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Sunshine Coast News Jul 16, 1984

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 -#  p.  i  jLibrary$  terttemen! Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  These lovely ladies are 11 of the 12 contestants in the 1984 Sea  Cavalcade Queen pageant, and were photographed at the luncheon  at the home of Ken and Jane Sorko last Sunday. The pageant will  For '84 Sea Cavalcade  culminate with the crowning of th* queen and her attendants at the  pageant in the Twilight Theatre Jii Thursday, August 2.  ���      )li ���Fran Burnside photo  Queen candidates all set  j *.>������;*>;  Sea/ Cavalcade   Queen   contestants  have  reached the  final  stage of events on which they will  'W judged to determine Who will be':  the 1984 Sea Cavalcade Queen.  The 12 contestants took part in a  fashion show held at Sunnycrest:  Kiwanis, Care Home at the end of  June; ^ind all have completed the  preparation of brochures on the  Sunshine Coast, on which a major  part of the judging is based.  Last Sunday saw the girls pose  for official photo'graphs at a lovely  luncheon and reception held at the  home of Ken and Jane Sorko of  Hopkins Landing. The girls were  individually interviewed by the  judges, and afterwards relaxed by  enjoying a dip in the swimming  pool.  Contestants this year are the  following:  CHERI ADAMS, Miss Windsor  Plywood, is 18 years old and a 1984  graduate of Elphinstone. She will  be starting a medical office  assistance program at Pacific  Vocational Institute in September.  KAREN BIGGS, Miss WalVen  Autobody,   graduated   from  Off the ferry  Elphinstone this year. Presently  working at the Credit Union, this  18: year old trumpet player eventually hopes to get a degree in  music from Douglas College.  ��� DENNA CATTANACH, 18, is  ���v Miss, Chamber of Commerce. Hav-  in'g^ jfisr graduated from  Elphinstone, she will be marrying  in October, and plans to pursue a  secretarial career in business.  SUE EASTWOOD, Miss Gibsons  Building Supplies, is 17 years old  and a 1984 Elphinstone graduate.  She plans to study science and  philosophy at university, hoping  eventually to go into veterinary  medicine.  MICHELLE FREWIN, Miss Sunnycrest Centre, will be in grade 12  at Elphinstone next year. Eighteen  year old Michelle plans to subsequently take a dietician course at  Langara College.  ANGELA GRAFTON, 19, is Miss  Cedar Plaza. Having just  graduated from Elphinstone, she  plans to continue working at Maxwell Pharmacy to save money for  college, possibly Langara, where  she hopes to study criminal justice.  DEBORAH   HARRISON,   Miss  Andy's Restaurant, is :;18 and a  1984 Elphinstone graduate. She  will be attending CapilanoCollege  to obtain a first-year equivalency  course, then plans to study fine arts  at UBC, withMhe -hope of becoming ah- actress.���-'������. Xx' M:. MM' ���"'''% ���  EtLENML^ERf^'Mil'^L^ibh/;'-  109, graduated from Elphinstone  this year. Eighteen year old Ellen  plans to work for a year and then  study architecture at BCIT.  MICHELE MATTHEWS, Miss  Omega Merchants, is 17 years old  and will be in grade 11 at  Elphinstone next year. She eventually plans to study in Europe and  become a chef.  MELODY MCLEAN, 19, is Miss  Gibsons Autobody. Having just  graduated from Elphinstone,  Melody plans to work and save  money to pursue college training in  the medical-dental area, and will  probably become a dental technician.  DEBBIE MIDDLETON, Miss  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department, is 17 years old and a 1984  graduate of Elphinstone. She will  be teaching dance in Port Coquitlam for the next year, then  V plans to go to New York to study  ;**and pursue a career as an actress  Mand dancer.  MiXILA TURRELL, Miss Peninsula  -^Transport, is 18 years old and will  M|joon   complete   grade   12   at  ^^phinstqne^. ^After.^orl'ing _ for a  ;;.;#e_ry"sTnelpianstBti-averah~d either  wprk in Europe as a nanny or visit  third world countries as part of  Canada World Youth. Her eventual ambitions are in the field of  art.  The queen contestants will be  holding a car wash at Elphinstone  school on Saturday, July 21 from  noon to 3 p.m., and will have a  bake sale the fpliowing Saturday,  July 28, from 10 a.m. on at Sunnycrest Mall. The public is urged to  support the girls in their efforts to  raise funds to help with the 1984  Queen's travels an activities.  Everyone is also most warmly invited to attend the grand finale of  the competition, the Queen  Pageant, on Thursday, August 2  at the Twilight Theatre, at which  Miss Sea Cavalcade 1984 and her  attendants will be crowned. The  pageant will most likely begin at 8  p.m.  r  SCRD debates  traffic tie-up  Following a meeting between  district highways manager Tucker  Forsythe and regional board  transportation chairman John  Shaske, highways planners from  Burnaby will visit the Sunshine.  Coast and study the feasibility of  various options for dealing with  congestion of traffic leaving the  Langdale ferry terminal.  With upper level traffic debarking froni the Queen of Alberni,  four lanes of traffic must converge  into one by the time vehicles reach  Highway 101 at the end of the terminal lot, and this is creating a major bottleneck.  Two options discussed by  Shaske and Forsythe were widening the roadway to four lanes,  which would solve the problem for  a ballpark cost of $200,000, or  changing the lines on the road so  there would be two lanes going out  of the terminal and only one lane  in, rather than the current two in  and only one out.  Regional board directors also  moved to write a letter pushing the  department of highways to get  working on the long-proposed bypass from the ferry terminal  around Gibsons. Gibsons alderman Ron Nielson noted that he  had heard the by-pass is very low  priority in Victoria "because they  haven't heard much about it".  "With the bottleneck we have  there (ferry terminal) now," said  Nielson, "maybe they'll take a second look at it and do the whole  shot rather than just a few band-  aids."  Centennial '86  s  committee considers  new theatre site  The Gibsons Centennial '86  Society is considering the town's  suggestion to locate the proposed  theatre project in lower Gibsons.  On Wednesday, the architect  looked at the suggested location  below the school board office and  agreed that it is a viable site.  . Stemming from the society's executive meeting the same day are  plans for two other important  meetings. One with the town council, and one with local residents  who are involved in theatre, to seek  their ideas and support.  Society secretary Agnes LaBonte  stressed that the society needs the  support of the community to be  successful, and everyone  welcome to get involved.  is  Theatre meeting  A meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, July 18, to  discuss the possibility of a theatre in lower Gibsons.  The meeting will be hosted by the Centennial '86 committee in  the Marine Room below the Gibsons Public Library. All those active in or interested in theatre on the Sunshine Coast are urged to  attend.  Fishfarming  The press and the public are invited to a presentation about the  economic potential of fishfarming on the Sunshine Coast. The  meeting is in the regional district meeting room, Monday, July 23 at  7:30 p.m.  The Employment Development Society has invited guest  speakers Brad and June Hope who own Tidal Rush Marine Farms  and Oddvin Vedo, the Economic Development Commissioner. An  excellent video on aquaculture in Norway will also be shown.  The Employment Development Society has been incorporated to  pursue federal LEAD funding to develop new employment oriented  business proposals. The society hopes that all potential fishfarmers  and all those interested in developing employment opportunities  will attend.  Herbicides  ��  ���  Concerned citizens ar*e invited to a meeting in the Roberts Creek  Community Hall to discuss the application of herbicides locally.  The meeting is scheduled for 7:30 p.m., Thursday, July 19.  Noted herbicide 'researcher Michael Conway-Brown of Powell  River will be the main speaker.  Mc Ta vish passes  Malcolm McTavish, longtime principal of Roberts Creek  elementary school in the 1960's and early 70's, died last Friday in  Vancouver after a lengthy illness.  Shellfish closure  ! A closure on shellfish has been announced, effective Friday, July  13, on all shellfish in Howe Sound between Point Atkinson and  Gower Point including all islands in the Sound.  The closure has been put into effect because of the danger of  paralytic shellfish poisoning, or red tide. Anyone planning to  harvest shellfish just outside the closed area should consult with the  Department of Fisheries, Madeira Park, 883-2313.  ^  Dependent on marina  Hovercraft  this month ?  After months of frustrating  postponements, Gibsons Marina  Ltd. received final approval Thursday from Public Works Canada to  continue with construction of the  dock facility. Seaspeed Transport  Canada Ltd. originally planned to  have the, hovercraft in operation  and functioning from the marina in  April, then June, and as yet a new  scheduled date has not been set.  Art McGinnis, construction  manager for' the project, stated  that the operations building is  framed and roofing will be complete next week. Final completion  of the building will be in one  month. The float construction has  been fabricated on land, and all  that remains is the'pile driving and  SCRD gets  the launching of the floats. He  stated that this phase of construction, which will be complete by the  end of July, will be sufficient that  the Seaspeed hovercraft will be  able to operate within the dock.  . John Barber, senior captain for  Seaspeed Transport Canada Ltd.,  was feeling less optimistic. Mrl  Barber stated that any further  delays would mean postponing the  hovercraft until after the tourist  season, and if this occurs Seaspeed  may decide to wait until spring of  '85 to launch the vehicle.  The hovercraft has a seating  capacity of 72 and will run from  the Gibsons Marina to the Seabus  Terminal in Vancouver. One way  fare will be $9.    '  Good news  The "very good and very surprising news" at last week's  regional board meeting was that an  unexpected revenue sharing grant  of up to $170,000 has been awarded to the board for improvements  to its water system.  A letter from Minister of  Municipal Affairs Bill Ritchie  noted that the grant was awarded  for Chapman Creek intake improvements and for construction  of a Roberts Creek reservoir.  "I don't think we dared hope we  were going to get this," said an obviously pleased board chairman  Jim Gurney.  Area C director Jon McRae  noted the board had been "told  unequivocably that we were not  getting.^ any.; revenue sharing  funds",   when   board' members  travelled to Victoria last spring to  present their proposal and concept  of equity funding for the 10-year  plan for the water system to the  minister.  "The only conclusion we can  draw," added Gurney, "is that the  minister is giving a pat on the back  to the people of the Sunshine Coast  for taking the initiative and taking  matters into their own hands, pulling their own weight and paying  for their own water system."  With $170,000 that it didn't expect to have, the board now hopes  to re-open discussions with the  town of Gibsons on the matter of  the Henry Road trunk main line  and reservoir development, a project of mutual benefit which is part  of the 10-year water system plan  but which was not included in the  financing for it.  news  In response to a regional board  request that the controversial Freil  Falls area in Hotham Sound be  granted park status, Minister of  Lands, Parks and Housing Anthony Brummet has replied that "I  cannot consider, or recommend,  the placing of park status over the  area."  Brummet's reasons are that the  Crown land in the vicinity has been  designated for integrated resource  management, and is part of a tree  farm licence under the jurisdiction  of MacMillan Bloedel Ltd. and the  Ministry of Forests.  Brummet's letter further notes  that there is a "legitimate applications for Crown foreshore fronting  Freil Falls," and having received  no information which would warrant such a move, "I am not  prepared to place a moratorium on  this, or any other application in the  area."  He further notes that, although  the proposal (to export water from  the falls via tanker) has received  approval-in-principal, the applicant must now provide a detailed  formal proposal "addressing all  social, economic and environmental factors to the satisfaction of the  ministry prior to any decision being  made as to the issuance of tenure."  Sir Ettrick of Oakton, (Ralph Huntley) the baron's henchman,  wields shield and sword against Sir Orm of Harrow (Eric Stare) one  of the prince's knights. This battle scene is part of what the  members of the White Tower Mediaeval Society will be  demonstrating at Connor Park in Halfmoon Bay on July 21 during  Robin H"��-d Days. They will be putting on a quarter stave battle,  on a bri'-V> oyer a specially dug pit. During the day's events,  challenges :* a ladies' honour will be offered to the audience, as  well as demonstrations in archery and cross bowing. Robert  Clothier, star on the CBC Beachcombers series is expected to  moderate their performances. -sandy Emmon photo 2,  Coast News, July 16,1984  So we are off and running towards the next federal election.  Politicians are beaming and predicting success, commentators  are splitting earnest hairs about the platitudinous mouthings of  those who would govern, and, if we are to believe what we are  told, the Canadian people are excited as never before.  It would be nice to join the happy crowd and speculate about  the strengths and weaknesses of Mulroney and Turner, whether  one's twinkle and resolute jaw offsets the steely resolve of the  other's "blue eyes but it is beyond us. We note that neither  Mulroney nor Turner wants to say anything very specific about  the economy nor about the interest rates which are threatening  to rise again. The chickens may be about to come to roost for  Canada.  At a time when there bodes ill to be the most devastating  economic future that anybody running for office has ever seen it  is impossible to distinguish what the leaders of the political parties are saying about their plans to deal with the economy and  impossible to detect that either is saying anything of significance  at all.  . Turner seems to make a virtue out of secrecy. As  monosyllabic as the Lone Ranger he apparently expects his  clean-cut jib to be enough to reassure us. Mulroney is more eloquent but apparently he is at cross-purposes, as who isaot, with  the man who would be finance minister in a Conservative  government. John Crosby's exposure of the sum of $20 billion  as the cost of the present Conservative promises is quickly being  denied by Mulroney. Again we have the spectacle of the Conservative party pulling itself in opposite directions.  Image is not enough. Since Pierre Trudeau wowed the Canadian voters in 1968, it has been image that the king-makers  sought. Supposedly Turner and Mulroney are electable becaue  they look like leaders. It is unfortunate for all of us that the problems of the world and of this country will not' melt away before  these glamorous images. It is hard to be optimistic in the 1980's  in Canada.  A most  laudable group  Few groups have had a more salutary effect on the Sunshine  Coast than the men and women who run Sunshine Coast Services Society.  Last week they marked their tenth anniversary of service to  the Sunshine Coast. It has been 10 years of admirable and much  needed service. Much has been done and much remains to be  done.  The SCSS is embarking on fund raising activities and surely  there can be no more worthy a group for us to support. The  range of their contributions to the elderly and the needy  amongst us is truly breathtaking.  In the days to come should you be approached for support by  the Sunshine Coast Services Society give as generously as possible. Selflessness and dedication the society has in abundance.  Financial support is all that stands between them and the care  and kindliness which they spread throughout our area.  5 YEARS AGO  A meeting held at Sakinaw  Lake between Brian Gates  and Alan Ferguson of the Environment Land Use Committee and local residents concerned about the Cheekeye-  Dunsmuir power line seems  to have indicated that the  door is closed on possibilities of any change to B.C.  Hydro's intention to string  the massive power line  across Sakinaw Lake.  Pender Harbour receives  approval of an $89,000 grant  for the completion of its  swimming pool.  A gathering was held at  the Sechelt Marsh to acknowledge special contributions made towards improvement of the marsh. The property was purchased with a  grant from Second Century.  Doug Roy remarked, "This  kind of thing represents a  certain quality of life we enjoy. This is the kind of thing  our community needs."  10 YEARS AGO  The local school board, "*  after a series of delays occasioned by a delay in receiving  approval from the Department of Education in Victoria, signs the contract for  the rebuilding of Elphinstone  secondary school.  A charge of manslaughter  is laid in the death of Mary  Margaret Jones of Lockyer  Road in Roberts Creek.  15 YEARS AGO  Coast News, staff enjoyed a  well earned holiday.  20 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed a  well earned holiday.  25 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed a  well earned holiday.  30 YEARS AGO  A pair of seagulls have  constructed a nest atop the  ferry structure at Gibsons  Wharf. Captain John Bunyan  estimates that he is about  six feet from the nest at the  rail of the Bainbridge.  One of the earliest  businessmen in this part of  the Coast, C.P. Smith, has  left the area to take up  residence in Victoria.  Ronnie and Roger Johnson/twin sons of Magistrate  Johnson, were on holiday  from Kingston College  recently.  35 YEARS AGO  Spring salmon in excess  of 30 pounds were caught in  Gibsons and Pender Harbour  last week.  Over $5,000 in prizes will  be given away at a mammoth  jamboree sponsored by  Branch 149 of the Canadian  Legion in Sechelt.