af,r-cn*i(ficw* .L\ ���  '28/' Wuito#a*\*r,f Xx  Gppottmtoit* ;  29, leg**  30, B.C.* Yukon  Garden  Reserve.  $27,000.  Bay. Lot 16 Indian  2 bdrm. cottage. FP  Ph. 461-9063.       #26  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  off���   Drop  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUft  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  % IN HALFMOON BAY "  B&J Store  885-9435  ���������- IN SECHELT <  Books & Stuff  885-162$  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-97X1  ���������ROBERTS CREEK"  Seaview Market  885*3400  IN GIBSONS-  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  886-7X15  Lot for sale on Lookout Ave. in  Sechelt Vill. Limits 75'x155".  Price $25,000. Phone  (112)585-8077. #27  Unique waterfront property, 165'  frontage, five acres. Lovely 4  bedroom permanent home. All  services. Dock, landscaped,  private road. Sakinaw Lake. Sunny Secheit Peninsula. Owner  883-2569. #28  Bay area Gibsons. View home 3  bdrm., walking distt. to beach,  shopping; next to park. 1318  Gower Pt. Rd. Vendor may carry  2nd mortgage. 886-2194.     #27  Rbts. Crk. waterfront home. 1.01  acres, private setting. Easy stairs  to beach & boathse. 3.bdrms., 2  baths, lots of closets & storage.  Bsmt. for storage or workshop.  $135,000. Ph. 886-7287, TFN  4 bdrm., 1800 sq. ft., full bsmt.  house. 1 block to all services.  Exc. assum. financing. Full price  $88,700. Phone 886-7668.   #28.  Brand new home. Gibsons, .3  bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.  Carole & Veterans Rds. Doug  Spani 885-3165, 886-8226.  $69,900. TFN  New 3 bdrm. rancher, ensuite,  1300 sq. ft., garage on a lg: V2 .  acre in Roberts Creek. $68,000.  Ph! 886-7854. .   ,        :    #27,  Roberts Creek. Desirable corner  lot in area of fine homes. Well  treed, beach access, some view.  886-2787. #26  Foreclosure sale. Creekside lot,  cash only. Firm $11,000.  886-2155 after 5. #26  Obituaries  Iffeggie: Passed* away June id',  1984, Jane Sterling, (Jean) late  of Sechelt in her 88th year. Predeceased by her husband,  James, in 1942 and her son Duncan in 1974. Survived ,py one  son, Gordon, and his wife Elsie of  Vancouver, two daughters,  Nance and her husband Elmer  Kelland, Vancouver,.Elsie and her  husband Philip Nicholson,  Sechelt, four granddaughters,  one grandson, four great granddaughters, one brother, Alex  McBeth, Surrey, one sister Miss  Jennie McBeth, Sechelt,  numerous nieces and nephews.  Service was held Wed., June 20,  in Kerrisdale Presbyterian  Church, Rev. Dr. Harry Lennox  officiated. Cremation. ' Remembrance donations if desired to  Children's Hospital or Shorncliffe  Activity Centre. Arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.#26  ���#c*Hj>irrJl^ftt 8if*d  MvoftrtMnf** :,'w  _J_J___^Ek^t^ti^^E)^E^aw^aWlk)^lk  W^^sWBw^pWPBlWupWsjFwlRupr %  Tne 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 M" per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line ~1��~. Use our economical last  weak free 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.  Caeh, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mai! to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C  I   Or bring in person to one of our   .  I   Friendly People Places listed above  1  1  I  I  I  I  Minimum '4** par 3 line Insertion.  c                  :  Z_             J  l  ���  �����c  3  ,1  ��� ���  1  i  :   x  ������  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���8L.  I  L  CLASSIFICATION; e.g. For Sale.For Rent, etc.  J  A ball diamond full of Omega  Restaurant stars to George Oian-  nakos from Super Valu Bronco  team for the use of his van.  Thank you George. #26  The SPCA would like to thank  those who donated to our recent  garage sale. Special thanks going  to Lee McKeah for the generous  use of her yard'and to all w, ho  helped make it such a successful  venture. #26  The family of the late Miss Ena  Harrold wish.to thank her many  friends for their kind expressions  of sympathy; visits to the  hospital, cards,, flowers and  many donations received in her  memory. Special thanks to Dr.  Bernstein and the nursing;staff at  ���St. Mary's Hospital, SecheitMfor  their kindness and care.       #26  If someone, m your family 'has a  drinking problem you can see  what it' s doing to them." Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9037  or 886-8228,    v   ' ? fwwttlfN  Mrs. Mary Underwood wishes,.tQ  announce the marriage of her  son, Dale Edward Underwood;tp  Babette Murriel Turner^daughier  of Mr. & Mrs. turner, of Guelplj,  Ontario on Sept.. 1, 1984 at All  Saints Church, Ottawa, Ontario.  . #26  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-99p3  885-2896,886-7272.,  -,  .  ;TFfi  Enroll now-R.C. religion classes  for children-grades K thru '12.'  Call 885-9526 or 886-7718.  Classes begin Sept. 5 (Gibsons),:  Sept. 6 (Sechelt). M J27:  ASTROLOGICAL |  CONSULTATIONS  Tarot & relationship  rdg. '". Weds.-Jalien  Shandler. , The  Bookstore, Cowrie St.  Sech. 885-2527  883-2808. Have a ? Ask  Astorodice!  __^  Why have a garage sale? Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will  buy most of the things you.no  longer use. MM      .TEN.  Purebred Airedale Terrier.  Female, spayed, all shots. $100.  886-7637. #28  Wanted: Good home for 6 month  old male black, lab puppy.  886-8696. #28  Isn't there somebody who would  like to give a good home to a gentle female semi-calico cat.  885-9676. #26  To good home. 7 mo. old male  kitten. Unusual chocolate brown,  short hair w/blue eyes. Litter  trained. Call 886-3874.        #28  Pbred Golden Retriever pups. 1  male, 5 females. $150: Rbts.  Creek. 886-8000. #26  Free kitten-male 10 wks. He's  cute, but I'm allergic. Call Nici at  886-3912  days  or  886-8171  . evgs. ' . ��� ��� ' #26  For sale or trade. Yearling Quarter  horse, cross filly. 886-8614.  #28  One Golden Retriever purebred  registered pup for sale. Female  10 weeks old. Please call  885-9975 or 885-9669.        #26  1 black & white male cat, 1 white  & tabby. Loving cats. Call June  886-7955; #26  DOG GROOMING  byJOYWALKEY  ������������   '��� -  at   .  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER. GIBSONS-886-3812-  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and cards.  TFN  Em's Dog Grooming  All breeds. ' Vi price rates.  886-2496. #26  20 gal. aquarium w/acces,  cleaning tank, & some fish. $70.  886-7287. TFN  Horses for sale. 2 mares, 1 yearling gelding. All 3 for $800.  883-2674 or 883-2689.        #26  Goat kids for sale $40; rponth old  Rhode Island Red chicks $2.  886-2659.   &>{;.M' -'.f^ #28 !  Two female 1-year old goats  Phone eves. 886-3774.        #2"  w    11 mU   > Music  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843    .  Recorder, flute, guitar lessons.  J.P.LeBlanc. 885-7951.      #26  y "nuuu-'iii M'M'MfJ^ J*��  r i fctMi ;< -> \ mm*mA-  Gibsons mall area. Diamond &  sapphire cluster ring on white  gold band. Reward. Call  886-9968. #26.  Lost outside Cedars Pub. Blue  cord shirt, great sentimental  value. 886-2426. #26  Hawaii nn  $359 air only  Toronto nn  $299  Wardair  Vancouver  -Montreal  $319 rtn.  VANCOUVER  CALGARY  $99 rtn.  Mexico -  Mazatlan or  Puerto Vallarta  2 weeks for the  price of 1  Air & hotel from  $499 per person  double occupancy.  At Sargent Bay. Small boat anchor and rope. Phone 886-8561  5-6 p.m. #26  Costly sunglasses found. Fell  from van. Call 885-3100.     #26  Gas cap w/lock found on road at  Gibsons P.O. Call 886-2622. #26  Approx. 6 mos., It. tan, male  Shepherd cross at Gibsons  elementary. Phone 886-7668.  #26  in the Csdar Plaza  886-3381 or 886-2522  T~~~~~"W!**,,*,"*S.,     _  M.^?l  *;<-, xX^'^m?$���&K^  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.;  886-2617. M TFN  n^WILL BUY-  Standing  Timber,   any  amount, or errange to  trade land clearing,  excavation, ete.  halcan"  Log Services Ltd.  ��186-83841  986-97211  ���Logs or Standing Timber****  Fop prices paid for  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S  JHALCAN) 8868384  886-9721  Log Services Ltd.  Small boat trailer. 886-7637.  #28  6 or 8  HP ride on  mower.  885-2361. #26  1^^%^ '1 ''fXxXx^x-  iiUmiU  rl  ^S?  Finley M/ega  wood cookstove.  Good condition. $200.885-3891.  ' #26  Farm tractor, 60 HP front end  loader. Offers. 885-3382.     #28  Down  [Matching covers and!  [sheets also available^  !-"    KERN'S     H  H HOMF H]  t*   FURNISHINGS p  m        886-8886     f  cm xx rxixri-  16x32 above ground pool with 8'  deep end. 885-3455. #27  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  TASS0IL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Multicycle" Iriglis auto washer  $295M Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  -FURNITURE���  This week  only  1 year interest free  on purchase over  $1,000. No down  payments.  Come in and ste our good  selection 0! new and used  furniture & appliances.  Mattress sales goes on.  Also inquire about our no  down payment low monthly  payment and interior design  service.  ��� No charge ��� No obligation  ClaholmFurniture  lnl*1 *v�� '885-37T3 .'  I   / Blink   Nurtli'nl  .     Si-'.lu-n t'us-l  Olli. ��������� .  Cedar 1x6, 1x8, 2x4 $350/M;  Fir-Hem. 2x4, 2x6. 2x10  $250/M; 35 ft. cedar power  poles peeled, del. $75, 10% off  for 5M or more. Free delivery,  good quality. 885-7413.      #27  3 piece chesterfield suite for  $600; 25" color TV $300; queen  size bed $50; bicycle motocross  $80. Phone 885-9888. #28  Cedar 1x6, 1x8.- $350/M; Fir-  Hem 2x4, 2x6, 2x10, $250/M;  35 ft cedar power poles peeled,  del.'.-$75. 10% oft for 5M or  mori- Free delivery, good quality.  885-7413       .-v       M     f27  1:2 gas outboard motor $100,  girl's 3 speed bike'$50. Phone  886-9683, JX."M"l"'"-. ^  Guitar exc. cond. & micr. At Strings & Things. 885-2323,  885-9091 eves.  ��� #27  WE HAVE NO GARAGE!  Garage sale. Multi-family extravaganza." Follow the signs to  Lee; Bay Irvines Landing. Monday, July 2nd 11 a.m. #26  Yard sale. Lots "of everything going cheap. Sat. June 30, bottom  ofLockyer. 10-3. #26  Garage Sale. Sat. June 30,9-12.  Many assort, items. First right  SunnysideRd. #26  Garage Sale. Final moving sale.  Furniture, stove, fridge & much  more. 1656 North Fletcher. Sat.  June 30. #26  Yard Sale. Trailer #18 Bon-  niebrook Trailer Pk.Sat.. June  30,10-3. #26  Clothing sale & minor yard sale.  Sat. & Sun. June 30. July 1st.  1625 Marine Dr. #26  Horse manure-tons of it! $15 a  load. 885-9969. #28  Schrader fireplace insert, 1 yr.  old. Flush mount $600 OBO.  886-8696. #28  Dinner, set for 8. English china  "Cream Petal" 64 pieces.  886-7548. #28  110 volt % HP water pump, new  cond. $125; VW Dunebuggy,  fibreglass body. Offers. Phone"  Marty 886-2617. #26  Truckers. Trailer hitch & air  chamber. New. UJ kit D2HZ-  4635-A. 2-22.5x15 front rims,  used. 886-2952. .   #26  Lionel 120 tent trailer. St., frg.,  furn., sips. 8. $2500 OBO.  888-2757aft.4p.m. #28  Washer-spin dryer; 3'x6' double  pane window w/1/-" space. Call  886-9778 eve. #26  4x8 forms for cement work, good  cond. Phone before 6 p.m.  886-9085. #28  Apt. size G.E. washer & dryer &  stand. $250.886-2583.       #26  Queen sized bed with frame,  rarely used. $345. 885-7191.  #27  McClary stove/fridge $50, piano  upright, Mason Risch, exc. cond.  $1250 OBO. 886-7280..       #26  Men's 14K gold ring. Appraised'  value $875. Offers.886-7847.  #28  Moving, must sell. Dresser  w/mirror $50; speakers $150;  TV $500; %" plywood $15. Ph.  886-9738. #28  42"x62" Hussmann comb,  freezer & cooler. $300.  886-8516. #27  '66 Pontiac; 8' camper fully  equip.; 4M. touring kayak. After  6 p.m. 886-9568. #27  Ant.isolid oak-.dg'v steM^'cnrs?,  table., beaut, carved buffet  w/bevel mirrors $900 rant; oak &  marble washstand <$15jD ; ,-anto inlaid walnut coal box w/brass trim  $125; 1920s solid..brass  chandelier W/5 milk glass shades  $275; new Electrolux sham-  pooer/polisher w/acc. $225.  886-3875.      '-. #27  Log home for sale. Scribe-fitted,  hand peeled fir. 1104 sq. ft. on  main floor, with a possibility, of  3072 sq. ft. with basement & 2nd  floor. Windows & doors have not  been cut so the floor plan is up to  you. Plans are avail. Moved to  your site for reas. price. Anslow  Log Homes. Eves: 886-8496. #27  73 New Yorker, 440 rritr., air  cond., PS/PB, radio, good tires.  $500,886-7001. :    #26  K&C Auto Wrecking -V  Stewart Rd!, off North Rd, Summer hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:3|  p.m.  