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan   ' J. Fred Duncan  Jane McOuat  Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside Sandra Emerson  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON'IVO, Tel.  886-2622 or 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  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  Almost invariably, settlements of the farthest west grew up beside  some more or less sheltered bits of water. People made their way to  spots, that could be reached only by boat to undertake a livelihood  from the resources of the sea and the land. Buildings Were clustered  as near to the shore as possible. The community usually formed a  half-circle, with wharf or float as centre. Those settlements that have  survived changing times remain as small beads of humanity interspersed along a very convoluted string of coastline. Sointula, in  the 1920s.  Photo courtesy A.B. Williams collection. L.R. Peterson  to?"  John Burnside  There was a story on the front  page of last Thursday's Vancouver  Sun which put the enduring soap  opera of the Canadian dollar in  some kind of perspective, a  perspective which has been sadly  lacking in the coverage of the  dollar's decline heretofore.  It told of a manufacturer of  lumber products who had been  forced out of business because the  Canadian dollar was overvalued.  The market for the products was in  Europe and in Europe the Canadian dollar has been increasing in  value compared to European currencies and its rise has priced the  Vancouver manufacturer out of  business. '- ��� ''  "We are destroying our own inT  dustry in trying to protect the  dollar in, terms of the American  dollar,'^ the manufacturer  reported to have said.  Exactly.   .  What has been notably missing  from virtually all reports of the fall  of the Candian dollar, and the  CBC radio and television are  notable culprits, is any inkling of  the fact that the dollar has been  falling in value only relative to the  American dollar. ,  The fact of the matter is that it is  the American dollar which is grossly over-priced in comparison to all  the other currencies of the world  and the Canadian attempts to  match the growth of the American  dollar is inflicting real suffering on  Canadian business.  Two years ago in this space,  when the dollar was at 90 cents, I  decried the expensive business of  the Canadian government buying  dollars to prop up the value of its  currency. "Let it fall to 75 cents",  I said.  Two years later and billions of  dollars spent from Canadian  reserves the dollar,is now at 75  cents. In that two years the interest  rates were forced up to attract the  hot money which circulates around  the world looking for a fast buck.  That was supposed to be the recipe  for a sound dollar. It manifestly  Dollar's sad saga  didn't work but the interest rates  did have the effect of driving  thousands of Canadian businesses  out of existence and their renewed  rise threatens thousands more.  Now, I am not an economist but  I do remember 20 years ago when I  was living in the Yukon and taking  the airmail copy of the Manchester  Guardian to keep me in touch with  a world outside the Klondike. At  that time I followed exactly the  same little melodrama involving  the British pound.  Harold Wilson was the prime  minister of the day and, like the  Canadian government, he sought  to combat the international capital  speculators by haying his government buy up vast-quantities of  British pounds in order to keep its  value up. Having spent billions of  pounds he was forced, to admit  defeat and devalue.  It seems fair to say that when  currency speculators take dead aim  on a currency there isn't much that  can be done about it. Forcing interest rates up does have the effect  of attracting the hot money but at  what cost" to the people for whom  the currency is supposed to be a  facilitating device.  The distorting factor in the  world of international. finance is  the enormous deficit being run by  the United States. Much of that  deficit is going into the madness of  arms production which is not only  potentially suicidal for our species  but, according to Washington ombudsmen, wildly wasteful to boot.  The deficit occasioned by the  arms race means heavy borrowing  on the international market by the.  Americans with the subsequent  distortion of the flow of capital.  At the present time Canadians  are looking wistfully at the  American scene where reports of  prosperity are rife. It is hard to see  how economic problems could not  in the short run be much  ameliorated if billions of borrowed  dollars are poured at them. The  day of reckoning is coming for the  North American economy south of  the border, probably right after the  November election.  In the meantime, the leaders of  the major parties seeking to run  this country have little to say on the  subject of the high cost of capital.  It was in fact the only question  fudged by former prime minister  Joe Clarke during his recent local  appearance.  To allow interest rates to rise at  the expense of the Canadian people  is to assure an economic bleakness  the like of which we have not yet  seen. But those who would lead us  have nothing to say on this  devastating subject.  Abou Ben Adhem  Abou Ben Adhem (may his tribe increase!)  Awoke one night from a deep dream of peace,  And saw within the moonlight in his room.  Making it rich, and like a lily in bloom.  An Angel, writing in a book of gold;   '  Exceeding peace had made Ben Adhem bold.  And to the presence in the room he said,  "What writest thou?"���The vision raised its head.  And with a look made of all sweet accord,  Answer'd, "The names of those who love the Lord."  "And is mine one?" said Abou. "Nay, not so,"  Replied the angel. Abou spoke more low,  But cheerily still; and said, "I pray thee, then.  Write me as one that loves his fellowmen."  The angel wrote and vanished. The next night  It came again, *ith a great wakening light.  And showed the names whom love of God had Mess'd,  And, lo, Ben Adhem's name led all the rest.  Leigh Hunt  Maryanne's viewpoint  Music teacher a great loss  by Maryanne West  It used to be thought that  teaching music in school, particularly an instrument, was a frill.  After all kids who would, drive  trucks or work in the woods when  they grew up didn't need to learn  to play in a band. Parents who  could afford it and thought it important could always get private  lessons for their children. It was a  specious argument at best, there  being no reason why those who  choose to go fishing for a  livelihood or work in a pulp mill  shouldn't also enjoy making  music.  But teachers also subscribed to  this theory, music not having been  an important part of their training,  and few of them feeling comfortable even singing with their class.  Times however have changed,  society has changed, and children  are in many ways different from  the children of a generation ago.  Listen to two teachers, one the  principal of an elementary school,  describing the children of the  eighties. These comments are obviously generalities but you'll undoubtedly know children who fit  some or all of the characteristics.  "The children of today are often  not motivated to learn; they have  poor co-ordination; they believe,  often strongly, in their right to do  their own thing in their own way  when they want to; they resent the  discipline imposed by being part of  a group and their attention span is  limited."  Whether you want to blame  television or the lack of a secure,  traditional family life or any other  contributory factor doesn't matter,  the fact remains that when it comes  to learning and achieving high  standards in school, many children  perhaps most children, are starting  out with poor prognostications.  The other teacher, at the same  school board meeting was describing her work as music teacher. I  doubt there had been any prior  consultation between them. A  presentation had to be made for  the trustees and the teacher  volunteered, or was asked because  her school is proud of its music  program.  "The program which is comprehensive includes some instrumental, music,   recorders,  ukuleles or guitars,  but not a  school band.  "Its value to the individual child  and the school answered all those  difficulties which are stacked  against so many of today's  children.  "Learning to play an instrument  requires discipline, it's not easy and  only the exceptionally gifted child  takes to it like a duck to water. But  as children find the challenge fun,  it's something which appeals to  most of them. It also requires good  co-ordination both at the physical  and mental level. You have to do  several different things at the same  time. It requires co-operation with  others and above all concentration  especially as you learn tb play in a  band or ensemble."  That teaching children an instrument, though choral singing, dancing and musicals also enhance the  same qualities, provides skills  which are essential to learning  other subjects wasn't lost on the  trustees. One commented: "It  looks as though music should be  considered an academic subject."  So how does it happen that only  six months later we have lost a  most dedicated band teacher who  had inspired a whole school, had  kids clamouring to get into the  band even though they knew it entailed hours of out of school practice? Good music teachers are hard  to find and one would have  thought we would have fallen over  backwards to keep someone special  when we found him.  With all the sympathy we can  muster for trustees and the administration, and it is considerable,  under the present circumstances of  trying to maintain standards with  continuing cutbacks, it still seems  that not enough attention is given  to making sure that excellence in  teachers is rewarded.  Parents also need the assurance  that both the trustees and the administration understand the importance of music in the curriculum  and that band programs are not in  the process of being phased out, as  many fear.  A band program for elementary,  schools is as basic a need as books,  pencils and paper, goffers the opportunity to learn the skills needed  for success in life, motivation, concentration, discipline, coordination and co-operation. You  won't get far without them. Coast News, July 16,1984  :l.  erbieicles seen f ratwre threat  Editor:  Herbicides: There's no agrument  against common sense.  iMsuppose anyone can put up a  godd argument for anything.  That's what fills lawyers pockets  and keeps parliament busy.  However, if we consider some of  thefwild debating topics which are  often given to high school and  university students in the interests  Of art and artfulness, we find that  it has been proven time and time  again -. there is no sense, nonsense,  and common sense. .  I "can't see any good reason for  spraying herbicides around in our  forests. 1 can certainly appreciate  thefie'must be many points to consider if we wanted to justify such a.  wrongful action. However, there is  no reason to do it at ail. Common  sense tells us that.  The early pioneers did not have  the benefits of modern technology.  They.did what they had to do,  nothing else. Common sense  taught them the value of taking  care, of their land and their  animals. They could see the results  of their actions.  Perhaps that is what is wrong  with- us today. We can't see the  results of our actions. "So-and so"  does this; "so-and-so" does that.  The first "so-and-so" doesn't  know what the second "so-and  -so" is up to half the time.  .It reminds me of my children.  When asked who unrolled the  toilet paper down the front  hallway, around the piano, and  stuck it with masking tape on my  freshly painted wall, the children  always say the same thing, "Not  me! Not me!"!  Children can teach us lots of  things. They are constantly recreating their environment without  any constraints of logic or common  sense. When my four year old  painted the toilet seat with  beautiful gobs of red nail polish,  I'm sure he was creating something  , better in his eyes. However, as I  was in need of sitting on that seat  when I found it, his ability with art  passed by my appreciation. To put  it bluntly; I screamed, 'I swore, and  I cried. It was to no avail, the  dastardly act was done. I guess it  seemed a good idea to him at the  time.  Spraying our forests with herbicides may seem a pretty good  idea today, but tomorrow it may  Herbicide  issue  only one  Editor:,  I have followed with interest the  dialogue that has ensued over the  use of herbicides for the enhancement of our forests. The majority  of views held by the environmentalists would indicate that a great  danger will be inflicted upon the  unsuspecting and innocent local  citizens.  Apart from the fact that the herbicide program is being carried out  by professional and trained staff,  and the fact that the herbicides are  being used on areas well away from  concentrated areas of population  and, as well, the fact that no doubt  the economic benefit of this herbicide application outweighs the  risk, I would like to point out that  there are considerations which  have been overlooked.  I would like to point out that the  amount of attention drawn to this  suspected but unproven health  hazard is inappropriate when one  measures the small amount of concern .given to the proven health  hazards of lack of exercise, smoking, alcohol and drug abuse, poor  nutrition habits and lack of  highway safety. These hazards are  killing and disabling our friends,  relatives and neighbours on a daily  basis, but are ignored by many of  us.  Pointing the finger at herbicides  without addressing the other issues  mentioned is rather like trying to  fix a leaky tap when there is a 300  foot high tidal wave descending on  your home.  James G. Lugsdin, M.DM M. Sc,  Director & Medical Health Officer  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  Fire  Fraser  over NFZ  EDITOR'S NOTE: The following  was received by this paper for  publication.  Dear Mr. Bennett:  It seems to me if 82 per cent of  the people wish our area to be non-  nuclear we should be able to post a  sign saying so. If the chairman of  the board of MacMillan-Bloedel  went against 82 per cent of his  board he would be fired.  Alex Fraser, Minister of  Highways, will not allow us to  place a "no nuclear" sign.  I think Mr. Fraser. should be  fired.  Yours truly,  Billy Griffith  not be such a winner. If you go  outside and look around just about  anywhere it's hard to see the forest  for the trees. Seems to me we've  got enough trees to log commercially if we go about getting them  in the right way. And the way  things are going these days, there  isn't any lack of manpower  around. In fact, we need to give a  lot of guys roundabout something  more to do with their time than  waiting for something good to  come along.  I don't know much about the  ecology of forests, but it seems to  me it's probably just like my  vegetable garden. I grow rabbits in  my vegetables. Why? Well, I like a  little meat with my salad. The rabbits love to munch.dandelions and  other weeds, and their poop is  great for fertilizer.  Perhaps, our forests are like that ;  too. Some kinds of trees get along -;  better with other kinds of trees, '  and a chipmunk here arid there "  aeriates the branches.  Seriously, we don't know the  whole story about the long term effects of herbicides on our ecology.  We are finding out though as time  passes. Yes, we are finding out that"  herbicides do what they are designed to do, kill. Whether or not the  killing is desirable is something we  will have to ask our children ih  about 50 years.  What do you think our kids are  going to say? '  Diana Bourquin-Bergelt  Shaske says SCRD thorough  Editor:  On July 10 a public hearing was  held to gather additional information to assist the regional district in  finalizing a zoning by-law that  would reflect what the people of  the community want.  This by-law was given first  reading (open to the public) on July.14, 1983. Since that date significant refinement has gone into the  by-law. Two Technical Planning  Committee meetings were held  where none are required by law.  Interviews with both the public and  businesses were conducted which is  not required. A special meeting  was set up for members of the six  Advisory Planning Commissions  to help them understand the by-law  and include any of their ideas. The  board directors themselves, have  had "bear pit" sessions totalling 35  hours to iron out their differences.  The fine tuning started after second reading was given to the bylaw on May 24, 1984. In the last  three weeks one planner has  devoted 60 to 75 hours with one-  on-one interviews or phone calls  with people. A public open house  was held on June 27, 1984, with an  additional seminar held with  realtors. The two public hearings  have just been held instead of the  legally required one, and four  totally separate advertisements  have been run in the newspapers  instead of the two required by the  municipal act. All of this time..-.  spent by staff was allowed by thev  board to ensure sufficient time to. M  gather the data necessary to do an:M  excellent job, which they have.'  done. :      -M  I personally was not able to at- '  tend the July 10, 1984 hearing,  because of an important meeting in  Vancouver that required my'  presence. However, I have already  reviewed the meeting with other  directors as well as with the staff  present at the hearing.  One of the best legal firms in  municipal law has aided in making  this by-law an enforceable one  which reflects what the community, as a whole, wants.  The next major task in Area F is  to finish the settlement plan. There  are now "positions open on the -  APC for people who are interested ���  ���'.   in their community and willing to  lend their assistance. Please con-  \   tact me at 886-3365 or 886-7749.  M      Area F Director, John Shaske  Washroom  M Editor  On Tuesdays and Thursdays a  Day Centre for Seniors meets at  ,    the Kinhut adjoining Dougal Park.  On July 5, two busloads of mentally   handicapped   adults   from  Woodland School arrived at the  park for a picnic. They had been  informed by the chamber of commerce in a letter that the park was  an appropriate place for them to  ���;   visit.  *      They were not told, though, that  there were no washroom facilities.  ���       Had we not been in.the building,  '.   what would these folks have done?  Adult Day Care  Herbicide appeal  Editor:  Could we hear from anyone who  has appealed, or is thinking about  appealing, pesticide use permits?  When the Environmental Appeal Board comes to the Coast,  probably this summer, it will most  likely take all the appeals at one sitting.  Billy and I registered an appeal  against spraying 2,4-D by air at  Earle Creek (that is, Emerson  Creek) at the Skookumchuk. It is  the first time we have gone through  this process and we thought if we  get together with others doing the  same, it can become a workshop to  help us all.  