Sat.  8:30-Noon.  Closed  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TF(3  - -- ��� - ���   ; ,t~-  76 Ford Vz ton Explorer. 6 cyl.,  auto. PS..AM/FM cassette. In-  sui. canopy, clean, well looked  after, 1 owner. $2000 OBO.  886-2198.     . #26  78 GMC % ton W/0/Loads, 350  4 bbl., 4 spd., new clutch, twin  saddle tanks. Must sell. $3600  OBO. 886-7520. #26  71 Ford Econoline. Good cond).  $1200080.886-2523..       #��6  1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsun {  PU. 1200 mtr', & trans, for OeftJ-  sun   PU,   MGB   mtr.. 'needs]  rebuild. Offers on all? 883-9332";  ........  TFN  AUTO  ClCCIllV  P��s�� KwL 60mm  EXCHANGE S REBUILT  ALTERNATORS A STARTERS-  TROUBLE SHOOTING &   ":  REWIRING   INDUSTRIALS  DOMESTIC VEHICLES     ���  & MARINE       886-9963  1971 Mazda 1200 TowawayMbr  parts, 6 good tires: Fixable";  $200. Call 885-7571.   :       #26  A bulk  food store.  Open 10-6  Mon.-Sat.  \efoods  ��� organic products ��� low cost  ��� take out' 'Fruit Cones''  Lowar Gibsons 886-7974  Near the Bank of Montreal  Pender Harbour  Call Toll Free  112-800-972-3393  8* System (installed)  from $1595  10' System  from $2295  8'* 10"  dishes  on display  EARTH  StAflON  Cedar Flaza  886-7414  mmmmurn  'j\  V*4'f  ��� ?-t  i-iS*  ��� h  w."  3/4 ton PU 72 Ford. Rebuilt  engine, drophitch & wired, hinged box. Offers. 3A ton 4x4 PU '81  Chevy $8000 OBO. 885-3382.  #28  1976 Mustang II, V6, new radiais  & snows incl. $3600 OBO.  885-3727 eves. #26  72 Ford % ton Camper Special.  Seen at Gibsons Brake & Tune.  $895,886-8009. #28  *74 Hornet Hatchback. Motor in  excellent cond. For fast sale  $750,886-7370. #26  1975 Volvo SW burgundy.  80,000 ml. good cond. $4,200  OBO. 886-7280: #28  Wrecking 1974 Datsun' PL 620  pickup. K&C Auto Wrecking.Ph.  886-2617. #26  1977 Honda Civic motor. Low  mileage, excellent cond. $450  complete.   Exchange..;  Guaranteed. K&C Auto Wrecking. Ph  886-2617. r      #26  350 Chev engine top notch condition. $325. Exchange. GuSr'-  anteed. K&C Auto Wrechking-.  Ptl; 886-2617.,, ',. ;,i>#26  Custom made canopy for impon  truck. $200. K&C Auto Wrecfc  ing,Ph.;886:2617.t.'^ u^-M  1970 Datsun pickup. No.Must,  exci'tiresi AM/FM. .1600 cor*4  spd., headache rack. Runs welt  must be seen. $1295. 886-2617:  ���'������'-  #26  1976 Datsun B210. 4 spd., m  rust. $1795. 886-2617.   ;:#26!  1970 International. Half ton PU  for parts. First $100 takes*-  886-2626. . . .#2&  1980 Honda Accord Hatchback.,5;  sp., AM/FM radib; new muffler,  new brakes, very clean, $6000J  886-2673 aft. 6. 886-2201, ask]  for Betty.     . #28;  1973 Toyota Celica. Autpl' good;  running condition. $1500 08MT  885-7310.'   . #28]  ��� x      ��� - ������ ...M  1953 Chev 4 Y. dump truck. Wol  rust,   mech.   A1,   steel' box.  $2,800,886-2463. '���   #26  Due to an increase in my. family;  selling a 1978 Honda Civic,'  66,000 Km., exc. cond. Open'-td  Offers. 883-9953; #27"'  ��� _ . .���.������^j  lyiGB 1971 red good shape/.2000,  miles on fully rbit. motor."Must  sell. 883-9342. -IFH-  1974 Ford V2 ton,:8 cyl; autb'P  new tires, rad, clng syst.''$9o6v~  886-7907;     ' '    #27-  1979 Jeep CJ5 Renegade.'.30^  V8. 34,500 KM, one owner. New"-  cond. 886-8482. .;':'"'. #2T  1975 Ford F150 PU, V8, auto,.  PS, PB, new shocks, starter and'  water pump. $800 OBO. Can be';  seen at office, Sunshine Coast':'  Trailer Park, Gibsons.       ���''#tin1  1600 Datsun Roadster converti-;  ble. Good running. Needs body  work. $950. OBO. 886-8555 #27  1980 GMC  Suburban  Classic;!  trail spec , loaded $11,000 Ph  886-2575 #27  ��  Ompe-rs  Motorhome 1982. -21- ft.'  Aristocrat like new; roof air, will  consider small car part trade;  Asking $21,500.886-7396.M#26.  1970-20 ft. Travelaire trailer. FuK  ly equipped, sleeps five. -Good  condition. $2800'.-  112-987-0388. ; #26  8V2' Frontier camper like new;.  Sleeps 5, furnace, fridge, stov��  885-3455. .. ' ;'#27.  V, Coast News, June 25,1984  i5.  "80 Chevy van. 84,000 km. Op*  tfons too numerous to mention.  $11,500.; OBO To view phone  886-8306/ M #27  ; 23'  Corsair trlr.  Stv.,  frdg.,  ;: frnce.,.bthrm., 3 way pwr.. sips.  4+ .   Reasonable  condition.  Needs some work. Estate sale.  $3,750    OBO.     885-3315  Sat.-Sun ,732-9340 wkdays. #27  1982 .Oodge Maxivan. 318  engine, raised roof, camperized.  Incl. 4 burner propane st., oven  & furnace, sink, sleeps 4.  28,000. km. Cond. as new.  $13,900 OBO. 885-3449  anytime. #28  Mobile marine mechanic & diver.  Zincs, props, shafts, und. wafer  inspects. On call anywhere 24 hr.  883-9427.       . #27  16 ft. wood sailboat, two sails &  motor. $1,200.885-3621.    #27  20 ft. Sangster 318 cu. in.  Chrysler Super Bee 250, Volvo  leg, anchor, lifejackets, ski belt.  $2000 OBO, -886-8377 after 7  p.m. M #26  1982 80 HP Mariner 16 foot  Sangster & trailer. $2900. Ph.  883-9919 or,883-1137. M   #26  34 ft. converted fish boat. New  Ford diesel. 60 hrs., sleeps 4,  full galley, VHF, sounder, compass, * head. $23,500 OBO.  883-2550. #26  18' Sangster, full canvas, depth  sounder, CB radio, anchor  package, 9.9 Johnson aux.  downrigger, 4 life jackets,  moorage paid to Mar. '85 at Smit-  i ty's' 120 Merc Cruiser needs  ; some work. First $4000 takes.  Vane. tel. 733-5770 or 9 a.m. to  5 p.m. 661-4112. J. Syrett.  #26  11976 FB boat, 50 HP Merc &  trailer. Good running cond.  886-8220. #26  !14' runabout, 40 hp Johnson,  trailer. Needs some work. $750  886-8008 #27  130' Gilnetter, 6 cyl Chevy gas  i engine. Good running. Great deal  [for $1800 obo. 886:8555     #27  30' aluminium hull, make good  ! river boat. Call Gordie, 883-9903.  ! ���-. ' r m #26  |17��V FG, 80 Merc: Exc. fishing  ���boat. $2250Obo 886-2074.   #26  Diver Dan: Is your moorage  [secure? Diver Dan knows and  [does   repairs.   For   secure  #27  Suzuki DS 1O0cc dirt bike. Good  cond. Asking $385. Phone  886-8464. #28  1981 Kawasaki 650. Clean, fast  and in good shape. $1750 OBO.  886-7437. #26  1981 Virago 750. Black, 2 new  sport elites, 9000 km, lug. rack..  $2,000 886-2463. #26  1983 Honda Shadow 500CC. Im-  mac. cond. Extra bars: $2300  OBO Ph 885-9209 #26  <��<>> v$*  a  For week of Aug 20/84 Resp  family wants accom. Pref. waterfront. Collect 854-5122       #27  ,���.