Those with experience or advice,  please come too. Call 883-2434 or  wrote soon to: Iris Griffith, Egmont, B.C. VON 1N0  Some people get  all the breaks.. We do!  ��� Plate Glass  ��� Jalousie Glass  ��� Auto Windshields    ��� Auto Door Glass   ��� Mirrors  ��� Window Glass     ��� Shower & Tub Enclosures  1 Wood & Aluminum Windows     ��� Furniture Tops  E_e_i_j \mm  l  (5)  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  We will absolutely not be undersold  We're  years  v; X:. ���MyfrMiM,.��;v^'cM*'d|  I  ���'��� " " ���   <f- W  (   C/ord  I  We've made a  special factory purchase  of 84's and have oyer  85 new cars & trucks  (either on our lot or on  their way from the factory)  for you to choose from.  If we don't have your choice  we can locate and deliver it,  usually in less than 48 hours,  BEST-BUILT! BEST VALUES!  BEST TIME!  Did you know that  Fords'   "QUALITY IS JOB 1" program  has made believers of so many people  that 1 out of 2 light trucks* sold on the  Sunshine Coast In 1984 are Fords.  And to celebrate  we're starting our  1984 model clearout  NOW!! nows  the best time to deal  on the Best Built North American cars  and trucks for value and low, low prices.  Sporty Value  High Tech, Low Price  MUSTANG       TEMPO/TOPAZ  UP TO  B42.  with Special Value Package  $  CAPRI  UP TO  OFF  with Special Value Package  UP TO  OFF  with Special Value Package  Front-Wheel Drive  ESCORT/LYNX  UP TO  EXPLORER  TRUCKS  UPTO  1026.  with Special Value Package  **_i  ('topped  all models)  (source PL Polk).  ��ifcfllD?0*  with Special Value Package  Branca  II  Add  explorer package to  F-150 Work Male  package and get  UPTO  2084  ...they're  going  fast  "Based on an independent study ol over 14.000 owners ol Ford and competitive new 1983 vehicles.  Wharf road,  SECHELT  5936  ' Y<c*m" #��3��i*M iis ^N:o*?i ,Part of lower  Drive got new  I 11       III II  II 1 T HI    WMOIIII I ������m~n.TrJi1 m-        -   "*>Tr _f  Gibsons received a facelift last week when shops in Bals Block on the north side of Marine  cedar sidings and an overhanging shake roof. -FnuiBumsidephoio  Roberts Greek  At least partial success is being  reported after a group of concern^  ed Roberts Creek residents and  area D regional director Brett  McGillivray met with representatives of MacMillan-Bloedel from  Powell River and the Department  of the Environment in Surrey.  Laura Martin, the MacMillan-  Bloedel representative from Powell  River and Lorraine Lush representing the Department of the Environment, met with the residents  of Lockyer and Hanbury Road  areas adjacent to the site of a proposed hack and squirt application  of 2,4-D last Tuesday and, accompanied by regional director,  McGillivray, were shown wells, the  source of drinking water, adjacent  to the proposed application area.  As a result of the visit  MacMillan-Bloedel has temporarily  withdrawn its application for a per  mit to use 2,4-D in the area but,  noting the temporary withdrawal  regional director McGillivray  counselled against any false sense of  security.  Other permits affecting areas  from Powell River to Gibsons are  still in effect and apparently the  holders intend to proceed with the  use of 2,4-D.  W��$*$X Corner yfe^lfe  ���;v;fent.ycreiM::^  Everything's "go!" for the Daze  Cotton  Yarns  OFF  July 16th - August 12th  .      by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  (daze  ', Everything's a go for Roberts  Creek Daze this weekend but more  'people are needed to help. The  kids' games are always the hardest  ho get organized though volunteering for even half an hour will be a  big help. Sign up at the store or  ; phone 885-2972 or 886-5206.  ��� The Daze kicks off at 6 p.m. Friday night with a ball game between  ��� the Roberts Creek Ladies Team  .-and the Volunteer Firemen. This is  the match we've been waiting for  all season.  {J The firemen are full of bravado  ;but after their performance against  the Gibsons Hall it's pretty hard to  take them seriously. It should be  fun so don't miss it. There'll be hot  dogs for a traditional treat and  those who don't have time for supper.  Saturday starts off with the  world famous Higgledy Piggledy  Parade. It starts at 11 o'clock from  the community hall but entrants  should be there at 10. Please phone  Chris at 885-5206 if you plan to  enter.  M There'll be food, games, music,  and crafts down by the mouth of  the creek in the afternoon. There's  a magic show there at 2 p.m. and  the pet show is at noon at the  school. Look for a sign at the store  for times for the baking contest,  canoe races, and sandcastle: con- .  lest.  i The day climaxes with the Mr.  Roberts Creek Contest at the community hall at 7 p.m. Tickets are $4  each and include music by "Used  ���Guys" and David and Kathy  Morgan's new group afterward.  Wear your dancin' shoes.  HERBICIDE MEETING  . The spraying of herbicides will  affect quite a few people on Hanbury and Lockyer Roads and  anybody getting their water from  Flume Creek. There are also permits outstanding for other roads in  Roberts Creek.  There will be a special meeting at  the Roberts Creek Community  Hall this Thursday, July 19, at 7:30  p.m. to discuss the matter. Those  concerned about the prospect are  urged to attend. For more information phone Wendy Jackson at  885-3382, Marlene Stevens at  885-2858 or Brett McGillivray at  886-9095.  PARENTS NEEDED '  v It was generally agreed at last  month's community association  meeting on vandalism that it is important for kids to have something  to do. The Tuesday teen nights at  the legion this winter were a success  so it was decided to start the same  thing at the community hall for the  summer. *  The hall will be open 6 to 10  Wednesday nights for card games,  board games and dancing. But  parents are needed for supervision  arid input to make it work.  ^If you want to see this happen  fox your kids or others, please  come to the organizational meeting  this Wednesday at 7:30 at the community hall. You can't expect to  keep the kids off the streets if they  [Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsonsg  don't have anything better to do!  ZONING OPPOSITION  Roberts Creekers were up in  arms about the regional district's  new zoning by-law at last week's  public hearing. They objected to  the proposed R-l zoning which  would limit buildings to one single  family dwelling per lot, regardless  of the area of the lot.  Owners of already existing  buildings are concerned because  they would be deemed nonconforming    and   therefore  buildings could not be replaced if  destroyed, thereby creating insurance problems. Yet many of the  affected lots are large enough to  accommodate more than one  house or cabin while still conforming to the Roberts Creek Settlement Plan's attempt to preserve  the rural atmosphere. The plan  called for a review of the regional  board's policy but the intent was to  prevent overbuilding oil small lots,  not to encourage the subdivision.  But that's what the public hear  ings were for, to get people's reaction to the new by-law. Word is,  the board will review this matter  and probably change the by-law to  take the size of the lots into account.  LEGION OPENING  The Roberts Creek Legion will  not be having entertainment this  weekend but will be open at noon  this Saturday for Roberts Creek  Daze. Steve Gidora will be entertaining there the following  weekend.  Pender People 'n' Places  _*  t-  ��_  Cavalcade  Student dentist is great with kids!  Grosors yunpific  " PT  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  DENTISTRY STUDENT  Dr. Claude' Gardiner, our local  dentist, has an assistant here for  the summer. As many of you  know, Claude teaches dentistry at  UBC and each year the university  and the College of Dental Surgeons  sponsor a program to get fourth  and final year dentistry students  out into B.C. communities to get  first hand experience outside the  school environment.  Lydia Naccarato from Trail, will  work with Claude this summer.  Lydia works especially well with  children and hopes to see lots while  she's working with Claude.  Dentistry has progressed so very  much since I was a child, it hardly  ever even hurts now, but stiU those  old feelings hang around. It's probably worth checking out the  newest techniques that students are  learning these days and the time is  right, as you'll have both Claude  and Lydia right there.  GRADS '84  Pender Harbour secondary  school 1984 Grad Club want to  send some special thanks to people  who helped get .the grad logistics  out of the way and just let the kids  relax and enjoy theft hard earned  celebrations. Special bussing  thanks to Larry Curtiss and Wendy  Haddock, thanks for good food to  Ruby Lake Restaurant and Klaus  Catering and all around Help from  Sheila Munro. Thanks also to Tri-  Photo for the photos.  SENIORS ACTIVE  The senior citizens are at it  again. This time they will hold their  Arts and Crafts Show on Saturday,  July 21, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the  Madeira Park Community Hall.  Some tables are still available. Call  883-9957 or 883-9007 for more information.  This year the Bank of Montreal  is sponsoring a Senior Citizen of  the Year Award. Drop in and ask  Marianne for details. I'm sure  we've got some strong contenders  in our community.  A BOO BOO!  Alright,-yes, I know! The picture  of the Great Scow Race winner*  was not of the Garden Bay  Firehall. I guess I should know eh?  Well, these things will happen even  in the best of company. What a  fabulous week it's been, with people saying, >"Hey,uid you know  that that was the wrong picture?"  It goes to show me that folks are  reading the Coast News!  IN A PICKLE?  One of the staff at the IGA is  quite a pickler and suggests that if  you're having trouble getting your  brine to taste right, it is probably  the Madeira Park water. She cuts  her salt by up to half and her town  recipe now seems to work up here.  Good luck!  MISCELLANEOUS SHORTS  If you can't find Gerry Van-  Dusen's repair shop where it used  to be, it's because he's moved to  the rear of Robby Webb's old  shop, behind Pender ; Harbour  Alignment at Misery Mile.MM  i   &  The Pender Harbour Lionesses  are holding their Afghan Dance  July 21 at the community hall.  Wendell and Jenny Welander  last week presided over the launching of their new craft the "Jennie Lee". Built by Larry Barnes,  Rick Ian, and Bill Knudson at  Headwater Marina. Congratulations.  Just a note from the Environmental Ed course. Last week  I viewed a water strider under, a  microscope magnified about 25  times. I always thought all the insects around ponds were black, but  lo and behold those little skeeter insects that walk on water but never  sink, are of a gorgeous burgundy,  irridescent colouring; Everyday  tsomething new to learri!         >i  Let*a make 1984  a year to remember  Please attend the Monday July 16th  meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the  Hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar.  Come out and lend a hand on  a committee. Your support  is heeded.  WATCH NEXT WEEK'S PAPER  FOR OUR CAVALCADE EVENTS  mm  -*-***-  S A A N  _r  '**^-^"S"?**t*J*^ ;���>'  **>���' ���>  ��� ^1Ji__inrirrfri ��� t Imktt li'tinai-ii-it  Sft6-����13  Local girl Melanie Mahlman  receives the President's Award  from BCIT president Gordon  Thom in ceremonies held last  week.  Be first in line for this super  special on a large group of  LADIES' T-SHIRTS  Sizes: S ��� M ��� L  Collectively  REG. TO 8.99  597  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 8862622 or 886-7817'  Tuesday: 10:30 a.m. every third Tuesday Women's Aglow  Fellowship meeting held in Harmony Hall on Harmony Lane in  Gibsons. Tea and cookies. For into 886-9576, 885-3356.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meets every second Monday of the month in the Roberts Creek elementary school community use room, at 7:30 p.m. Everybody welcome. For further  info 886-9095.  Sunshine Coast Summer Tennis Programme. July 3 to Aug. 4.  Adult clinics & the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League for kids  ' in Secheit, Pender Harbour & Egmont. Register at Trail Bay  Sports, Centre Hardware or call 883-2854.  ^  LADIES' BLOUSE  CLEARANCE  Choose from a large group of  styles from "Sweet Baby  Jane", "Fashion Circuit",  "Vivian Lane", "Al Nadler",  Highland Lassie" - All well  known "Canadian" makers.  Sizes: 5 to 18 and  S-M-L  Collectively  REG. TO 18.99  ���_H_i_M_MlUllil  LADIES' HALF SLIP  & BIKINI  Half slip & bikini set.  Embroidered design on both  pieces. Colours: White, beige  and black. Sizes: S - M - L  REG. 7.99  SAVE 2.02 NOW  I LADIES'BABY DOLLS  * ���  Polyester/cotton. Sleeveless.  Choose from ruffle or  embroidered trim. Assorted .  colours. Sizes: S - M - L.  REG TO 13.99 NOW  5  97  14  97  BIG SAVINGS ON  CHILDREN'S  ASSORTED PANTS  Includes denim & poly/cotton  blends with jean or rubgy  styling in popular colours for  the younger set to 6X.  REG. TO 11.99  7  97  LADIES'  SLEEPSHIRTS  Polyester/cotton sleepshirts  with assorted, printed sayings.  Short sleeve, shirt tail bottom.  REG. TO 11.99 NOW  SAVE ON  100% COTTON  TEA TOWELS  Large group of assorted  styles.  REG. 99' NOW  77  SAVE UP TO 50%  LITTLE GIRL'S  ROBES  Stylish and comfortable in  easy care 100% brushed  acrylic. Partial zipper fronts  with tie belt and collars that  can be worn up or down.  Choice of colour. Sizes: 2-6X.  REG. TO 17.99  697      ��97  tod  9  97  COOL 100% COTTON,  ASSORTED PRINTS  AND COLOURS  DOUBLE: 1 fitted, 1 flat with  centre seam, 1 pr. pillow slips.  TWIN: 1 fitted, 1 flat & 1 pillow  slip.  DOUBLE  REG. 22.99 SET  NOW 16.97 SET  TWIN  REG. 18.99 SET  NOW 14.97 SET  SAVE UP TO 50%  TODDLERS'  SWEATSUITS  Soft fleece comfort in styles  galore in an assortment of  designs, styles and colours  for the active set. Choice of  blends. Sizes: 2 ��� 3X.  REG. TO 18.99  897  MEN'S/LADIES' BOAT SHOES  A popular casual shoe for the beach or the street.  Dark brown upper with white unit bottom.  2 eyelet-tie with rawhide laces.  MEN'S SIZES 7-11   LADIES'SIZES 5-10  REG. 18.93 NOW   REG. 16.99 NOW  11  99  pr.  -m*mm�� mmm  * -/t^>;'^-*^*;r>_Vi^--^v**^","*wvj^  'v;ijA.  Coast News, July 16,1984  John Sutherland w��s the winner'.of the video machine draw held by  South Coast Ford recently for those who entered their lease-to-win  Competition; ��� Harvey McCracken photb  PART 7: RAPE AND  SEXUAL ASSAULT  In the following weeks, we will  be dealing with the subject of sexual assault, a general term used by  the law to cover the wide range of  crimes that are sexual in nature.  Although all sex crimes share a  common source, we will, for the  sake of clarity, deal with each type  of crime separately.  Here are a few facts about one  of the most misunderstood and  under-reported. types of sexual  assault: rape.  In Canada, a rape is committed  every 17 minutes.  On record, the youngest victim  of rape was a two week old infant,  the oldest, a 93-year old woman.  Fifty per cent of rapes are gang  rapes, in which no weapons are used.  The highest percentage of rapes  are committed in the victim's  home. The second highest percentage are committed in a vehicle.  The third highest percentage are  committed in a semi-deserted area.  More than half of the victims are  raped by men they know. Men who  rape women are almost all under 30  and a third are married.  Few rapists go to. trial for their  crime. Of the few that go to prison,  over half rape again when they get  back to society.  Rape is NOT a sexual act. It is a  crime of violence. Men rape for  power and for control. Rapes are  not committed because men fall  prey to uncontrollable lust. Rape is  the sexual expression of aggression.  v, Enough facts. Let's take a look  at the victim of rape. Although  there has been widespread improvement in the way rape victims  are treated by police, hospital and  the courts, only 3.5 per cent to 10  per cent of rapes are reported to  police.  ' A rapist has no idea that what he  is doing can devastate a life; As one  victim  put  it:   "It's like living  Egmont News  through your own murder." Studies  show that it takes from six months  to six years for rape victims to feel  normal again, if they ever do. The  array of aftershocks for rape victims  includes depression, guilt, diminished interest in sex, breakups of relationships, obsessive concern for  safety and loss of trust. Divorces  and suicides are fairly common occurrences after a rape..  Society's negative attitude  towards the victim of a rape has  . come a long way since the days of  Babylon when a married woman  who was unfortunate enough to be  raped had to share the blame  equally with her attacker. They  were bound together and thrown  into the river. Our modern minds  may scoff at this barbaric mentality  but it wasn't very long ago when  the process of reporting a rape to  the authorities often became as  traumatic to a rape victim as the  rape itself.  It is useless to dwell on how bad  things were. But it is of prime importance that the reporting of sexual assault such as rape be made into a process that contributes to the  punishment of the offender, not of  the victim.  In several towns across the country, 24-hour crisis lines have been  established to assist the victims of  rape or sexual assault. These services are provided by trained personnel who will provide the victim  with assistance about police investigation, medical procedure and  the court process if requested. In  Our Town, efforts are being made  to establish a 24-hour crisis line  under the auspices of our local  Transition House. Until then, a  crisis line based in Vancouver can  be used.  Next week, we will give more  detailed information on how to  report a rape.  We would appreciate receiving  your comments. Please write: Our  Town, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Silveys gather  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  FAMILY GATHERING '  The Silvey family gathered  together this week for the baptizing  of wee Clifford Oliver Silvey by the  Reverend J. Paetkau in Pender  Harbour's St; Andrews Church.  Godparents are Sandy and Val  Kovacs, Sherry Higgens and  Joseph Silvey. That makes Uncle  Joe a godfather. The parents, Cliff  and Coleen had open house and  served a dinner for the family and  friends.^ '.-._  It's a good feeling to hear of  families getting together and enjoying themselves for these special occasions.  BITS & PIECES  The commercial fishermen seemed to just leave the docks and we  hear strike news. I do hope it's settled quickly or the market for  clams and salal will be flooded this  winter. Maybe it's time to go back  to square one and start over.  Sweater sale all this week at the  Thrift Store. Where else can you  buy a sweater for 25'!  How come a little business like  the Gulf station in Kleindale has  such a clean washroom and at the  nearest mall a person avoids the  washroom if they can wait until  they get home.  How come most of the female  telephone operators sound so annoyed and rude that when I hear a  male voice I'm surprised and pleased just knowing he'll sound like he  really does want to help me and  says thank you and please to boot?  Last week I got a female  operator that was so nice I nearly  called her boss to report her for being so pleasant.  How come those flag girls on the  highway who are either bundled up  so they can hardly move from the  cold, or sweltering from the heat  and' breathing exhaust fumes wave  and look so happy?  CANF6R  Canadian Forest Products  invites you to an informational  evening on stress to be held in the  Elphinstone School Lunchroom  Monday, July 23rd  7230 P.M.  EVERYONE WELCOME  For information phone 884-5223  extension 393  QUALITY MEATS  Ready to Serve - Bone In g^      gm  a  shank portion ham ������_!. I o ���  Medium 9     C  _          _  ground beef kgJ.QI ,b I  Previously Frozen JKl      4 "Y        H_  pork side spareribSkgH.l / ,bl  Canada Grade FT Beef - Boneless i.      j __���        j|  chuck blade steak kg4.1/1  A  Canada Grade r\  Beef - Boneless ������     f* ���_���        gm��  cross rib roast k83.UO ��Z  B.C.  new 10%     in  potatoes ^ - 42 )b.������1.9  California  red  plums  kg  broccoli kg 1.08 ��> .49  Santa Claus or Crensha  ...kg  1.30  1.08..49  California  black or green plums   ........kg I ���*)_�� lb. ���051  whole watermelon  ��� Of ib. ��� I /  kg  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven Fresh - Bread  or  buttercrust ���,     1  egg sesame 454 gm 1  Oven Fresh  cheese &  onion buns  ,.6's  Oven Fresh'  chocolate  layer cake  Weston's - Family  hamburger  hot dog buns  4.29  or  .I2's Coast News, July 16,1984  Sechelt Scenario  Rebekah assembly president, Sister Doreen Wellington, centre, was  honoured at a special dinner held at the Parthenon Restaurant  recently. Sister Mary Steele, right, was presented with her 60 years  Rebekah pin. Left is Noble Grand Sister Dene Smith.  ���S��ndy Emtfson photo  Elphie evaluation  Elphinstone secondary school  has recently completed a very  thorough school evaluation process.  The process extending over the  past year had the staff evaluate the  school's philosophy, objectives,  policies, administrative practices,  teaching practices and plant. At the  tennis  by Ron Knight  ,*�� At the end of the second week,  XM children from Pender Harbour  Mand Sechelt have participated-in the  ^epsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  .'���League.  ^ The following Sechelt players  ^received a Tennis Canada Performance Award for being able to hit  *^brenands and backhands properly  ^ibd for showing an understanding  ��s<��f   tennis   rules   and   etiquette:  "^Catherine   Denham,   Yolunda  ^einen,:Matthew Chalmers, Chris  ;*Mascottp, Aaron McKenzie, Mark  HfilcKen^e,   Amanda   Lehmann,  ;*Steve Alger and Jason Alger.  jgy.In   Pender   Harbour,   Nathan  W^oiigh, Jennifer Jones, Suzanne  ^.Wilson and Richard Wilson receiv-  J*<��1 similar awards.  ���^ The Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  'League continues at Hackett Park  ��and at Pender Harbour secondary  'school through July. Spectators are  ���welcome any morning, Monday to  ^Thursday, between 9 .a.m. and 12  conclusion of the internal review  the staff submitted a report to an  external evaluation team appointed  by the ministry of education. The  ,' external evaluation team, composed of two B.C., principals, two  ' school'superintendents and two officials from the ministry, spent the  week of May 7 to 11 in the school  reviewing the internal report and  comparing it with the school's actual practices.  The visiting team then submitted  their observations-in a report to the  school staff, the superintendent  and the board of school trustees on  June 6.  In its final report to the board of  school trustees, the external  evaluation team commended  Elphinstone in several instances.  Some of the commendations include a well defined philosophy, set  of. goalsMai^M^etti^  volvementof parentsandI the community in the school, the extent of  the scholarship and bursary program, the pleasing appearance of  the physical plant and the cooperation, and behaviour of the  students.  The external evaluation team  made several recommendations for  the betterment of the school and its  environment. These recommendations include a review of the  timetable to allow student course  -choices to be achieved, a review of,  several policies, for clarification  and streamlining, the broadening  of extra curricular activities and the  involvement of all staff towards.  the development of the school.  by Peggy Connor, 885-9341  SUMMER "FUN " 7"  The activity seen at the Secheit  elementary school grounds tjlese  days is the Summer Fun program  presented by the Bethel Baptist  Church. M"  Free to ages one to three, and six  to 12, it is on weekdays 10 a.m. to  12 p.m.  Greg Slade is the young fellow in  charge and his phone is 885-3919.  The program is open to all kids of  the foregoing ages and provides  good fun and makes new friends;  watching the kids at play is also a  great energy expender.  BLACKBERRY PIE  The St, Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Sechelt Branch's bake sale  last Saturday was.as usual a feast  of goodies. It is something to see  the effort put out by the auxiliary  members especially on a summer  day to provide such baking. When  someone would go to the trouble  of donating a wild blackberry pie  that is dedication. Being the fortunate party lucky enough, to. be  there at the right time to capture  this delicious pastry delight I can  . say their efforts were most appreciated.  2,4-D MEETING  ROBERTSCREEK ' V  Speaker   Michael   Conway-  Brown will be at the Roberts Creek ,  Community Hall on Thursday, July 19 starting at 7:30 p.m.  The topic will be the application  of 2, 4-D and how it affects the  area between Sechelt and Roberts  Creek. Maps of the area will show  the proposed spraying area and the  possible water courses affected.  Anyone concerned is welcome to  attend.  THE PULL OF THE COAST  Drawn back by the fresh air  Mrs. Henrietta Gray is back for a  two month visit from Vancouver.  Mrs. Gray is the lovely lady who  was the executive secretary at St.  Mary's Hospital, retiring in 1973.  She hasn't changed one bit so  don't hesitate to say hello when  you see her. It is so nice to see'her  ���againM  COMPUTER CONVERT  I tried a computer and now feel  it certainly could fast become a  necessity, to me and not a luxury.  I dropped into Sunsoft Computer Centre, next door to Work  Wear World, and found myself  seated at a computer and with a little coaching from Donnie Patterson and a "lesson from the' computer guiding me along the steps to  take I definitely became a convert.  Just the tip of the iceberg but all  sorts of possibilities come to mind,  everything stored in one little  machine available at a flick of the  finger.  A little fellow of four years, afflicted with cerebral palsey, had  been in earlier and.even at that age  he quickly caught on to a new  world that will open up to him.  Not as good as a cure but a blessing  just the same.  ' Drop in and try for yourself.  One is never to old to learn.  COUNTRY FAIR JULY 21  This is the big Saturday, July 21,  at Connor Park. Just head out to  Redrooffs Road and signs will  show you the\vay to'Robin Hood  Day in the forest of Connor Park.  Run starts with the 3 Vi mile trophy  race at 12 noon and a family run  for fun at a shorter distance right  after: At 12:30 the booths open  and master of ceremonies Robert  Clothier takes over.  Cake and cookie contestants will  have their entries at the park by  10:30. Judging is at 11 a.m. The  famous Sherwood chocolate cakes  and cookies will be auctioned off  throughout the day.  The White Tower Mediaeval  Society of Gibsons will perform at  different times in the afternoon  between 12:30 p.m. and 3, bashing  and clashing in armoured suits and  displaying archery prowess.  Everybody is welcome.  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  If you are. interested injhe location of our proposed new building  we can now advise that the property has been surveyed and stakes are  in place (if the small fry-don't  decide they make good lances) an_'  you can "get an idea'bfMhe generai  location. We hope to have sketches'  of the general layout proposal in a  few days'and. we will advise you  where these can be examined. (Probably in our hall).  The Building Committee have  asked that I extend their thanks to  those members who responded to  their request for funds and remind  all that the drive is still on and that  Herb Richter, treasurer, will be in  attendance at the hall on Mondays  from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. for the purpose of .receiving contributions to  the building fund. If those who for  various reasons have not yet contributed, (holidays'and visitors,  -etc.), contribute at the same rate as  those who have already contributed we should be close to bur  initial objective by the end of  September.  I had an interesting time two  days ago. A couple from Burnaby  preparing to retire inquired .about  dancing on the, Sunshine Coast and  ,were, referred" jtd myself. I asked  them to drop in if they were coming this far. They came in due time  and I put the kettle on to brew a  cup of tea. I told them about the  amount of dancing we have in  Branch 69, along with our other  activities. I rather expect to hear  that they are moving to the Coast  before fall. ."  I have just read through what I  have written so far and note that I  omitted to mention that Herb  Richter will also be available at the  same hours on Thursdays as on  Mondays.  Remember that these improvements are being proposed for  the benefit of all members, present  and future.  Tune-up  Specials  4 cylinder   ��55f  6 cylinder   41���  8 cylinder   5_F  MOST AMERICAN CARS   ,  AND LIGHT DUTY PICK UPS  COMPLETE TUNE-UP INCLUDES:  ��� Carburetor choke and hoses  check ���Engine idle speed adjustment ���Carburetor mounting torque check ���Vacuum advance system  and hoses check*PCV valve  check��� Cylinder balance check* Fuel  filter check ���Spark plug wires  check*Idle stop solenoid and/or  dashpot . check*Spark plug  replacement ��� Engine timing adjustment and distributor check*Air  cleaner and PCV filter element check.  Includes spark plugs.  : LW**0ll&.'  FUtmr Special  Includes 5 litres of 10/30 motor oil, Ac  ol! fitter, complete chassis lubrication,  pressure test cooling system, check all  belts and hoses, inspection of exhaust  system, inspect condition of tires.  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  (most ���������������:���  AMERICAN m. 4 A   QH  cabs)      w m\W*W13p:v  Genuine  [>vw i  iStf&u*.  Our USED CAR & TRUCK DEPT.  has returned to our original site on  the corner of Wharf & Dolphin  There's- now. Jots   of   room   for   our  SERVICE CUSTOMERS  to drive right in   and  park..--M.  1 at drastically reduced prices  for the mechanically inclined.  |:  ' . Was      Now  Oil Filters  P5-35........|m.\   7.95     4.00  Air Filter!  A3-48C .?���', ...  Ac Resistor  Spark Plugs  2.99      2.55  Complete line of chemicals and fluids.  '��� ���       -x"M   ��� ���  K���  C��>***f*  Still 3 lucky coupfes to  WIN A TRIP TolftENO.  You're always a winner when you buy at Sunshine,  come in grid test drive a new or used cqr,.pr truck  and deposit your name* in our Lucky Reno barrel.  M  '. ���':��� .:'������:���:���- ���.'���    ���..-������������.������        :M    ������ ��� ������  rj%i..:- X->'. .���'.������'-'������.A--..  my-    M       -MOSTBEOVER21. TRANSPORTATIONX^ HOTEL INCLUDEDX^  :* \TRIP TO BE TAKEN DURING SEPTEMBER OR OCTOBER, AT YOUR CONVENIENCE  #5792  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES    _���  . SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  833-9114  Dr. and Mrs. W. Lawrenuk of Pender Harbour held an engagement party in  honour of their son Duane Kevin Lawrenuk and. Laurie Gaye Hailwood,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F.W. Hailwood. The wedding will take place July  21st, 1984 in the West Vancouver Presbyterian Church.  Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay is presenting  R_toHo��l  Day  in the forest  at Connor Park  starting at Noon  SATURDAY JULY 21  Beer Garden   Smile Contest Volleyball Bingo  Crafts Tug-of-War    Food & Drinks  VA Mile Trophy Run Knitting Contest  Cake Baking Contest  Games & Races  for Children  __3 arftww ^ flM��> __&_____�� a&' �����**���'  WHITE TOWER MEDIEVAL SOCIETY  ^IxClf^t.  (     Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services1:;: '  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay-9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd: - 11:15a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex'G. Reid ���  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd;  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  FooAII Ages .  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  ; m    TABERNACLEXX.  Gower Point Road ;   ���  Phone B86-2660  Worship Service   .*. 10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -  6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School   -   7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School'Rd> - opp. RCMP  ;  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall ,  Visitation .Minister  Sunday School     -     9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies"  of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611 .  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m..  Sunday Worship Services  11 am! &7:0p p.m.':  Prayer & Bible Study M  Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -   .Sat.9:30a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat. 11 a.m!  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome. -  For information phone  ' 885-9750 or 885-2727  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  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican.  Church Building  11:00 a.m. ���   ''    .  885-7488  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -   7:30 p.m  ���   In United Church Building  Davis Bay,"-  885-2506 or 886-7882  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHUflCH  Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  M   Pastor flm Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -        9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship     -_    11:00a.m-  PrayerS Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m. *  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  9 a.m. Worship Service  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican, .  Pender Harbour  11:30 Worship Service  Rev. J .Paetkau, 885-5019  E���3BMH_M  ROMAN: CATHOLIC  CHURCHES  Sun.  ,Sat. 5:00 p.m. St. Mary's, Gibsons        9:00 a.m. Indian Reserve  Sat. 7:30 p.m. Pender Harbour    .   io:OOa.m. Holy Family, Sechelt  ���: Rey-^rigelo pe Pompa, 885-952$m 12^00 noon St. Mary's, Gibsons;-  X- ������*.  i - ' ���M^���^n"M^"^*^^TH_W_B_W_MiW_lf_WB_l_fflffff ���   ' ii r     iiffTlIT"'^^"-"^J      ������������'�� <^" -'-  Celebrating their tenth anniversary, the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society members share a lit-  tie piece of cake together. Present were founding members, and present day active members, including  ; Wendy Jarvis, Ellen Bragg, Joan Cowderoy, Alice McSweeney, John Godkin, Gloria Lifton, Beniice  ! Tyson and John Leafs.  ���Sandy Emerson photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  "Relic" to MC the fair  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2318  HI HO-COME TO THE FAIR  Excitement is mounting as the ���  big day approaches for the Country .Fair at Halfmoon Bay on  Saturday, July 21, at Connor Park.  The latest bit of good news is that  Robert Clothier, better known as  "Relic" of the Beachcombers will  be in attendance and has graciously  consented to MC the whole affair.  He is a member of the White  Tower Mediaeval Society who will  be providing fun and excitement  throughout the afternoon.  For those of you who are involved in the fitness routine there will  be a one-mile family race open to  all ages with a small prize for all  who enter. Then there is the three-  mile trophy race with a trophy for  the first male and one for the first  female. Registration will be at the  park at 11:45 and the race will  commence at 12 noon. There is no  entry fee, it is all just for fun so it is  hoped that there will be lots of  families participating in these  events.  In the meantime, those of you  who are not quite so athletic can  enjoy playing some bingo, having a  beer in the beer garden, entering  the smile contest and the knitting  ' race or just wandering around enjoying the crafts and good food  and fun.  There will be direction signs  leading to the park for the benefit  of those not familiar with the area.  A great big welcome will await all  the folk who are here for the summer holiday and want to spend a  happy afternoon getting to know  the community.  To wind up the day there will be  ��� a dance at the Welcome Beach Hall  in the evening. This is what is  known as a bare bones dance  which doesn't mean that you appear in just your old bones. It,  means that the hall and music are  provided but no food or  refreshments, so if you want any of  these items you bring your own.  Tickets are now on sale at $5 each  and can be reserved by giving  Peggy Connor a call at 885-9347.  Some of the cakes from the baking contest will be raffled during  ��^Nf c  % o\^  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING  REGULATIONS  The following properties may sprinkle on:  MONDAY  WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  1. All waterfront properties.  2. Cowrie Street in the Village of Sechelt.  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way in the Village of  Sechelt, with the exception of Lookout Avenue.   .  4. All properties fronting the south side of Norwest Bay Rd.  5. Derby Road, Bligh Road and Wakefield Road in West  Sechelt |m  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Fairview, Grand-  view,,|if crest and Malaview Roads in Gower Point.  7. Northpbad.  8. The$i?st side of all streets in Langdale.  