-_   repairs.   For  ;moorage-cali 885-7272.  i        ���  ;17'  FG/Ply.  boat.  Volvo I/O  ;$2;000, Phone 885-3455.    #27  Ctt*W,B  10*  top*  *****  'fmMr**  ���&*?*.  �������*�����  886-7310  lipkJiUry   &  JJMtDor>J!tJ.  7% HP outboard Mercury, 5  gallon tank. Likenew $650.  886-7548. #28  140 HP Mercruiser engine c/w  fresh water cooling kit, drive &  instruments, excellent condition,  must seil. Reg 885-2871.     #26  22' fiberglass Sangster,. 228 HP  I/O mot., sounder, trailer, VHF-  CB hookup, sleeps 6, head/dual  batteries, master switch, anchor,  winch, anchor package, trim  tabs, cooler, stove, sink, life  Jackets, swim grids. $9000. Ph.  886-9346. #28  1976 23" Penn Van 9'5" beam  command bridge, new motor,  tunnel drive, fresh water cooling,  fully equipped, dep. siidr., pow.  winch, CB, etc. $14,900. Trailer  ;$1200. Call 885-9502 evenings.  : ���;    ��� ��� '��� ���'-  x ���������-���������   .#28.  28' fibreform 1981 command  bridge sport fish family cruiser,  twin 470's, as new boat house  kept, fully equipped, many extras. $42,900. Ph. 298-7400.  #28  Concrete block warehouse,  30'x45', 16' ceilings, overhead  door, central Gibsons location.  Reas. rent, avail, immed.  886-7112. .    TFN  3 bdroom mobile home on  acreage. Kids & pets welcome.  $350/mo. 886-8377 after 7 p.m.  #26  ���i��w> 11   ,,;...������ ..��� !������������ i  Deluxe two bdr. duplex. Wilson  Creek. Avail. July 1. Wood stove,  W/W carpet. 5500/mo. heat &  light inc. Ref. please. 886-7042  after 5. #26  ------ ' ���' .  Community Hail for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  1 bd. waterfront unfurn. cottage.  $285. Sorry no dogs. 886:7377.  TFN  Small 2 bdrm. farmhouse with  20'x40' heated shop, 220V elec.  $50O/mo. plus occas. animal  care. Garden space. 886-2887 or  886-7377. #28  2 bdrm. suite. Waterfront, lower  Gibsons. $275.886-7204.   #26  6 room cottage ��� in Welcome  Woods area. % acre, sundeck,  F/S/W. $400/mo. Avail. July 1.  112-435-9181. #26  Bright bachelor basement suite  w/stove, refrig. $280. No pets.  886-9766. #28  One bedroom cabin. WF, furn.,  util. included. July only. $225.  886-2956; #26  Avail. Aug. 15. 3 bdrm. rancher,  3 yr. old family home. Gibsons,  walking distance to stores, 3  blocks to boat launch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $450 monthly.  886-9154. #28  Store for rent, Cowrie'.St.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9816 or  885-2896 or 885-9800.       TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141.   " '     TFN  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed"  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.-  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  -.'   TFN  Large 1 bdrm. ste: with spare  room, child, guests, storage, office? Fresh paint, curtains, clean,  quiet. Kids, smokers OK. Avail,  now. $250.886-9326,        #26  Cozy modern 3 bdrm., Gower Pi.  with view. 2 FPs. sauna, 2 baths,  other amenities, lease 2 yrs.  From Sept. 1. $550/mo. Ret.  886-8471. #27  1 bdrm. suite Reed Rd. Furnished, ' avail July 1st. $200/mo.  886-7261. #26  2-ievel, 3 bdrm. townhse. Rec  rm., 1% baths, nr. shops, etc.  '$400.88^2302. #26  Aug: 1. Exec.'type, secluded,  quiet, 3 br. WF, FP, fr. &sto.,  panoramic view, Gower Pt. area.  Ref. please. $550. Phone  886-7769. #26  2 bdr. apt. central Gibsons. Pri.  yard, W/W, F/S. Ref. req. Phone  886-2940. #26  Lg. 1 bdrm. ste. lower Gibsons.  $250/mo. 886-9752. #26  Attractive one bedroom ste. near  new appls, fireplace. 922-2556  or 922-7818 #27  Woman to share accom. & expenses of home off Pratt Rd. Pat  886-2691. #27  Hopkins Landing. house. Lovely  view and beach, 2 bdrm. July 1.  $375.886-8097 #27  Experienced waitresses. Apply in  person at The Gypsy, lower Gibsons. #26  Wanted. Talent for Talent Night at  Gramma's Pub June 26th. CASH  PRIZES. #26  m  h*  ***��� wi ev pvfln~~~n~~~i~i  )  TEIRY McMUDE  Gantrtl Contractor .  Renovation*  Addition*  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanoeo and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072.       '��� TFN  v�� y^ ?���**-��� v ���';..��'.' a���r��n'  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; ,ty*|ed of-typeset; sing, or  mufti copy.:Phorie885-9664. TFN  interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging: Quality work. Realistic  prices: Phone Bill Hook,  888-9526; #26  Comm. ines. framing crew avail,  for renovations or new construction. 886-7830. #26  TUTORING  Certified teacher. All subjects.  Gr. K-7. Diana 886-9650.     #26  JOHN'S BRICK * STONE  Chimneys, rock walls, fireplace  facings, patios, planters. Landscape services. 885-7228.   #26  CARPET INSTALLATIONS  Quality work, reas. prices. Phone  Bill 886-8387. #26"  ARCHITKCTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE  ESTIMATE  WORKING  DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL  DESIGN  886-7858  20x40 heated shop.  886-7377.  886-2887,  TFN  Older mobile home. 10x40 with  20x20 front room. Needs work.  Must sell. $1200. OBO.       #26  14x70 Gteftrtver. 3 bdrm., 2 full  bath. Must sell. Make an offer.  886-7424. #26  12x60 Heritage, 3 bdrm., 4  appl., Franklin fireplace. On  private lot, must be moved, propane & oil tanks Ind. $18,000  OBO. 886-7520. #26  10'x46', 4 appls, carpets,  drapes: WxSO' cov. deck. Good  cond. 885-5707 after. 5.      027  2 bach, stes., 1 furn. $225; 1  unfurn. $200. Both have W/W.  stv., fdg. Central Gibsons. Ph.  886-7525 6-8 p.m. 886-7525.  #27  Clean bright 2 bdrm. dplx. on  large lot Gibsons. Appliances.  $275,886-8000. #27  Attractive two bdrm. ste., near  new appls., fireplace, sundeck.  922-2556,922-7818. #27  Small 2 bdrm. house & 20W  shop on farm $500/mo. & occas.  stock care. Quiet resp. persons.  886-2887,2-5. #27  2 bdrm. trailer furn. $300 Incl;  hydro, sorry no pets or kids.  886-2726. #27  Warehouse - working space for  rent. Over 1000 sq. ft., high ceiling, large overhead door. Industrial Way;: Gibsons <raar of  Windsor Plywood) 886-8226 #27  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road; Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  _____ ;    .    '       - V  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the gardener. 886-8242.  ��� -:X'xx-- x :;.;���::    m  Drywall, all steps, int., ext. painting. Re-do old ceilings,  reasonable rates, good ref. Call  Brent 886-8282 #27  LOU'S WINDOW CLEAN  All homes $20. with free gutter  job. Ph. 886-8614 _. #27  duality installations of ceramic-  mosaic tile. For free est. or advice  call John Lepore; 886-8097: #27  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.        TFN  GARRY Si  Grant SwrvJce  ���C*ah paid (or scrip tron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  par yard plua dattvery  ��� Paving atones  886-7028  Light moving & hauling of any  kind anywhere (almost). Norm  Hovden 886-9503. #27  VAUGHAN  CEDAR  LIMITED  PO Bo* 1339  JibSOns.BC VON WO  1.   -   Hand  made  wood products.  2.- Hand split cedar  fencing.  3. - Cedar products  for landscaping.  4. 'Custom timber  manufacturing.  5. - Post & beam  construction.  886-8371  HOME CARE SERVICES: M  High pressure washing. Brush  clearing, sand blasting, airless  spraying. Concrete & JacMiam-  mering. Reasonable rates.  886-9720.9-5. #28  c  aOMCare  J  Will babysit in my home in  Sechelt Village. Daytime,  Monr-Fri. Non-smokerM Lols  885-7996. #25  Snack- Shack, 16' trailer,  burner grill. 2 double  fryers, 5 way pop dispenser,  deep freeze, hot & cold water. All  ready to go! First $6,500 takes.  Ph. 886-7781. #26  fST  Ufjdl  Land Act,  Notice of Application for Licence  of Occupation of land recording  district of New Westminster.  Take notice that Mel Campbell of  Gibsons, B.C., retired teacher,  has applied for Licence of Occupation of the following  foreshore at Agamemnon Channel, Nelson Island.  Commencing at post planted 830  M. N.E. of N.E. comer of Lot  #1021. Group 1.N.W.D.; thence  30 M. due east;.thence 480 M.  north east (130��); thence south  west along shoreline to point of  commencement: the purpose for  which is floats and seapens for  aquaculfure.  Mel Campbell, May 30, 1984,  File No. 2401820.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G1B2 #26  land Act  Notice of Application for Licence  of Occupation of land recording  district'Of New Westminster.  Take notice that Mel Campbell of  Gibsons, B.C., retired teacher,  has applied for Licence of Occupation of the following described lands at Agamemnon Channel,  Nelson Island.  Commencing at post planted 83C  M, N.E. of N.E. comer of Lot  #1021. Group*,' N.W.D.; thence  75 metres due west; thence 8C  metres due north; thence 85  metres due east, thence south  along shoreline to point of commencement: the' purpose for  which is residence and shops for  aquaculture.  Mel Campell, May 30,1984.  File No. 2401819.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.CV5G1B2. #27  GIBSONS RCMP  Gibsons RCMP Detachment is  implementing a Bicycle Identification Program. By marking and  recording bicycles in the Gibsons  area, their objective is to increase  the rate of bicycles returned to  their owners. The general public is  invited to participate in this program during regular office hours.  Please phone first to insure that a  member is available when you attend.  A pedestrian was struck by a  vehicle on the 15th at the  crossroads of the Sunnycrest and  Cedars Malls area. The Vancouver  man was knocked to the ground  but sustained very minor injuries.  He was attended by the ambulance  . crew and released after examination. No charges arose from the accident.  A single vehicle motor accident  was reported on the 20th in the  Highway 101 and B&K Logging  Road area. The driver, who was  the sole occupant, was trapped in  her car after it went into a ditch.  She was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital for treatment of minor  cuts to the head. She will be charged with failure to confine her vehi  cle to the right side of a roadway.  A Gibsons youth has . been  charged with possession of narcotics following the June 17 search  of a North Road residence in which  growing marijuana plants were  found.  A break and entry was reported  on the 19th, from the Gibsons  Public Library. Nothing was  takenr  On the 21st, a South Fletcher  residence was reported broken into  and entered. A quantity of  household effects of unknown  value were taken.  ' On the 19th, Joan Nygren of  Franklin Road reported to police  the theft of an Afghan rug valued  at $50 from a vehicle parked in  front of her house.  Theft of fishing equipment  valued at $550 was reported on the  20th by a New Westminster resident. The equipment was taken  from a boat moored near his summer cabin located on Keats Island.  Forty-one year old Keith  Sgonger has been charged with the  sexual assault of an adult female  which occurred in Gibsons in the  early morning hours of June 16.  Allegations have also been made by  the victim  of the assault  tha*  Sgonger threatened the use of a  weapon during his attack.  SECHELT RCMP  A Sthil chainsaw valued at $200  was stolen from the shed of a  Tyson Road residence on the 18th'  On the 19th, the Moorbad  Resort located at the Rockwood  Lodge reported the theft of seven  flags valued at $150. ;i ���.  A 12' aluminium boat was  reported stolen from the Sakinaw  Lake area on the 20th. The boat;  valued at $500, was chained tola  tree. A Triumph BMX bicycle was  reported stolen the same day. The  bike had been left behind the Trail  Bay Mall. M  An incident of shoplifting was  . reported to police on the 19th fronni  the IGA store in Pender Harbour.  Twenty-eight dollars worth 6f  groceries were stolen by a Vancouver woman who stuffed the  goods in the pockets of her pants  and coat and in her purse.  A reminder to motorists on the  Sunshine Coast that deadline for  . the removal of studded tires has  passed and that charges can be laid  against owners of vehicles still  operating their vehicle with studded tires. ' ,  ExcMftycsrwasatnwiagentor  tour director awaits you. Profes-  sionaHy prepared correspondence  courses with voiced instruction.  Travel Training.Centre, #2-1583  Pemberton, North Vancouver. V7P  2S3. #26  Lighting  Canada's  Wholesale  catalogues  fixtures. Western  largest display.  and retail. Free  available.   Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street. Burnaby. B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Purchase or lease new and used  cars and trucks ��� from our huge  stock. Low on-the-spot financing  OAC. Overnight accommodation  ^provided, free for out of town  buyers. Call collect. 872-7411.  Zephyr Mercury Sales Ltd., 300  West Broadway. Vancouver, B.C.  V5Y1P3.0.6102 TFN  Rant a kn^rtout houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 per cent discount in,the off season. Shuswap  Lake, Sfcamoiis, B.C. Box 542.  VOE 2V0. (604)836-2202.  Houseboat Holidays International.  /    " TFN  *nmequl~Mnertf��sale.Au��1��d  chrome racks, glass shelving,  Monarch #1860 pin ticketer. Sign  holder, much more. Write Box  457, Smithers, B.C. 847-2315.  #27  Two for one beef sale.  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and. a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork FREE. Bonus #2-every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357.  #28  "Factory to you prices."  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby. B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  120 Acres V* ocean frontage  $38,500. 80 acre farm, cabin  Vanderhoof $29,500.18 acres 14  lots road frontage, creek.  $43,500. Phone.689-2563     #26  Time tested Ukratntm firtrtes in  Sara's new cookbook. Send^$4 to  Sara's Recipes, 1216-Centre  Street N.E., Calgary, Afta. T2E  6M8. #26  The Cariboo's 108 Resort offers  championship golf, riding, tennis,  fishing, heated pool, deluxe  rooms, licensed restaurant and  special golf, riding, and family  packages. 687-2334, 791-5211.  #27  Satette Systems Ltd., 5330 Im-  pariar. Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1,595. Financing available, no  down payment OAC. $29 month.  Dealer inquiries welcome. Phone  430-4040. TFN  Four exdusfve products, inad fey  fishermen,, homeowners and in  construction. No competition. Exclusive territories available from  $1000. SADP, 310-810 W. Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 4C9.  #26  Sale by tender on each, baMngs  and. lots, fixtures, merchandise,  closing noon August 1,1984. Andy's Hardware Ltd., Lougheed,  Alberta. TOB 2v0. (403)386-3922.  Highest tender not necessarily accepted. #26  WamM. npNa MBS NT nW OXpon  market. For more information call  792-7484 or write Paul, 6484 Ved-  der Rd., Sards, B.C. VOX 1Y0.  #26  Mnilc'int, bands. Enter the  OjmsmI BIHy Barker Days Battle of  the Bands Sunday July 22nd  1984. First prize-20 hours recording time at Ocean Sound in Van-  axwerptus" cash prizes. More  info-Box 4441. Quesnei, B.C. V2J  3J4 or phone 992-1234.       #26  For late Miwtiing service In a  thriving northern B.C. town. Selling for hearth reasons. For more  information, call (604)788-3252.    #26  Require experienced editor,  minimum five years community  newspaper field, for Cariboo biweekly. VDT system. Send  resume in confidence to Publisher,  Quesnei Cariboo Observer,  102-246 St.- Laurent Avenue,  Quesnei, B.C. V2J2C9.        #27  Farms for safe: 210 acres, Bevel,  irrigated, all planted to corn, with.  1600 head feed lot operation  $775,000. 71 acres, level, irrigation from creek, mainly in alfalfa,  $229,000. For these or others,  contact Rena Hamming, Aztec  Realty, Box 199, Lumby, B.C.  547-9211 or 547-9586.        #26  Direct from, factory.  30% off suggested retail price. To  order call collect 792-5592. Sample: Big 13'x13', $895. Also parts  available. Springs, etc:        #27  aaaUallanuaanV AaaMea 'flBMafaVakMaflu Aa^a^h  t^VHa"wfjNTIfff^M    PBiHl   WssnOTfRiPBVW   Maw  Friday. July 6, Bmbey. Alberta.  Selling over 50 tractors, 50 combines, plus large assortment of  , haying, tillage, trucks and other  items. Further information call  Allen B. Olson Auction Service,  (403)843-6974 or sale site (403)  843-2747. #26  4000' 10" PVC plot 5/8" wa*  200 PSI. Ideal for irrigation or subdivision use. Reasonably priced.  Phone 578-7707 or 672-9940. #26  Privacy, fir sate! 13m  Warns Lake. Paved road. Spectacular view. Approx. 200 ac.,  ultra modem home. Pool, airstrip,  guest house, outdoor roping  arena. 112-392-7572 or  112-392-4270. #27  Large new heme, currenHy Icons-  ���d for eight mentally handicapped  adults. Lots of room for own family. Workshop and school close by.  Furnished. Phone collect after 6  p.m.Jude or Bill 837-6711.   #26  Aug. 4, 5,  0. BBQ supper 5 to 7 p.m. Sat.  August 4. $5 per person. Dance 9  to 1 a.m. $5 per person. Sunday  Brunch Pat Luck, 9:30 p.m. Family Wiener Roast. Monday, Pancake  Breakfast 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. $2  per person. Advance tickets $12.  Money order or cheque to: HoWen  Homecoming, Box 456, Hokfen,  Alberta. TOB 2C0. #26  nswOTti  condominium. Fully equipped,  pool, Jacuzzi, sleeps 4. Great  rates, sun guaranteed. R.  Erickson, Box 12, Lions Bay, B.C.  VON 2EO. 921-8401, 936-7317.  #26  Famfh; camp July 29 Aug. 4. Enjoy  horseback riding, canoeing and  other outdoor activities. Supervision for smaller children. Special  speaker Ben Torres, Ph.  791-5545,100 Mile House, B.C.  #26  "We buy raal  acquisitions now being filled by  expanding corporation. Income or  development only. Gary Harris,  879-3511. British Silbak Realty  Ltd. #27  take note that application has peon made to  the Motor Carrier Commission for an increase in  tariff rates. Changes may be examined at the office of the applicant. Subject to the consent of the  Motor Carrier Commission, the proposed effective date is July 31, 1984.  Any objections may be filed with the  Superintendent of Motor Carriers, 4240 Manor  Sti Burnaby, B.C. VS6 3X5, on or before July  15-1984,  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  3602 E 1st Ave.  Vancouver, B.C.  V5M1C3  building, fencing, landscaping and custom wood work-  Ins-  No order is too big or too  small, wi carry an inventory  ���f hemlock, fir, red cedar  and yeHow cedar.  H we don't nave what you  mod, give us a tittle time  and we'll cut the order far  you. .���������*''  Come cut and visit our  sawmM and check out our  wholesale prices and weekly  specials.  We're easy to find, fust look  for our sign as you near Fort  Motion. When you arrive ask  far Mariyn. We're open from  6 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday  thru Thursday.  