9. WhiMker Road in Davis Bay.  All Met properties not listed above may sprinkle  TUESDAY  THURSDAY  SATURDAY  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m, to 9 p;m.  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  -7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  NOTE***  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY IS PERMITTED ON EACH  PROPERTY. WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED,  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  Thank you for your cooperation,  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent.  the dance. Fair opening time is at  12:30.  GARDEN WEDDING  Doug and Barbara Grimsey's  lovely garden in Eureka was the  setting for a very beautiful wedding  last Saturday, July 7 when their  son Stanton exchanged wedding  vows with Vanessa Warns of  Powell River. About 100 guests  were in attendance for the  ceremony which was followed by  dinner and a reception at Welcome  Beach Hall. Friends and relatives  came from Wisconsin, Oakville in  Ontario, San Francisco, Parksville,  Port Hardy arid Powell River.  The happy young couple will  take up residence in Burnaby and  our good wishes go with them on  this happy occasion.  WELCOME TO THE  NEIGHBOURHOOD  A very special word of welcome  to baby Braden Evans whose, arrival at the home of Peter and Jean  Evans of Redrooffs has brought  much happiness.  SCRD to  set money  The regional board has voted to  follow the recommendations of its  Service Committee and "establish  a policy to compensate elected officials for lost income as a result of  attending to regional district  business approved by the board".  A clause setting the maximum  rate of compensation at $17 per  hour for up to eight hours per day  was deleted at last week's meeting.  Board chairman Jim Gurney felt  that having to attend to board  business during the day did create  hardship for some directors, and it  was difficult to ask them to do so if  it was going to disadvantage them  personally.  "We could get to have only  retired or independently wealthy  people who could afford to sit on  the board," stated Gurney.  Gibsons alderman John Burnside spoke against the compensation, noting that most employers  do hot makf deductions for  employees conducting municipal  business, arid that such a policy  would be ill-advised at this time.  "It seems a partial and specific  awarding of compensation," he  said. "The board seems to want to  flaunt; the fact that it has a lot of  money: It cannot have, my approval."  Alternate area A director Bill  Lawrenuk argued that workers  paid by the hour do lose money if  they are not at work, and that a  study conducted by area A director  Ian Vaughan had shown the  average hourly rate on the Sunshine Coast to be much higher than  $17 per hour, which would be a  minimal, nominal compensation.  Area B director Pat Murphy felt  the route to go. if directors need to  get more is to raise their annual stipend, which is lower there than in  many areas.  With opinion so varied, directors moved to delete the clause  mentioning $17, arid to work to  establish a compensation policy.  The board also voted to grant a  supplementary payment of $50 per  month to any director who acts as  chairman of any standing committee. Planning and public utilities  committee chairmen already  receive the supplement.  Coast News, July 16,1984  'SSS SAW1E SSS  by Stephen Rouse  Previous articles written by  Katimavik groups located in Gibsons have detailed the practical side  ~>f our nine month volunteer programme.  Mostly everyone in and around  3ibsons is familiar with the new  aces in their community. Through  3ur work projects in the village,  /olunteers may be'seen shoveling  "ravel and forming concrete walls  n Pioneer Park, constructing  lisplays in the museum, or possibly  /ou have. heard school children  nake a passing remark concerning  i Katimavik teacher's aid at one of  he local elementary schools.  Our group, consisting of 11  /oung people from across Canada,  las spent the last six months in  Toronto and Frampton, Quebec.  Owing to the fact that we are on  our final rotation here, we have  decided to relate a few comments  to a question frequently posed by  strangers to the programme and  occasionally each and every participant in our group.  What exactly is Katamivik doing  for the people taking part in it? ���  Without doubt the most rewarding situation that has taken place  is that within the group life. Working alongside and sharing lifestyles  with 11 other people of the same  age group has proven to be an exceptional growth process.  Hopes and dreams are exchanged along a path that when dealing  with the age group, has its shares  of ups and downs. Conversing with  one another and persons in the  community, much of the trepidation drawn from issues that have to  be dealt with in the early adult  years is more easily recognized and  and dealt with.  Living and working in three  various regions of Canada allows  one to gain a basic awareness of the  broad region that we as Canadians  call home. Personally, I have  developed a stronger sense of  patriotism through witnessing the  similarities and the differences  which each province so delicately  sustains..  Drawing from the places visited,  the people discovered, and the  knowledge gained through these  experiences, I can readily admit  that I'm not only Canadian, but,  proud to admit it. A statement too  f^ely,hea,rd'as a,collective voice in  this,great country which has a unique blend of culture, youth and  resources and only requires the  spirit to make these ingredients into a workable theme.  Engrave  valuables  The Summer Canada '84  students have now completed the  Business Watch Program.  If there are any businesses that  have not received a visit from the  project workers, please contact the  Gibsons RCMP at 886-2245, and  arrange a visit to your business.  The project workers have also  begun the Marine Watch Program  and will be visiting the marinas and  docks in the area.  rM All boat owners are urged to  contact the Gibsons RCMP to get  all their valuable equipment  engraved.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  ���    P & B 8JSO�� 8US&JDINO R��AT_��RiJUL&  11947 Tannery Rd, Surrey  MONDAY-SATyRpAY 68@-f3��*  . We also buy used building materials  tmam  miM^v^mm^s^m  Qualified All Breed Dog Groomer  Dog & Cat Boarding  Science Diet Pet Food  Obediance Training  Coast Vet Service   886-8568  SUMMER UP!  Now you can relax and let  our slimming equipment go to  work on those trouble spots.  Give us a call for a complimentary treatment.  Rain or shine, you can tan  without lines on our Super Sun  tanning machine. Seven 30  minute sessions for only  $49.00.  RlBMYi\T,S  STUDIO INO  Appointments        885-7661  OPEN MONDAY,     WEDNESDAY AND    FHIDAYX^  Wharf St., Sechelt (Above South Coast Ford)  GLASS  The specialists for:  ��� Mirror Wall  ��� Sunrooms-     -  ��� Auto & Boat Glass  ���Screens.       '  ��� Wood or Aluminum Windows &  Patio Doors  ��� Interior & Exterior Wood or  Metal Door Products  ��� Window & Skylite Blinds & Shades  Hwy 101, Sechelt  885-3538 Coast News, July 16,1984  lMs  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Kraft  cheez  whiz  Nalley's  ��� ��� ��� ���  . .500 gm  3.49  dip  225 gm  .89  Oscarson's  dutch    ���->���:���-  ovgh if  Our Oi+n Freshly Baked _i^_^  Q9l1ISn  .Pka.of2 mW$  .99  ��xr/?/icr>4 way iaxit*  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     1.2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49+ Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  ,  9 A.IVI. 'TILS PM.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  PROPuef  ���   ���   ���   ���������������mi  California  PLUMS  Imported  WATERMELON  California  (kg 1.08) lb. ���  (kg .29) lb.  ���  ���*����������������  ���  ���  ��� ���  ornia  ���  ������������������'.a  ���   ������   ���������������������  CELERY  BUNCH CARROTS  B C  CAULIFLOWER  ���   ������������   ������������������������������������������  (kg.73) lb.  (kg .64) lb.  ���  ���  ���  ��� '  ���  ���������������������������������������a* *������������  each  Christie's  1 99  Fig Newtons 450 gm t Neapolitans ?.50 gm  ��� ��� *o*v ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  kt %v^i* v* *��� t^**"-  .....225gm  ChefBoy-Ardee  mini  425 gm  1.09  York  750 ml  2.89  Hi Dri  paper  .2 Roll I ���  i  each  .13  .33  .29  .39  .99  Campfire >s^-��� _�����  marshmailows .59  250 gm  .*.     __j^_ki]j    >*jL* -V; * ���   * . - 'tie   'jfJE   i^Y   (-_'���/   ;'*-,���.���; S'f^M ',':.,  Habob- Tradition  COf 166 ���'.. .369gm J i 1 51  Snackery  pancake  mix iitgl.75  Kellogg's  C-3P0 ���.  cereal     .350 om !��� 99  �����������������  O/d Dutch  potato  .. .225 gm  .99  One of the great  of summer  is the harvesting of fresh herbs. There are so many kinds that  grow so well In our climate arid they have so many uses. And  it's just wonderful to walk into a house where bunches of  herbs are drying, better than any aerosol can!  Iced Mint Tea for hot hot days  3 cups fresh mint leaves  6 tablespoons white sugar  juice of 3 lemons     ��:  ^5xh cups water) M'-m-'  1. Chop the .mint leaves finely with 2 tablespoons of the  XX'''sugar.' Use a Culsinart if you have one.  2. Boil the water and remaining sugar for 5 minutes.  HDP Bookstore  ; M;; 886-7744  Cnrner of School &  Gower Point Roads -  ONETHOUSAND  PHOTO TIPS  , Expert ideas for  better pictures  ,   M by Mel Peterson'  $8.95  Mon-Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat, 10-5; Sun., 11-4  X'   Did you know?  If you change over  from an oil to an  electric hot water boiler,  B.C. Hydro  will pay up to $800.  Call lis,  ���     Serving the',  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  3. When cool mix all ingredients arid chill well. Stir before  serving.   . :"":   Pesto Sauce  2 cups fresh basil leaves  2 garlic cloves  pinch of salt  V* cup grated Parmesan (fresh If you can get It)  M4. cup olive oil w  V* cup pine nuts m  If you have a Cuisinart type Machine just throw everything  ihMOthervyise, chop the basil and pine nuts finely.,Add the  Parmesan and salt and stir in thje oil gradually. Use with fresh  pasta or stir Into soups sucrj as- minestrone.  Instead of just plan old lavender sachets in with your undies try a bag of -   ���'. ' ':  4 parts lemon balm     ���  4 parts lavender s'tfX.-.  4 parts scented geranium leaves  CANDY  STORE  Don't trifle  with  Truffles  Come and  try one  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week  Flowers  & Gifts  Deliveries  across the j  Peninsula  and  aroundJ  the world-!  Medical  Clinic, j  Hwy 101  ?886-2316i  Dry all these separately, then crush and mix before filling  sachets.  And at the end of the day when your bones are aching  from those long walks to the beach - or the relentless fight  with Mother Nature - relax in a herb bath.  Into a large jug place -  3 sprigs rosemary  Vz cup black currant leaves  6 marigold flowers  or  6 sprigs lemon balm  4 sprigs rosemary  2 fennel leaves  1 teaspoon lemon rind (grated)  Pour boiling water over either of these concoctions and  leave to steep for TO minutes. Strain - pour into your bath  and He back and relax!  Nest Lewis  "REALWIN"  $i  *9  .0��  *s  ���^        1.   Fill Out  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 Groce*yD*awIritryGbupcjti Coast News, July 16,1984  _^~_��%&4*3E_gg  If"5SS3��^^^7��,V'���*���* .  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  July 18 to  July 22  r*��-N-  r  M^.MM* ;&����.;���  iff *"  ��rW>-  ___������s8sx  "3"KisiS&4"<"l  *!*��Ml*����^"  ~.��v^P^v-  I *s>v ��oar  : ��� *S*i��; k '.f^f' (  ��� .i_ ������-������   ���    ���-,vi ��� ���     ��� ���  :��� '������' ���-i ^Mfc** ������)' ' -.�����'��������� -ffe^i.j  / *" *���-����� 'kXi< -4^��     (  -"*       ���? 'V      7  |<H^1*��WSs"<  ^ - - ��.4-  __2S___2S|[|^-  .������.���*���. ���....�����.������...��. .....��.���..���.  MiAT  Smoked - Whole or Shank Portion  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER  Canada Grade .TV Beef  SIRLOIN TIP  STEAKS   ROASTS  Fletcher's ? Valupak Layer  BACON  (kg 1.96) lb.  89  ���������������������  (kg 6.59) lb.  2 kg Box each  2.99  3.99  Fres/i - Sliced  BEEF  LIVER ......:.(kg 1.96)lb. ��� 09  Fletcher's  CHUNKS       /*?.  ecu. (kg 2.62)  1.19  Crispbread ^    _��%_*  W8S9     200 gm-250gm 1 ��� JSI  ���   '   '���-v'' ���    '. ������.  Toothpaste _���    _iW  Close-Up   m,,1.29  Bath Soap-2's _*j*  ., ...280gm I lUil  Hunt's  tomato c0  sauce 3����m��-69  BfreM - Non-alcoholic  Christie's  cookies  ........450 gm  1.99  Coconut Chip's Ahoy, Grasshoppers  Sunlight  .-.-'. Mir-...,.  Mt- f. ,  ^'M  .....6 /ifre  4.29  MgW?t  .....225 ml  3.95  6 Pack  Sunlight  :W  Boland's  yXjmXXX  .150 gm-200 gm m  89  Delsey  bathroom  .4 Roll  1.69  Sunlight  ...i.8kg  3.991 detergent  .....1 litre  1,99  '#--  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.  )ZEN rCOD  Tree Top  apple  juice  Swanson's  meat  pies  .355 ml  1.55  ......227 gm  .75  '  PORTABLE  REFRIGERATOR  by Chilly Charley  Unique "Blue Ice" cartridge keeps  food > fresh   and   drinks   cold.  Durable/washable   hard   outside  shell.   Great  beach   companion.  Regular price $13.95. ft  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $4.99  MAGNET FLASHLIGHT  by Darcy  Break resistant,   non-conductive,  cushioned  head  and  end  cap.  Regular price $4.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.99  by BUIEdney  Cheese Bulletin  As a result of recent publicity concerning certain contaminated cheese, we have hadnumerous '.calls, requesting  further information, as to code numbers, etc; Salmonella  bacteria was traced to an eastern dairy, and only MILD Cheddar Cheese w��s affected. A small consignment was bought  under registration number 1557, - and was subsequently  packaged by Winchester Cheese* Incorporated under the  following names: J.M. Schneider, Lobtaw's, Dutch Boy, Super  Valu (R.C.j, Kwik Save, Dairy Pride, Zehps, and Sunspun. Any  and all other types of cheeses, even with the same registation  number) and product labels have npt been.affected.  Winchester Cheese, its sales force and agents, have been  acting swiftly to remove the offending product from the  distribution system. Our own wholesaler, Kelly Douglas, has  taken appropriate action advising all Its retail systems which  includes Super Valu, Shop Easy, EconoMart, High Low Stores,  Extra Foods, Red &-'White and Lucky Dollar stores.  WE HAVE NOT HANDLED ANY OF THE CHEESES AFFECTED.  Cheese is a healthy dietary source of food and we sell a  great deal of it, cut up, packagedand handled by our meat  department; and.pre-packaged by Armstrong, Kraft and Koff-  man Importers under the trade narhe of "Meddo-Belle" and  sold in the dairy case.  Continue to enjoy, with assurance of safety, the cheese  products we sell in our store; A new product to look for next  week some time is sold by Koffman Importers in an 8.8 oz.  250 gm package called Cheddar Cheese Curds. It is manufactured by Darigold Products Limited, Oakville, Ontario. As a  cheese tidbit, it is absolutely scrumptious!  Sea Cavalcade committees are busy planning for another  enterprising and exciting event. Most every community  stages its "own" annual event with pride. The more people  that there are involved, the more pride and satisfaction there  will be built into the annual event.  Sea Cavalcade meetings will be taking place in the public  hall above our store each Monday evening at 7��3Q between  now and the end of July. Plan to attend - get involvedl  "REAL WIN"  KJL.D. Winner  #203  joyce Kaspar  Gibsons  *  %2S$__\Xk.  ���>  __j__Li___M  $50 Grocery WMWWW  IGIKSO&S]  IFISIIl   MARKET]  \   Fresh Local J  S*     Oysters J  8oz. tub W  ft       $2.75 ��  \HHH-7Sm  "'iiT>S'0ns  886-9021  Try our  Salad Bar  *best on the Coast"  Girl  fi Guys  We want you  to look great!  Book now for a  precision cut or  sumnvr body perm.  Vanrtj)  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  For you...  New fruit & nut  cereals, bars and  many more items.  886-2936 10.  '.*r.v t  vi*'��x ' -A  ,m  Coast News, July 16,1984  tif?-  Mr*'-'*       * ���  Burrell Swartz is pictured before one of his recent works, a study of  the American Vulture. '_**. aimd* pumo  .^..��'  to paint  by, John Burnside  A friendship started 30 years ago  in art school in Vancouver has  been the catalyst for international  recognition for local artist Burrell  Swartz and the beginning of what  the artist calls 'a new life" on the  eve of his sixtieth year.  In the early fifties Swartz was a  student at the Arts School at the  same time as Robert Clothier, of  CBC Beachcombers fame, and  Clothier's sister Janet. Janet  Clothier has long been a resident of  West Germany and during a recent  visit to the. Sunshine Coast urged  Swartz to 'submit some work to  Atelierhaus Worpswede, an artistic  colony in Germany which has been  in existence since the nineteenth  century. The colony has a rural setting 20 kilometres from the city of  Bremen in north west Germany.  Swartz took her advice and last  month learned that he has been accepted by the Atelierhaus Worpswede for a nine-month stay, part  of which is funded by the German  government.  "It is ironic that support should  be forthcoming from the German  government,"   said  Swartz,   "in  �����>  Hft^wS,,  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Saturday  J?0-4 p.m.  \��-30-4Pm.  73n30-4p.m.  f'f^P-m.  1:30-4 p.m.  view of the fact that I've just been  turned down by the Canada Coun-  . cil."  Not that Swartz's career has  been without recognition  heretofore. He has had one-man  : shows in London, England, New  ' York* City* Ottawa, and Toronto  as well as several showings over the  years in Vancouver.  A native of Vancouver, Swart-  found himself pulled back to B.C.  after his various stays in the  capitals of the western world.  In 1977 Swartz moved to the  Sunshine Coast and had a showing  at the Arts Centre in Sechelt shortly after it opened. A review of that  show by Joan HuestiS Foster and a  photo, both of which appeared in  the Coast News, led to the inclusion of his work in a show at the  National Gallery in Ottawa and  subsequent cross-Canada shows.  Back in 1972 a picture of a naked girl running down a street in  Vietnam burning with napalm  . brought a more sombre, socially  responsible tone to the work of  Swartz reflected in his anti-war  paintings which vie with his noted  seascapes for attention at any  showing of his work.  "I saw that I could make a valid  protest in my paintings against the  suffering of innocent victims of  war,'' said Swartz, and a 1983 antiwar exhibit in Vancouver included  several of his most recent works.  The Coast News takes pleasure  in saluting Burrell Swartz as he  prepares for his sabbatical in Germany. We feel his strong and  serious work well merits this  recognition.  In the Louatge Thiars,, Fri.  1  and   Saturday  night   '��� : '":Jjx"-:    -X.':.'-  ; Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib &'Meat Draw  886-8411  Hall Rentals  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  Trower onjthe road  by Peter Trower  September 25,1982. Ottawa and  the federal archives beckon. Before  leaving Toronto, we do a-'little  checking on Thomas P. Kelley,  Wilson's eventual ghostwriter, who  collaborated with him on a sensationalized autobiography called I  Stole $16,000^000Mandnvthe  notorious Brother'r 12 hoax,  Canada's False Prophet. Kelly  had died several months priori to  our arrival butMYvcmh^tsmd I  suspect hiemay have t left papers  and letters :''b^iniii^bimv!A^hisii^  shed a bit more light on his dealings with Wilson.  I contact the rooming house  where Kelley stayed just prior to  his death but the landlady assures  me that there was no material of  this nature among his scanty effects. It looks like a dead end so we  abandon this tack. Time to move  on.  -:  Jim and Cindy assure us that  Highway 7 is the most scenic route  to the capital so we follow their  suggestion. The Ontario countryside is quietly splendid in late  September with the trees beginning  to autumnize in a blaze of orange  ' and gold. It is a land of farms,  lakes and quaint villages, some of  * which  must predate Confederation,   ���'������'  In one such time-weathered  town, I duck into an old, brick-  walled drug store and buy a magnifying glass. Trying to decipher the  minisCule print of road maps with  myopic eyesight has become quite  untenable. M  We boot on through these  photogenic boondocks. The  distance diminishes. The trees  become redder. Five hours are  eaten up before Ottawa looms in.  the distance.  Hitting new cities is becoming  almost old hat to us by now. Ottawa's freeway system is relatively  straightforward. We thread our  way down to the city centre and  locate my sister-in-law's apait-  ment.   ,   . yX:,X"j  Another reunion. Yvonne and:I  haven't seen my brother's former  wife, Vohnie, for over a year. We  celebrate with drinks and supper at  a trendy cafe called The Black Cat,  just across the Quebec border.  September 26, , 1982. Sunday,  again   and   the   wheels   <||j\  ��� bureaucracy haveground td'a ria$^ v  Since Yvonne and I can't do an^'  research, Vonnie suggests that she  and her girlfriend, Louise; take us  for a jaunt through the Gatineau  Hills.  In the mild, fall weather, the  Hills are incredibly beautiful,  wooded and low rolling; the  maples mounting such eyepopping.  explosions of colour, they almost  seem to be showing off. We move  through a visual symphony of copper and crimson, scarlet and gold.  Parking the car, we explore the  eccentric vistas of the old Mackenzie King estate, now a public park.  In the Gatineau Hills  William Lyon Mackenzie King  not to anyone's particular surprise  planted a garden of ruins  to amuse himself between seances.  At considerable expense  various balustrades, columns and  bricks  were brought herefrom great  distances  to assume a new fragmented  function  among these picturebook vistas.  In a vaulting amputated doorway  that once belonged to a bank  and now leads nowhere forever  we pose like materializing  spacefarers  just beamed down from astarship.  Over an abbeylike ivied ruin  that might have always been here  but was actually carried piecemeal  from England  small boys climb like excited  monkeys  making a bilingual chatter.  It is a Dali-esque landscape  jodd as the mind of the man who  bequeathed it'  ��� and I swear I glimpse him briefly  small scant-haired morning suited  ������    sadx -xXXX/'  strolling obliviously among the  Sunday tourists.  Leaving this; curious place, we  wander through birch woods to a  rather unspectacular waterfall.  Finally we drive to a high (for this  country) vantage-point and gaze  out across farmfields to Ottawa,  obscured by pearly haze.  Yvonne and I have reached the  eastern limits of our journey. We  drive back to Ontario and take a  brief tour of the capital - the parliament' buildings, the mint, Sussex  Drive, the governor general's estate  and various embassies. We pay  * particular-note to- th^ location pf  the federal archives - our next port  of call. ^ M  ' To be continued.  For week of July 16-23.  ARIES (Much 20-April 18)  Private matters hinting romance  mark your week. News or invitation for upcoming .adventure  weekend keeps you busy preparing'  details. All seems rosy except for  jealousy either in relationships or  family area.  TAURUS (April 19-May 19)  Events slow down now for a little while and your inclination for  home activities grows. Some friction where money is concerned  turns in your favour. Beware of .  becoming pushy or bossy on Sunday) Opposing forces may defeat  you. -���'������ '" -  (GEMINI (May 20-June 19)  Career or job opportunity spells  success if you respond quickly.  Best to finalize details on Friday.  Weekend troubles with close one  may cause you loss of sleep. Don't  force a confrontation, better to  take a walk instead.  CANCER (June 20-July 21)  Travel, vacation and romantic  plans show favourable outcome as  well as a financial deal mid-week.  An unusual job offer may come  from out of the blue. It may be  something creative.  LEO (July 22-Aug. 22)  Very   favourable   planetary^  aspects   influence  luck  in  you$�� %  money, home, job and shared inp X  terests early in week. Visitors from  afar surprise you at weekend and  romance shows a great deal of har-��.  mony. rf -M  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 21)        , \J  Luck and timing help you to ob-  "?&  New  Summer  Hours  OPEN  WEDNESDAY  - SUNDAY  ROBERT'S CREEK B.C.  865-9321  by Sandra Emerson  tain objectives where legal matter is  concerned. Private concerns are  best kept quiet. A changing cycle  now needs a miracle to resolve recent circumstances.  LIBRA (Sept. 22-Oct. 22)  Social life picks up momentum  and friends ease struggle in job and  health concerns. A romantic invitation or visitor promises a good outcome. When moody superiors turn  stormy at weekend, ignore it and  direct your energies into home  matter. ,M - M  SCORPIO (Oct. 23-NpV. 22)  ��� The week is punctuated by high  ' emotions which are best expressed  in recreational outlets. Luck later  brings surprise rewards in job and  health matters. Sinister aspects at  weekend warn that you should  stick to familiar safe surroundings.  Too much booze could leave you  aching all day Sunday.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-D*. 20)  Home, romance and job matters  highlight your week. People will  hear your views this week because  you feel more talkative than usual.  A private concern continues to be a  concern. Changes you make now  may upset other people.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 21-Jan. 20)  Momentum builds in your career  sector by mid-week if you  manipulate certain people slyly  enough to put yourself in the lead.  A partner's financial affairs may  reveal a deception turning into a  grudge match.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 18)  Listen for money tip which  would be very lucky. Business goes  well. Life shines. A career goal  you've dreamed about gets the  green light and friends or family inspire.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  A lucky change in career sector  helps you to advance your creative  expressions. Travel may be indicated. Singles meet new romantic  possibilities. A promotion arises  frdm your own creative work J Go  for it, even if relocation is  necessary.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSaFHE-ftS  at .  Books �� Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  ���A WrtmntB* ^��Op���� ��H��K����"  EXOTIC  The  II  RESTAURANT NOW OPEN ....   .,.������> ^  DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS!!  STARTING WEDNESDAY, THE  HAPPIEST LOUNGE IN TOWN IS .  BACK-CHECK PUB FOR TIMES.  Join us Sea Cavalcade weekend,  for good times with FRENZY  Friday "If you've got the  time, we've got the..."  1886-84111  All Sorts Marine  offers you  all sorts of  surprises at our  New Patio Cafe  Relax and enjoy the sunshine and  ocean breeze as you nibble one of our  handmade Belgian Chocolates and sip  a cup of freshly brewed Columbian  CoffeeM  If it's lunch you want, try our Beef on a  bun with special All-i-oli-sauce.  Treat yourself to an old fashioned ice  cream cone for dessert.  ALL SORTS M  MARINE m  At the top off the Wharf 886-9303  'm**T:-Mj*,~.  ���SUPER JAM SESSION SAT. 24 P.M.���  Wm'rm kicking thm mummrnr off with...  j\  Mon., Tues., Wed.  KEVIN HUTCHINGS  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  The hot sounds of  BOB WEBB  & CRAIG WOOD  Sea  Cavalcade  is coming up real  .   soon. Get your ;  Tug-o-War :\  .teams together.  M  Details at the pub.  IM  rf  4  Slow Pitch Tournmmmnt ��� Aug. 11 & 12  Register your teams now, to ensure a spot. Cedars A's & B's  wdn their games Tuesday night. Sunday's practice paid off., It  really did, we clobbered everybody Thursday night.  'Mexican Night' ��� thurs. 4-4 ��� Tacos 2 for $1.75  Naclio Chips. $2.25 with 2 dips Mexican Beef Turnovers 75c ea,  wmm  MM  \<M  it^mmiiliiimiimttmmmmimmmmmmmmmaam  1  41  ��� i,  I  1.1  ir:  ���v  II!  "*m  JORDON HEPPNER  Piano, Keyboard, Singer Thurs. Fri. sat.  19th  20th 21th  DAVEMANDEL  Experienced,   good   Calif ornian  solid country, rock, popular, lively.  '   .    . ��� Mon. Tues. Wed.  16th   17th   18th i.*v:*.���**i,-i:::  ^f-*jt:<r. '.���_%? "j^u^'j;... ���?. ������;  -.���.".V-'-Jijta !*:  *^fc��fI^iS��5��S^!^  jlia^saiS��-j-/:..-i,>^i"r  W^B0^MM&^^\stm  Coast News, July 1��, 1984  11.  Dianne Evans  iRiders in the Western event at Timber Trails Riding Club's Horse Show last weekend get ready to take  their ponies through their paces.    . _rm b,,^phM0  writer to attend  Festival of Written Arts  by Leslie MacFarlane Ellison  ; Sharon Butala, authoress of  Country of the Heart, and  Upstream/Le Pays D'en Haut,  is  also coming to the Festival of the  Written Arts in Sechelt..  * Ms Butala, in a letter to the Suncoast Writers' Forge says, "I am  happiest when I am writing, I cannot imagine anymore that my life  without writing would be  bearable...I am addicted to it!"  She certainly must be, because in  just six short years Ms Butala has  completed two novels, three  publications of poetry, six non-  fiction stories; three short fiction  stories as well as four short fiction  stories)in.anthologies. She has won  several awards and literary contests  within that same six year period.  Sharon Butala, before her life as  a writer^ had (among other things)  a career as an Educational  iPhsycologist and a Special Education Consultant as well as several  lyears working with mentally and  physically handicapped children.  An extremely compassionate  woman, she speaks of her search  for meaning, of her deep empathy  for the people she sees around her.  Ms Butala is an inspiration for  all writers but especially for the  beginning writer as her struggle to  complete that very first novel is still  fresh in her memory.  She is most definitely a woman  worth listening to; a woman in love  with her craft.  At the Arts Centre  New local exhibit  ��� The new exhibition at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre, Trail and  Medusa, Sechelt will consist of a  sampling of local painting, prints,  sculptures and crafts. Among the  many artists invited to display their  work are Burrell Swartz, Stewart  MacKenzie, Britton Francis and  Robert Jack.  Hours at the Arts Centre during  July and August are Tuesday to  Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m; Sundays, 1 to 4 p.m.  Artists   please   note!   Gordon  Smith has kindly agreed to jury  - and give critiques at the Sunshine  Coast Annual Juried Exhibition  this fall. Rules for the show are: up  to three works in any media may be  entered and works must not have  been exhibited on the Coast  before. Only Coast residents are  eligible. Entry fee is S3 per work.  This is a good time to check the  location of the perennials in the  . garden. Often, if you've planted a  new shrub or small fruit in fall or  - early spring, you may discover that  conditions change in the summer  ��� months. Of course, it is much better to check this before you plant,  ��� but don't be afraid to move any  ' plant that isn't thriving in its pre-  . sent site. Wait until fall, but make  a note now. One shrub that can do  very well in our climate is the  ^hydrangea.  r. This is a member of the saxifrage  i family and may grow as high as 12  feet, depending upon variety. They  are marsh plants in the wild; the  name is derived from the Greek  ; words   denoting   "water-vessel".  They grow in North America and  'also in China and Japan, the most  widely cultivated variety being, the  H.  hortensis,  which  blooms in  ; June and July. The flowers may be  blue or pink, depending on the  .-soil, which should be rich, moist  and well drained (pH 5.5 - 6.5) with  plenty of humus content to bring a  good supply of moisture to the  roots. They will grow in full sun or  partial shade, but make sure there  is moisture available if the location  . is sunny.  If you wish to have blue flowers  the soil should be more acidic; an  addition of aluminum sulphate or  alum will also do this. Lime added  will produce pink or red blooms.  Should the leaves discolour, turning purplish, it may be that the  shrub requires additional food,  especially nitrogen and  phosphorus. Because of the  moisture requirements of the  hydrangea it is preferable to add  this in organic form in order to  build up the humus content. A  good side dressing of compost, a  mulch of grass clippings and an application of blood and bone meal  should suffice. Old flower shoots  should be cut off right after  blooming.  Finally, a reminder to keep Use  garden well watered in dry periods,  and down to a depth where the  moisture wi_ be ava&sbSe to the*  roots. Add to the mulch layer if  weeds are pepping through; grass  clippings are an excellent weed  retardant, and there are usually  plenty at this time of year. Less  weeding means more time to enjoy  the sunshine.  Daze  One of the highlights of the Daze  is the Higgledy Piggjedy Parade,  beginning at 11 a.m. outside the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  and continuing down the hill to  lower Roberts Creek. If you'd like  to enter, be at the hall by 10:30.  (Lots of moms made clown  costumes for the recent Clown-In  in Gibsons; all these downs would  be welcome in our parade).  Friday, July 20 sees the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department  pitting their skills against the  Roberts Creek Ladies' Softball  Team at the elementary school.  Saturday, July 21, the parade  will be followed by crafts and food  at the beach, games for young and  old, (with prizes galore), pony  rides, sandcastle building and face  painting. There'll be musk and a  magic show at 2 p.m. as well as  canoe racing and woodsptitting.  Don't forget the baking contest.  We're looking for the best  chocolate cake and for the most  original Roberts Creek cookie. It's  open to kids, 12 and under, and to  adults (or all those over 12).  There's a pet contest, the  categories are as follows: 1. Most  Unusual 2. Most Cuddly 3. Best  Trained 4. Best Trick 5. Smallest  and 6. Best Dressed, with a prize  for the best overall contestant.  Finally, there's the Mr. Roberts  Creek Contest and Daace at 7:30-  p.m.   at   the  coaamunity  hall.  Tickets arc $4 and are on sale at  Seaview Market.  There arf tables available for  crafts or food,for a s~nal fee. We  welcome anjrhdp and contestants.  For more information call Sue at  885-2972, Chris at 885-5206 or  Debbie at 886-3W4.  Candidate  discussion  Coast lO.Tcfcvision Is planning a  round table dbxmmm between the  candidates seeking election in this  riding. We have att watched such  programs and said to ourselves,  "Why didn't they ask....?" While  this may be to some degree  unavoidable we'd like your help to  cut down the oddst  One of these people win represent the Sunshine Coast in Ottawa;  make sure they know how you  think. Write your most important  concern or ideas as simply as possible and leave it at the Cnaat News  or any of the "Friendly People  Places" (sec. das-fled page).  Mark the envelope "Election";  deadline Jury 31.  Melissa's Crossword  >r:>  !7<-.j-,r>:  ACROSS  1 ! 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Bay Centra, SccneSft  885-2201 Coast News, July 16,1984  :��M^^$^^mMi^^  by Ernie Hume  Last Thursday, July 12 our c|ub  champion Connie Grant captured  first place in the Huge Squamish  Open Golf Tournament. Connie  shot a low gross 83 to lead all comers. Along with a brilliant game she  captured two closest to the hole  events. Congratulations Connie,  you do the Sunshine Coast Golf  Oub proud, by being an active and  talented club champion.  Congratulations to Phil Heridy  and Dot Utterback for winning low  net prizes in their categories.  Stuart Davidson of Roberts Creek, number 4, distinguished himself  in Coquitlam recently by placing first in the Period I Classic Vintage motorcycle races with his 1969 Suzuki.  Local motorcyclist  wins  race  The Vintage Racing Club of  B.C. hosted a weekend of historic  racing for vintage sportscars and  SYLVAN  HILL  STABLES  &W1BB��  $10 and up.  ��� Horses suitable for  all types of riders.  ���Pony rides $1  ��� Lessons  aobeHiCrMk       886-4001  BtMrvations rMomauadea  motorcycles at Westwood Road  Racing Circuit in Coquitlam July 7  and 8. Besides local attendees,  competitors came from as far away  as Alberta. and California.  Representing the Sunshine Coast  was Stuart Davidson, 18, of  Roberts Creek with his 1969 Suzuki  T12S production racing motorcycle  in Period I Classic Vintage (up to  250 cc).  Saturday was spent testing and  tuning - there is no place on the  coast to test drive a full-blooded  road-racing vehicle - but despite  this, Stuart finished seventh in a  large field in Saturday's warm-up  race.  Sunday, after further tuning,  Stuart won the final race over  machines of twice the displacement  and horsepower. During the  awards ceremony, Stuart was commended for his brisk and exciting  riding style that won him the  trophy.  