COPAC  INDUSTRIES  Fun fun. fun. Regkter now, ex-  cMng programs. FamHy camp,  guest speaker Ben Torres, horse  and motorcycle camps. Circle  Square Ranch,. 100 MHe House.  Ph.791-5545., #26  Summer camp register now. Ex*  cUng programs. Family camp.  Guest speaker Ben Torres. Horse,  motorcycle camps. Circle Square  Ranch, 100 Mile House, B.C. Ph.  791-5545. #26  Perkins Equipment Sates Ketowna.  Skidders 1979-78-77 667C Grap?  pie. 1976 518Jine. 1972 518 line;  1976 J.D. 450C four-in-one with  hoe. 769-3727 #26  OJsoover someone special. Refresh  your social life. Excellent computer/personal dating service just  for you. Free information: Human  Contact. 818-16 Avenue N.W^.  Calgary. T2M0K1. #26  A*Htobusinmof-nurown!Wilite  Woozte hot dog & juice franchises;  available. Established or new locations. For more information contact: J. Lawson, Willie Woozle.  320-1675 W. 8th Ave., Vancouver. #21*  Crane service, concrete septic  tank manufacturing and sales. -10  ton hydraulic crane oft tandem  diesel truck. Establishes  business. Cariboo Crane Servfcg,  R.R. #3. Quesnei. B.C. V2J 3H7-.  M . **  ror saw. tenvemence swi \nw  Rooster Franchise) Fort St. John.  Reasonable price. Owner involved  in new venture. Must sell. Phone  342-6919. After 6 phoni  342-3181:"  "       -#2|  Saks manager wanted. AmbWoos  person looking to earn up to  $100,000 per year In the  automobile industry. Experience  an asset but not necessary-.  $2,500 investment in training required. For appointment call  Shades Martin 112-520-6194 or  112-520-6195. #26  Earn up to $500 plus par day. New  .concept in hanging wallpaper  without paper. Proven highly pro;  fitabie. Unlimited untapped  market. No store, inventory or  overhead. Total investment  $5,400. Call 112-684-3585 or  112-988-0404. #28  Melding and machine shop  estaUshed seven years, onlyong  in town. 112-295-3311 or  112-295-7507. Princeton.     #26  30%.Wes��C  buy & exchange Beta and VHSj  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #27  Nekjhbeurhoad satesl Eant extra i  money  part-time as a Regal:  Representative. It's easy. Write'  Free Regai Gift Catalogue, 939  Eglinton Ave., E., Dept. 632,  Toronto. M4G2L6. #26  Curing dub manager. Fii time  seasonal. Mid-September - mid-  April. Please send resumes by July  Our satoMo television summer  special complete systems with  step by step do it yourself  literature. For $1,355. FOB  Kamloops call or write Skybeam  Television Ltd., Kamloops, B.C.  V2C6G3,374-5018. #27  Surfside Campground. On the  beach at Parksviile. Vancouver  Island. Close to shopping, arena,  tennis. Open and wooded sites1.  Power, water, sani-statton. Rates  $6 to $9. night. Reservations  (604)248-9713. #26  Germany, Austria. Switzerland, 15  or 21 days, May.to September,  fully excorted. Calf Joe. (403)  362-6495 afternoons. Brochures:  Happy Holiday Tours, Box 966*.  Brooks. Alta.TOJOJO. #29  Tri-tovel 1700 sq. ft. three bdrm.',  * ,���., ,wu ��,_���u     �� j>     twmB> iakeview. large shop, land^  5r X^Zr^S*. SSSf^Sil   9 scaP^1- Pav** driveway, cedar rail  Club. P.O.  VOJ2N0  Box 2394.  Smithers  #26  Experienced aggraasfva advartiB-  mg salesperson required for a two  weekly operation in Grande Prairie,  Alberta. Contact Brian Wilson.  10518-100 Avenue. Grande  Prairie, Aita. (403)532-0606. #26  109's trucks. Cradl approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  dears, skySBes.  Qwttty at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829/  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375.      ��� TFN  fenced. Close to town, on 5 acres  in pasture. $185,000. Offers and  trades considered. 832-7296. #26  Real estate opportunities in  beautiful Bulktey Valley: Guiding  territory, good quotas, fantastic  steelhead fishing. Mobile home  park on 8.35 acres, excellent  returns. Fishing camp on Wsptox  River. (World record steelhead)!  Ranches, acreage, recreational  waterfront properties. For prompt  service-information, call/write  John S. Lapadat R/W rtothcoun^  try Realty Ltd. (604)847-3217 of"  fice. P.O. Box 2588, Smithers;  B.C. VOJ 2N0. Res. Phone (604)  847-2168. #26  No stairs. No strata fee til 1990:  Osoyoos condominiums under  $60,000 for older buyers only;  Casa Blanca by the IGA. Phone  498-2117 collect.      -        #26 _.. -yti,   Coast News, June 25,1984  ; The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  : correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was'Jennifer Vaughan of Egmont who correctly located the  happy face on the rock in front of the Bernt/en's property in Egmont.  Care for  cemeteries  Grey brick pillars forming an archway, with the name along the archway in anodized aluminum, was  the recommendation of the  SCRD's Public Utilities Commission for an entrance gate into-  Seaview Cemetery.  The report also noted that Kleindale Cemetery, which was officially  closed in November, 1982, is in  very poor repair.'  The PUC recommended that  PUC chairman Jon McRae, parks  chairman Ian Vaughan, secretary-  . treasurer Larry Jardine and Works  Superintendent Gordon Dixon  identify the needs and come up  with specific recommendations;  LEASE  1984  Escort  From  34  133  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  SECHELT M5-32I1  CfM*GaTOFsC^^  MEETING DATE ��  T��lda*��f the re9��'sr  School Board meeting  scheduled for  Tuesday, June 26th,  has been changed to  Thursday, June 28th  ar7:00 p.m. In the  school Board Q��i^  \\  I   ;:  LOCAL  For all local  moving, or  for help  with moving  awkward,  heavy items,  Member of  Call the Moving Specialists  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 886-2664  n    |. . I   |    |    I    i   f   i   I  Continuing [Education  ~UMMER PROGRAMS  IE-REGISTRATION IS NECESSARY FOR ',k  ~   PART FOUR:  WIFE BATTERING  Instances of, wife pattering can  be found in socjal groups of all  ages and all 4ypes of socioeconomic and occupational  backgrounds.  Aicohol is not necessarily an  essential ingredient but is often  related to wife battering. The extent to which an assault can go  ranges widely, from mental cruelty, severe beatings requiring  hospitalization to death.  What kind of man batters his  wife? The man who is beaten as a  child, the man who saw his own  mother beaten by her husband and  the man who feels it is only natural  to perpetuate the senseless traditions he was raised with. *  Often, he will be unable to take  any responsibility for his actions.  Alcohol only adds to the inability  to take responsibility for the  beatings and in some extreme  cases, the alcoholic wife beater  may not even remember the violent  actions which occurred during a  highly intoxicated state.  How can a woman many such a  man? How can she continue to live  under the constant threat of  violence?  Often times, she was battered as  a child. Maybe she saw her own  mother being beaten and covering  ��� up for her husband so no one  could find out the awfulness of her  life. She, too, perpetuates a tradition   of  passivity,   of" cover-up  because the truth is too hard to  deal with and it must all remain a  shameful secret.   ' .  ject of violence in the family,  please write to Our Town, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. All communication will be kept confidential.  :, It "can be very frustrating for  friends and other family members  wishing to help a battered individual. A battered wife will often  resist any attempt to be. helped,  choosing instead to help her husband and to protect him more than  he could protect himself. Fear  drives her to protect her husband  first since she feels he will beat her  even more when those trying to  help" her will not be around to protect her.  Maybe he will change, maybe  the beatings will stop. And then, he  makes her feel so worthless with  the verbal abuse he pours on her  that she feels totally inadequate.  How can she feel capable of standing up to him for the sake of her  dignity and self-respect when she is  made to. feel so insecure and incapable of taking care of herself.  It would take many articles to  fully explain and understand the  many complex reasons why a battered woman chooses to remain involved in a horrible situation. For  the outsider, it may seem easy to  leave a violent relationship, but for  the woman caught in it, it's a  frightening, paralyzing situation  and leaving a home can be even  niore frightening.  Next week, we will examine the  options that are available to  women who are battered and the  role law plays in such a situation.  If you wish to share your insights  and experiences with us on the sub-  1i  Free estimates  Gambler Construction  Frank Fritsen   886-9505  ��'-  K.RL STEWART ENT.  is now under  TTJET^TT  'M>,    /  Mm  S av��  <     "���        %<���  ^^"V" '* - ?x" vS'  " MANAGEMENTS  * V v*x ���" ^f* iqr   .  % F"��^* >  is  .-������ ? " s ���*�� y ���  v ���  ?&l  Welcome to the Sunshine Coast Ray and Annie.  M KenStewarf  Chatelech awards  Parents and members of the public are cordially invited to attend  Chatelech secondary's Awards Ceremony this Wednesday, June 27  at 7:30 p.m. in the school gym.  Awards for academic excellence,' as well as for good citizenship  and athletic achievement, will be presented to students in all grades.  Upbeat on ferries  It is pleasant to be able to report an upbeat story about B.C. Ferries.      . .. ��� M'.';m' ���'    '������<���������- ���:���'.-  Two visitors from Princeton made the long drive to Earls Cove  one day last week only to find the ferry 20 feet offshore as they  pulled up in the empty,parkiit|.lot^The ferry turned and came back  for them. How Idng has it l>e*n since you hc��. u of that happening?  It's the kind of treatment that brings visitors back. We withhold  details of the day and-sailing4imes, however, lest those responsible  for jthis act of kindness face disciplinary action:   - ���     - --  B.C.'s most experienced Log Home  builder. Affordably priced,  professionally built, custom designed.;  Send for our $5 Plan Book.  OLH  DONOVAN .,  , ... .  ^ * -A<n .<x��/x ��� r   "��� i: *v- ^ ���* m >-v ^ ^-^  ,m s    t 111111114 i  j jmij   Ijill lijii L%j lyjui i<M^i^iliiimjijljlW|��i��  -^V'^��^y|**^i^'i'Jt|a*ypm  XX*^'^;t*\ j} , \^'  LOG Hi  ^   v    ^iW.  ��sh  iitf  JV     ''    l��*��  Continued from page 1  Following Mr. Conway-Brown's  suggestion -to follow Quebec,  Sweden, Ontario and the U.S.A.  and use manual treatment^  methods, one man in the audiencer  suggested that this is the best  method to follow because it would  also give employment to a good  number of unemployed people  here.  All these panelists stated that it  was up to the people to stop  ourselves from being poisoned and  to direct bur government to do  what we want. Here are the phone  numbers.  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans, 883-2313; Mr. James Morrison in Nanaimo, 754-0267;  Department of Forestry, 885-5174.  Reporting fisheries and wildlife  violations, Vancouver, no charge,  call Zenith 2235.  Areas where permits were issued  for 24-D aerial spraying air this  summer are: Earl Cove, Egmont,  Roberts Creek and, Langdale.  <$  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, June 27th,  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 oh  the Bank's Financial Services,,.Management  Counselling,. Seminars, Clinics, and  Government Assistance Programmes   1 r~ 1 f 1 1 1 1 111    I���I -U_  :     PRE-REGISTRATION IS NECESSARY FOR ALL COURSES. CALL 885-3512  1_ BEFORE JUNE 28, PLEASE.  I        II        1 Vk     | I        !       -  *J�� section, instructor: R. Cotter. _ ^  ^^  LOGO/tor Students, age 9 and older;      B��sffl    M for 10 sessions.  i��301:00, $60.00 for 10 sess.ons.  I OGO/for Families; 1:15-2:45;  i$re00perfamilyfor10sess,ons.  LOGO/for Teachers; *��M*>.  $60.00 for 10 sess.ons.  575-oupe"�� ' ,     ���.-    6ll9. .886-8044.  ^:^^^^^^: !^to 27th at seche,t  20th at Gibsons Elementary or mo  Elementary. ^7 dance (and break dan-  Students9to14years:F^  ^eserni^n,^^^  Wednesdays starting July-ib, ��.  for 10 sessions.  ��.,�� ^awipS- Nancy Palmer, Janice Hojsttom. Tue8days and  FUN AND GAMES, wanoy     f    b    s and 9^s6to1^ye^  Crafts and outdoor actm .es t        y |t Elemerjta^^^^  thursday^Ju^l^^ ^1^  'RE-REGISTER FOR ALL COURSES BEFORE JUNE 28 AT 885-3512.

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