Historic Racing Weekend is held  annually but Stuart is already making plans to attend again in 1985  with the same motorcycle, along  with possibly a second, larger vintage racer (if dad can get the BSA  ready and running by then!).  Club champion Connie Grant  displays the form that won first  place in the Squamish Open  Golf Tourney.  On July 9 the Sunshine Coast  Ladies* Third Team golfers took  on the ladies from Langara at their  home course and came away with a  44 to 28 victory. At home, on July  10 our second team defeated the  Chilliwack ladies 7f to 37.  On ladies' day the field played a  blind partner event. With a combined total of 132 Hazel Wright^  and Celia Meda won first place.  Runner-up spot was captured.by  Debbie Sneddon and Ve,ra Munro,  total net score 137.  At the NHA District (2) Tournament our ladies' team of Helen  Milburn, Marg Ross, Wilma Sim  and Debbie Sneddon captured first  place in the team competition. This  large tournament was held at  Fraser View this year.  A small request to our members:  a few irons befdhging to members  '*'*   - .��.   .'���    ink     ���''���'"   \  -tow*  v.r. ins-*"  We are running an  ongoing class for  children 9-15 years  old. Join anytime.  Adult class is being  set up now.  These classes are for  beginners and experienced.  Phone 886-2274  for more details.  ECREATION  PROGRAiN4  TENNIS - 4 Lessons $24.00  Mon. & Wed. 7-8 p.m.  Tues. & Thurs. 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  1st Session  Mon. & Wed.  -July 16,18, .23; 25. ���  Tues. & Thurs.  July 17,19,24,26  "lOW*  ALL  LESSONS  AT DOUCAL  PARK  2nd Session  Mon. & Wed.  July 30, Aug. 1,6,8  Tues.&Thur.  July 31, Aug. 2,7,9  3rd Session  Mon. & Wed. Aug. 13, 15, 20, 22  Tues. &Thur. Aug. 14, 16, 21, 23  'irZX?  Vj��  ARTS & CRAFTS  WIND  SURFING  Sat. & Sun.  9:00 a.m. at  Armours Beach  Lessons $35.00  Board Rental  Available at  $10.00  per  hour..  rrX  Please register 1 week in advance.  Each class is 2 weeks long. $15 per child.  Session   I - 9:00 - 12:00 noon   6- 9 years  Session II -1:00-  4:00 p.m. 10-13 years  Class 2 - July 23    Class 3 - Aug. 7  Class 4 - Aug. 20  MINI GOLF  $1.50 Every Monday, Wednesday & Friday.  Bus leaves municipal hall at 12:30 p.m.  Wednesday Mini Golf Junior  is free if you've been Learn to Golf  horseback riding Program.  in the morning. Call for information.  STARTS THIS WEEK  HORSEBACK RIDING  Organized trail rides. Bus leaves municipal hall  at 9:30 a.m. every Wednesday morning.  V"  AU REGISTRATIONS A&$#r ^/  CfBSONS MUNIOPAl HAU     ^f  have gone missing at various times  . of the season; would you please'  look the* clubs in your golf bags  over to be sure that there is hot a  strange club iri the set by accident.  Monday Twilight played a  2-member team event of Tic, Tac,  Toe, shooting alternate balls. First -  net score was 323/i shot by Dawn  Bayford and Lyle Brock. Second  low net was Jo Emerson and Jean  Mcllwaine shooting a low 33.  The nine-hole playing ladies held  their annual Xnias in July event, in  which gifts are drawn from a hat  and distributed to each player. On  the golfing side Jo Emerson won  low net with a score of 31.5. Lila  Chamber second, shooting a 33.  Low putts, FordaGaUier with 16.  The usual good turnout on  Thursday for the senior men's  event, enjoyed a beautiful sunny  morning. The players were divided  into 4-man teams and participated  in the 1-2-3 game. The winning team of Jim Gilchrist, Bill  Bader, Bob Scott and Joe Mellis '  netted a score of 59. Closest to the  hole was Don Gillett.  Remember the up and coming  annual garage sale. Look your  storage areas over for merchandise  and get in touch with. Bill Foreman  for pick-up of donations at  885-2438.  Children's  program  The Gibsons park program offers an exciting range of outdoor  activities for school age children  this summer.  Events run from 9 a.m. to 4.  p.m. Monday to Friday. Sports,  games, arts and crafts, storytimes,  puppet shows and day hikes are all  a part of a fun summer at Dougal  Park. Program organizers are asking for volunteers with skills in particular games or crafts to con-  . tribute a few hours teaching.  If you can help out or want to.  know about the many other  volunteer opportunities this summer, contact the Volunteer Action  Centre at 885-5881. There are all  kinds of openings, many of which  are especially interesting to young  people looking for job related  community experience.  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlntex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 &.ffn.'  9 p.m.  ivs'a-.Week  X^XX'TfbEX TABLES  FMaXX'  Wed. July 18  Fri. July.20- '���:.  Sun'July 22  !_H_\  0335'   M 9.4  0515 M    ;7.8  0655    ;    5.8  7           \^k  0805        11.3  ���1040     M10.6  .1405       11.4  X^xX%  1440         5.5:  1600   M   8-3  1750.       10.7  2150        14.7  .223S.M? M 14.2  M2330    M13;7  Tue. July 17  Thu: July 19  Sat. July 21  Mon. July 23  0255        10.01   0420          8.7  0605     v  6.9  0735         4.8  0700        11.9 1  0905        10.8  1215        10.7  1520        12.4  1355         4.3 I   1505         6.9  1640    M 9,6  1915        11.5  2125        14.8 1  2210        14.5  2300        14.0  ���   ���    ' *   '  For Skookumchuk  Narrows acid 30 mins  and 1 ft. lower and'  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  higher.  ^  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunnycesl Centre  GIBSONS   886-8020  Trail Ave   4 Cowrie  SECHELT   885-2512  THE  ^* I      _b ^  /  I  i  brochure  is.''-';;  call Pat at the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817. ��*w--Jii-<^.��i.*M��^^  !.u@s ww in  The Sunshine Coast Ladies"  Fastball League has sadly finished  off another year. June 30 to July 1  was the wind-up tournament.  Grammas Blues took first place  with a win in the finals against  Trail Bay Sports who took second  place.;  Grammas also received the  league trophy for total wins for the  season. All Stars went to Corinne,  Cedars Inn; Wendy, Trail Bay;  Lenore, Tsoh-Nye Eagles; Ellen,  Wakefield Inn; Violet, Sunshine  GM; Diane, Grammas Blues;  Cheech, Roberts Creek.  Cathy Hunter, (P-Nut), won the  Ted Dixon Memorial for her  dedication, sportsmanship and  ability.  Wendy and Cheech shared the  award for Tournament MVP.  "All in all we all had a good  season of;bai!, lots of competition,  and we all look forward to more of  the same next year," said a team  spokesman.  For Brothers Park  Coast News, July 16,1984  13.  tans build.!  Pictured is the victorious Gramma's Blues ladies' fastball team,  champions for 1984. Back Row: Coach Rick, Lynn (White), Lynn  (Red), Verna, Edna, Carol. Middle row: Victoria, Sheila, Diane  (Boomer), Moira, Cathy (Cubby), Cathy (P-lMut). Front row: Jennifer, Joan (Jet).  Tennis tourney  Elphinstone Tennis Association  will hold their first official function  on Saturday and Sunday, July 28  and 29.  It will be a Mixed Doubles Tournament at Dougal and Brothers  Parks on the recently painted tennis courts. The event will be  followed up by a social function on  the Sunday evening.   .  The entry fee for the tournament  is $5. Those interested should cal'/  Lee Brown at 885-7006.  The Gibsons Rugby Club has  begun a new project, and member  John Sutherland presented it to the  Gibsons Council Planning Committee last week. The rugby club  has drawn up plans for a two  storey building to be located in  Brothers Park.  The main floor of the building  would house public washrooms;  utility and sports equipment  storage; change rooms with  showers; and a caretaker's suite.  The top floor would provide club  meeting rooms and office space  primarily for the rugby club but  also open to other organizations.  John Sutherland said that financing the estimated cost of $150,000  would be accomplished through  various fund-raisers. The rugby  club plans to provide much of the  labour.  Due to the size of the undertaking, the project will likely be completed in phases. The first phase  would be the public washrooms,  and the last phase would be the top  floor.  Sutherland, spokesman for the  eight-person building committee,  suggested that the public land of  Brothers Park be used so that all  . members of the community could  have access to the building. The  council passed a motion to consider the rugby club's plaes.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  Al'S USED  Soccer registration repeated  r  We buy Beer Bottles  806-2812  A second registration for youth  soccer will be held at Kitchen Carnival in Sechelt starting this week  on Tuesday, July 17, and running  until Saturday, July 28.  This registration is for the Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour  areas, and boys and girls from six  to 14 years are eligible to play.'  Last year there were 235. kids  playing soccer on the Sunshine  Coast, and there are bound to be  more this year, but so far only 53  have registered. If enough players  register and teams can be formed  early, games can begin in  September instead of October to  take advantage of the good  weather. <  Anyone wishing further information can call Sunshine Coast  Youth Soccer president Jim Brown  at 885-9223.  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  V  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  ' T<0HBJ<j  886-9551  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  I O.A. DEVLIN  Director  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  i Lower Gibsons'  Foreign Cars Welcome A_fi��__7_  UT<  UIIIU  W�� Special's:* In  Rebuilt or Exchange)  Starters. Alternators. Generators &. Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 886-9963, Gibsons.  S��� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���'  Stove & Fireplace repairs '  FRANK FRITSCH 886-9808  Bricklayer - Stonemason  ��� RENTALS ���  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x4  -3����  8x7  -500  8x10-8oe  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  dOMU&MMC AUTOMOTIVE  y REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "\  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION KtPAIHS  B.C.A.A.   Appmsfd  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibsons  Gibsons  iiBehind Windsor Plywood  ^^>fH_  886-8744 A  T_r_i_r^w   Residcntia'&  M vU^^PkmJr     Commercial  RENTALS  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour <gy��*Sg0  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  \^ WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Tight access skidstecr  loader. (Bobcat).  Small dumptmck.  K. Brown 886-3949  D *, B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC,  SEWER. WATER SYSTEMSMj^j  ART DEW  885-7016  BOB BJORNSON  886-7037  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  ._     & CONTRACTING LTD. -���  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 21S MaMra Park VON 2H0      M3-9222  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves 885-561 7^  J.F.W. EHCAVATIM8 LTD.  ��� septic funis ��� Emvaflons ��� Bearing ���  886-8071  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVE MELLOR 886-2311  r   THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING A  DON FOWLER  885-7532  FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing In  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINEO AREAS.  886-9959  Unci IM.  (���ihsons  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ..                             _           Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.    J  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  885-9973  886-2938J  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road,      Dump Truck joe Jk Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453        Bellerive  COAST   13  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For InduttrUI and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Cout  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101     Res. 939-4230  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ��� CONTRACTING ���  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  ' PUGHALSKI OHH_H_H_iA  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions        88S-9208  Renovations (Free Estimates)]  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  .Specialty Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime  v   *  ( SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.^  Residential 885-3165  Commercial *��o_: noto^  Custom Homes       WIO-aM��  A_ NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ��   BRITISH COLUMBIA      Rcgittered BuUder Member        .  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  |H"HH Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� PLUMBING*  Neied this; s jp&ce?  ���'"��� Cail theCpAST\N_WS.  ;     ; :  M;  :':J-lX'���������'���:��� 886-2622.br 886-7817. '.;  BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE 21 TO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  ��� CABINETS -  886*9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. i j  Ay,  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  * 9:30 5:30 * 8:30 4:30  11:30        *7:30 10:30 6:30  1:20 pm    9:15 * 12:30 pm   8:25  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  U �� ��>  ;= * ui-  a. i h.  ��o ���  ;s  * o  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am 4:30  8:30 6:30  10:20 8:25  12:25 pm 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  pm       5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35      ��� 5:30  9:25        7:25  11:30 9:25  4-U.  Leaves Sechelt  (or Gibsons  Mhe Dock, Cowrie Street.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday *  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.~m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m  3:15 p.m  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m  11:45 a.m.        "10:45 a.m. 11:45 a.m. 10:45 a.m  1:50 p.m.        * 1:35 p.m.        '1:35 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m.        * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road.  NOTE' Friday run from Sechelt lo Gibsons ar 1 00 p m and reiurn trip at 1 30 p m have been cancelled  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  ��'i:  >x  t$��X  "'-fr.  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-82407  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  '   Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033 J  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  * FLOOR COVER!NO *  ��� HE At ING  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call 886-731 I  Service  ,--T  ^  Is our  business  V  KEN DEVRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  ������, , Steam Cleaning  886-71(2      ' Hwy 101. Gibsons  >  17 Years Experience    ^Commercial And Residential\  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Pori Meilon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID  GAS LTD  "\  ROLAND'S'  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  o Vinyl siding  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  ADIANI  _JL_f  CANADIAN  885-3562  YAUGHANl  CEDAR  LIMITED  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  "Wtspstimln In dear lund-tplK cedtr"    a _ 886-8371  Office: Suite 201    Cedar Plaza     by appointment  3.6 pm    Hwy lOIMi&sors Coast News, July 16,1984  26.   WwhWa*t��l  17.   CUM Cat*  it;*  I*.   tartar*. TflMle' vV 36"' MtfJL **-*��*  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  'Drop off1  ijour Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  > IN HALFMOON BAY   B fc* J Store  885-9435  ������-���-��� IN SECHEIT ���  Books & Stuff  885-2625  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-97X1  ������ROBERTSCREEK ���  Seaview Market  885-3400  . in IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /haek  886-7*1$  ' lower Village,  Coast News  886-2622  BAY AREA  Cozy, 3 bdrm view home, across  from park. Fruit trees, close to  new marina & shopping. Assume  mort. at 13%. Owner may carry  2nd. Asking $56,500. 886-2194  #30  Nearly new 3 (or 4) bdrm. on  Fairview Rd. 6" walls. Wood or  elec! heat. Rumpus room,  cathedral entr., carport, fruit  trees, greenhouse, "A acre.  $79,000. Ph. 886-9163.       #31  Beat the bank. First $9,500 cash  takes Lot 45 Carole Place off  Veterans Road. 886-2164.    #29  Lot on Pratt Road for house or  trailer. $1,000 down, easy  payments. Owner carry at 10%.  886-8487. #29  Brand tiew home. Gibsons. 3  bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.  Carole & Veterans Rds. Doug  Spani 885-3165, 886-8226.  $69,900. TFN  Hadden, Lewis Henry passed  away July 8, 1984 in his 64th  year after a lengthly illness. Survived by his loving family, wife  Phyllis Edith, children, Lynda,  Trevor, Robert, Janice and Chris  and their respective- husbands'  and wives. 7 grandchildren, all of  Sechelt, one brother Leroy of Vernon, two sisters, Thelma Weale of  St. Thomas, Ontario and Kathleen  Henderson of Cultus Lake, B.C.  Funeral servicewas held July 11  at the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch #140, Sechelt. Archdeacon James Whittles officiated. Donations if desired can:  be made to the Canadian Cancer  Society. Devlin Funeral Home,  director. #29  .Bernhof, passed away July 12,  1984, Haakon Iversen Bernhof,  late of Gibsons, in his 81st year.  Survived by one.son, Harold, of  Gibsons, one daughter, Janet  Dupplisse. of Surrey, seven  grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. Funeral service  Tuesday, July 17 at 11 a.m. in  the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. Alex Reid  officiating. Cremation. #29  Parker, Mary Isabel passed away  July 6, 1984 in Gibsons. Survived by her loving husband Bernard, sons Keith and wife Sandy  of Richmond, Lloyd & wife Mohini  of Vancouver, daughters Janet  Saltman and' husband Nory of  Prince George, Laura Sakaki and  husband Ken of North Vancouver  & seven grandchildren.  >    #29  Mr; \m.  CLASSIFIKD ADVKRTt  ^mraaaaaaBRaarmmwv , ^pj^^^^ ^*m^^r w^ ^^^^ ^w w ^  CopyHoHf and  ___ __fl__^_^_jw_uM_rf_Mb_*_t_0w  JMSnrwr* ii ���in p -  _9I_I__MU�� ^Mjt__j_^M_g_>__^_t_t__.  nmWiJKaaVBatHaW  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded,   Minimum M" per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line "1"0. Use our economical last  week fraa rata. 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.  Caah, cheques or monay order*  must accompany all clasalflad advertising.  CLA��WTODD��ADUN1  NOON SATURDAY  -pmoRToatMfrrtoN  Please mail to:  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above.  ���     Minimum '4M per 3 Una Insertion,  I  1  V  I  I  I  I  I  j.4L                     1   1   1  1   1 1  IJ"  ���"  1 n  _  i��8L  ���   |  1  1  1  I  I  CLJ-SSIF��CAT80iM: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  _]  .J  Terry, passed away July 11,  1984, Stella Terry late of Sechelt^  formerly of England, in her 80th  year. Survived by her. loving husband Bill, two brothers Fred and  Ned of England, many nieces and  nephews. Funeral service.; was  held Saturday, July 14 [ in the  Hollyburn Funeral Home in West  Vancouver with Reverend E.H.  Wallace officiating. Cremation. In  lieu of flowers, donation <o a  charity of your choice would be  appreciated. #29  Mrs. Ethel Barnes passed away  in Lions Gate Hospital in her. 94th  year, late of Gibsons, B.C.  Predeceased by her husband and  three daughters. Survived by one  son Robert,���< Lone Butte; B.C.,  one daughter, Hieda De Lienheur,  Williams Lake, B.C., ten grandchildren, sixteen great grandchildren, four great great grandchildren. Besides her own family  she raised a grandson. John  Barnes of.Victoria, B.C. Memorial  service was held in St. .'.Bartholomew Anglican Church, Gibsons, B.C. July 14 at 1 p.m.  Cremation. Boels Chapel, North  Vancouver. Rememberance donations to Kiwanis Care Home Gibsons or St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Gibsons Branch.        #29  Mactavish, passed away July 13  at Delta Mountainview Hospital  after a long illness, aged 52.  Malcolm Mactavish, dear husband of Janet, beloved father of  Jennifer and Ian, father and  father-in-law of Elaine and Rick  Thomas. Survived also by two  brothers Ian of Victoria, B.C., and  Brumpton of Edlnborough,  Scotland; nephew Malcolm of  Ladner, B.C., David of Winnipeg,  and nieces Sandra of South  Carolina and Myrtle-Ann & Jane,  both of Edinborough Scotland.  Memorial service at Delta Funeral  Home, Tuesday, July 17 at 2  p.m. Cremation- Donations to  Canadian Cancer Society in lieu of  flowers. #29  -''*>X '">/, ~ .  <?*M\ -x -   - ' "f'f  r*,%x*x���<- 'w,";'.M<  JS%Ma%$aW$C;  ''wX'XX^xf r<XXX X': s.  M <v�� ; ;'  c  111 MemorUm  In   memory "of   Clarence,  Blackstock. A few who have wat-i  ched me sail away      ���������  mm ,\  Will miss my. craft from the busy  bay  Some friendly barks that were anchored near.  Some loving soul that in my heart  held dear  In silent sorrow will drop a tear.  But I shall have peacefully furled  my sail.  In moorings sheltered from storm  and gale  And greeting the friends who  have sailed before ���-<-;  O'er the unknown seas to the  unknown shore.,  The Blackstock family and  Noreen Sullivan. #29  s*  Thank You  My sons and I wish to thank Dr.  Eric Paetkau, Dr. R. Estey, Dr. R.  Calderici and others for their consideration and loving care in looking after my late husband, Capt.  James S. Foster, during the past;  two years. Especially do we thank  the First Floor Nursing Staff for  their love, support and wonderful  care to Jim and to me. We also  wish to thank the members of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter #65 0ES for  their love; support and wonderful  deeds beyond the call of duty. We  thank the Rev. John H. Low for  his spiritual support and Mr. D.  Devlin tor his sympathy and  understandding. Margaret C.  Foster, Bill. Bob and Dick.  #29  Thank you to Debbie and Jean the  flag persons who with their pleasant smiles and waves make the  day for us working drivers who  pass them 2 or 3 times a day in  big trucks or little cars.        #29  (  6.  Personal  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Lrg. truck going to Van. Move  you reas. rate. Call Kim 885-4625  forest. #31  Announcements  Alcoholics Anonymous; 883-9903  885-2896.886-7272. TFN  "Paper Tote": Rose Print, come  and learn how to tole a rose in one  day. July 2310 a.m.-3 p.m. $15  plus materials. To pre-register  call 885-2323. Classes to be held  above Ken's Lucky Dollar.    #29  Why have a garage sale? Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will  buy most of the things you no  longer use. '-TFN  Mrs. Sandra Rust of Selma Park  and Mr. Reg Rust of Calgary are  pleased to announce the forthcoming marriage of their third  eldest daughter Joni Ann to Mr.  David Blanchard, son of Mr. &  Mrs. James Blanchard of Nova  Scotia. The marriage is to take  place on August 18th, 1984 in  Westminster United Church,  Calgary, Alberta. #29  ELECTIONS  CANADA  Joan Foster will be coordinating from the Girl Guide  Camp area to the Port Mellon  area for returning officer Ross  Monk.  886-3915  Set of keys (3 or 4) in little leather  pouch. Lower Gibsons area.  Please leave at Coast News office.  #29  Grey & white cat. Near Pratt &  Grandview. 886-2128; #29  c  "N  Found  Motorcycle licence plates bottom  of Marlene Rd., Roberts Creek.  885-3907.    . #29  DOG GROOMING  byJOYWALKEY  ������at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBS0NS-886-3812  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and cards:  . TFN  Affectionate Border Collie cross,  spayed & shots. $25. 886-9774.  #31  Reg'd. 3 yr. old 'A horse geld.  14.1 HH sorrel. Well started excellent for youth. Call for more info. 886-2753. #31  Due to retirement, dble. reg. Arab  stallion, 2 dble. reg. brood  mares, "A Arab gelding. All  shown Eng. 8. West. Var. tac.  886-7779. #31  1 yearling doe $35; 1 brood sow,  exc. stock $250.883-9124. #31  2 yr. old ewe half Suffolk, never  bred. $100. Phone 886-7645.  #30  YEAR OLD LAYING HENS  $5 ea. 885-9545 evenings.   #29  Five adorable male kittens are  searching for a good home. All  are Heinz 57 pedigree and have  an excellent potential as loveable  mousers. 886-7393 anytime. #31  1 yr. old neutered German  Shepherd. Obedience trained,  free to good home. Circle J horse  frailer. Exc. condition, elec.  brakes. After 5. 885-9551.   #29  '���* /,, ���  Wanted  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd. ���  886-2617. TFN  Meduium to large chest freezer in  good working order. Phone  885-3134. #29  2 twin size mattresses, 2-12" 20  ft. culverts. 886-7289. #29  Used cement mixer with or  without motor. 886-8487.     #29  Trade or purchase of small  pickup in good condition. Trade  200 amp Lincoln welder  4-cylinder air-cooled Wisconsin  $1,200 value. 886-9230.      #29  Cherries for pies, cooking. Will  pick. 886-9095. #29  -WILL BUY"  Standing Timber, any  amount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation, gte.  <2^       z*S 8B6.8384  L09 Services Ltd. 886'97Z1  > Logs or Standing Timber!  Top prices paid tor  Fir arid Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S  HALCAN,  Log Services Ltd.  July 21, 10-3. Good clothing,  toys, household goods. Gower Pt.  Rd. close to MahanRd.       #29  Yard sale. Multi-family. Sat. July  21. 10-3. Cochrane Rd., Lower  Gibsons. #29  Sat. July 2.1. Top Wharf Rd.  Langdale. 10-12. Dog carrier,  treasures galore. #29  for Sate  Large travelling dog kennel $60;  modern propane space heater  $150; twin steel sink $25.  886-8210. #29  Multicycle inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.!  883-2648.  ' TFN'  20% OFF  VMINI&  VERTICAL  BLINDS  (till end of July)   '  Ken Devries  & Son Ltd.  v886-7112y  "FURNITURE"  Best deal  in town!  1 year interest free  on purchase over  $1,000. No down  payments.  Come in and see our good  selection of 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  Claholm Furniture  lnt*1 �������   885 3713  1   / Bloi l<   North nt  Sri.l<i'U ^KM  OMi, ���'  We cut rough lumber for  building, fencing, landscaping and custom woodworking.  No order is too big or too  small, we carry an inventory  of hemlock, fir, red cedar,  and yellow cedar.  If we don't have what you  need, give us a little time  and we'll cut the order for  you.  Come out and visit our  sawmill and check out our  wholesale prices and weekly  specials.  We're easy to find, just look  for our sign as you near Port  Mellon. When you arrive ask  for Marlyn. We're open from  7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday  thru Friday.  COPAC  INDUSTRIES  LTD.  *  Marquette elect, welder or trade  for good chainsaw, or whatever.  886-2671. #29  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Cedar 1x4, 1x6 $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- .  #32  Disc drive for Apple Slim Line.  Brand new with warranty. $235.  886-9025.    <       ' . #30.  Folding table loom, 24" all ace.  Cinderella 60, 4 needle raddle  woolwinder table, instr. books.  $275,885-3351. #31  Alum, dive tank $75; knife 8.  scab $25; 'A HP motor $15;  record player $15; deck & lounge  chairs $85 & $55; toilet seat $5;  foundation coating $5; planters  $5; smokers $5; brass air horn  $25;, CB radio $10; tiles &  adhesive $50; masks $&; pipe  dampers $2; skis & boots sz. 12  $25; welding helmet 8. stinger  $25; recessed light $10; I"x36*  supreme heater hose $36; chest  drawers $15; 10' chocker $20;  10" bell $25; TV rotor & mast i  $80; 2 motor bus heater $25;  2x4+3x5 wonder board $10 &  $20; Selkirk chimney $25; 3x4  asbestos board $20; Western  saddle $75; 2 bridles $30' 4 boat  cushions $25; burning barrels  $5; panic bar (door) $20; golf  clubs $15. OBO. 885-7977.  #29  Fibreglass canoe 14 foot, king  size waterbed with heater. Other  misc. items. After 5 phone  885-9551. #29  ���For al) your foam supplies  ���Custom cut on the  promises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  ���Fabrics, vinyls and all  supplies for the do-tt-  yb'uVselfer.    ���Piaxlolai  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  JTW��WW��'I f/'L/jlrr,,   I'r  BoalZJopiJllJ.  886-7310  In-ground swimming pool, diving  board, slide, steps. 885-9969,.  #30  Small trailer for light boat.  886-7549. #30  Avocado range 10 yrs. $175; almond fridge 1 Vi yrs. $575. Both  very good cond. 110 Merc  Thunderbolt * $600; Johnson  Seahorse-Antique. Run order  C/W tank $150.886-8737    #29  Sears cement mixer like new  $350; Sears 2 HP air compressor  like new, 220 volts $750.  885-5031. #30  17 cu. ft. white fridge, good  cond. 886-2150. #29  Windsurfer: Rockett 99 complete,  good condition. $850. 886-9386.  #31  Ass. lumber & insulation material  for sale, reasonable. 886-3321.  #29  THE. CURIOSITY SHOP  Marine Drive, Gibsons. Across  from B of M.' We buy & sell  curiosities, antiques, secondhand  goods & consignments.       #29  Any offers? Mint, leather,bound  book. Songs of the Yukon by  Robert Service, printed 1913.  886-2603. #29  Louet spinning wheel, never used. $200; Speed Queen washer  $150,886-2454.       >?      #29  Bevel Siding.'  10" tight know $500 per thousand del. Clement Sawing Ser.  886-8218 eve.         #31  26" Electrohome color TV. solid  state, new picture tube, French  Provincial cabinet, exc. cond.  885-5963. #29  Older white fridge Westinghous8.  Works well, $75. Call 883-9435.  ,      ������ .  ..        #29  Kenmore freezer 15 cu. ft. 4 yrs.  old. $250.885-4569. _..";'    #30  Viking wringer washer; $175,  perfect order. 886-7884.'     #29  Pedestal desk & chair $125; log  splitting axe $20; hose reel $5;  20 Ib. propane tank- $20; food  processor $20; oil popcorn popper- $5; portable dishwahser  $150; cabinet stereo $200; B&W  TV (needs channel selector) $20.  886-7287. : #29  5 tickets (or port.) Willie Nelson  July 25.886-7787. #29  Ladies' 5-speed bike. Good condition $85. 886-9133.       . #31  12-speed drill press $195; 8 HP  roto-tiller $195; 10" radialarm  saw $195; Vz HP bench grinder  $45; small air compressor $375;  LA cutting torch hoses, gauges  $225.886-9230. #29  12'alum, boat w/6 HP O/B. 300  gal. fuel tank w/stand. Barnsby  saddle exc. cond. & bridle.  Ladies', riding boots 7Vz.  886-7729. #29  Brown cord sofa $75; wicker  rocker $50. 885-9895..       #29  By Gibsons Centennial '86 Society: Kiosks, $150 ea. Contact  Ralph Jones, 886-9843 or  886-2274'days. #31  Garden tractor-Sears 16 HP, 6  spd, c/w trailer, dozer blade,  lawn mower & fawn sweeper.  Wheel weights & tire chains included. $3,000 OBO. 886-9646.  ���nP> ���   ���-���'������-���    '#29  120 bass accordian, 2 twin velvet  head boards. All as new..  886-9402. ' #31  DOWN QUILTS!  1     NOW ON SALE     ��  M_v ;jB  P Twin Extra      $139 ii  jj Double $179 |  ���* Queen $199 ifl  ��� i  Quilt covers with   I  pillow   slips      m  reducd to clear.  ft  W  9  i  If; Twin Extra  I Double  H: Queen  _  KERN S  HOME  H   FURNISHINGS  S'-���'���'������   886-8886  nWtttffff  PRE INVENTORY  REDUCTION  - ale;: vx  SS: 20-60%  73 Chev Tit ton flat deck. Runs  well, no rust, new tires. $1,900  OBO. 886-8572. #29  79 Capri Turbo RS 53,000 miles,  TRX wheels, sunroof, beaut,  cond, $5,250. Ph. 886-8064.#31  Complete auto propane system.  22 gal. Under vehicle mount tank  $625. Phone Dale at 885-7543  days or 886-2953 eves.   ��� r*#29  '81 Ford Escort, 85,000fkm,  $4000. 885-9895 . /30  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully,rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. ;   TFN  . ~W~  73 Ford 4x4. Low mileage ��� rust  on box. $2500 OBO. 886-2^14:  . \M;;^#29  1980 Honda Accord Hatchback, 5  sp. AM/FM radio, new muffler,  new brakes, very clean, $5200  firm. 886-2673 after 6.886-2201  ask for Betty #30  70 Toyota Crown. Needs brakes.  Cheap transp. $250. 865-9039.    #29  K & C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Summer hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30  p.m. Sat. 8:30-Noon. Closed  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TFN  1976 Rabbit, 72,000 mi. $1,750  OBO. 885-4546. #30  76 Toyota Landcruiser. Cstm.  bumpers, winch, roofrack, soft  top, $6,000 OBO. 885-3727  eves. ���' #30  '69 Chevy Belair. Reliable transp.  $500 OBO. Call 886-2551.    #31  IH' '80 Buick Le Sabre LTD,-350  mtr., air, cruise, tape, 86,700  km. $7,500.885-3451.        #31'  THE PLAY PEN  DOWNTOWN SECHELT!  885-2373  _B AUTO.  -teeffte  P��*�� RmmL GOm*��  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  ALTERNATORS * STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING &  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL 4  DOMESTIC VEHICLES   :  & MARINE      886-9963   i , Coast News, July 16,1984  1977 Dodge Travette motorhome.  57,346 miles, 8 cyl., 360 HP  engine, fully equipped incl. sink,  stove, oven, fridge, heater, toilet,  shower, air conditioning, cruise  control. 886-2634, . #29  Shortbox canopy for sm. PU, ex.  cond. $300 or trade long box.  886-2887 or 886-7377.        #31  1973 GMC PU Camper Spec, with  10 ft. Alaskan camper. Priced to  sell, 885-5200. #29  9V2* camper, sleeps 4, fridge,  stove, furn., chem. toilet. Good  cond. 886-9529. #30  1973 24' Terry trailer. Shower,  bath, large fridge, 4 burner stove  & oven. Lge. awning. Good condition. $4,500. Ph. 883-9222.  #29  By August or Sept. 1st. 3 bdr.  house. Resp. family w/pets.  Roberts Creek area pref. Will do  repairs. Refs. avail. 885-9039.  #29  WANTED TO RENT  Small retail store or  portion thereof or office. Sechelt preferred.  Excellent references.  Reply to Box 136 c/o  this paper.    HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys   .  Phone 685-9425  or 885-3643  New 20' welded aluminium work  boat, walk-in cabin, inboard  diesel, fully equipped, turn key.  $23,500. Howard Jamieson.  988-3887.980-6231 #30  Moving, must sell 18' cabin  cruiser. Sandhead hull with 110  Volvo inboard/outboard. 185 leg.  Cabin, stove, icebox, sink. Needs  new canvas top. With trailer.  Asking $3500 OBO. Phone  885-2359 or 885-9428.        #29  7% HP Eska outboard. 2 life  jackets, 5 gal. tank 8. hose  (Johnson). 886-9240. #29  18 ft. K&C thermoglass. 175  Volvo inboard/outboard, 280 leg,  full hard top. Good year round  commuter boat. $4,500. OBO.  886-2444. #31  22' fiberglass Sangster. 288 HP  In/Ob, trailer, sounder, VHF,  head, dual batteries, master  switch, anchor package & winch,  trim tabs, galley, life jackets.  May consider track or car partial  trade. $8,500. Ph. 886-9346.  #31  .11' FG boat. 20 HP Merc. Deck,  windshield, forward control. Can  ski behind. $900. Phone  886-7645. #31  28' Trojan. Rebuilt Chrysler  engine, VHF, CB, Paper sounder,  stand-up head. $8000 OBO. Call  886-9194 or 885-2000.        #29  16' White FG, good canvas top,  70 HP Johnson OB, Road Runner  trailer, c/w depth sounder, fire  ext., anchor & chain. $5000.  886-2894. #29  Wanted: 14' alum, boat in good  condition. Ph. 885-7717 or Vane.  266-9397. #30  18" custom glass cabin cruiser,  VHF, AM/FM stereo, head  sounder. Custom built-in bait  tanks, timer. 470 Merc eng.  $6800.886-9316 #30  Fishing charters & Howe Sound  tours, hourly & daily rates.  886-9587. #30  4 mobile home trailer axles with  wheels. Offers. 886-2897.    #29  For sale or or trade as down payment on house. 1980. 14x70  Manco mobile home. 2  bedrooms, 3 appls., Fisher  stove, porch & deck. $25,200.  Phone 886-9047. #29  14'x70' Glenriver, 3 bdrm., 2 full  bath. Must sell. Make an offer.  886-7424. #31  Semi-wide 46*x10', electric heat,  range & hot water, air cond., all  new carpets, lino & curtains,  freshly painted int. A fresh start  for only $5,750. 886-7906 or  write Box 137 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.       #31  | 22.  Motorcycles I  1976 Yamaha 500. New tires.  Chain & battery. 885-9039.   #29  1975 Norton Commando 850,  $2000 OBO. 886-3907 anytime.  #30  1978 Yamaha SR500 $600 OBO.  886-8614. #29  1979 Honda 185 Twinstar like  new. Only 2,500 km. $700 OBO.  886-8572. #29  Resp. couple (teacher & land-  scaper) looking for home near  water. Will do repairs in exchange for reduced rent. Refs.  avail. Call collect 931-6246.    #31  24.  For Rent  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  Deluxe duplex: Wilson Creek  area. Heat & light incl. in rent.  Resp. adults only. Ph. 886-7042  after 5. #29  1 bdr. house, waterfront. No  dogs. $400.886-9238.        #29  Ctge. on 5 acres, Roberts Crk.  Reas. rent-exc. for caretaking,  ref. req. Box 1716Gibsons   #29  "Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie.  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  Wilson Creek 2 bedroom furn.  waterfront cottage, elec. heat,  fireplace. Available Sept 1.  885-9342. refs. please        #30  2 bdrm duplex suite located in  Gibsons, $250/mth. Phone  886-2975. #30  Avail Aug. 1, 3 yr. old 3 bdrm.  house, w/stove, fridge,  dishwasher, washer & dryer, 2  baths one w/Jacuzzi, w/w. elec  heat. $400/mth. Upper Gibsons,  close to shopping. Prefer adults,  no pets. 886-8057 or 274-2709.  #30  Cozy modern 3 bdrm., Gower Pt.  with view, 2 FP's, sauna, 2  baths, other amenities. Lease 2  yrs. from Sept 1. $550/mth.  Refs. 886-8471 #29  Central Gibsons, view two-  bedroom duplex suite, sundeck,  appls. etc. 886-2940 7-10 p.m.  #30  6 yr. old split level, 3 bdrm.,  master ensuite, living room with  heatilator FP, family rm. with  Fisher wood stove off kitchen.  $500 per mth. Avail. Sept. 1. Ph  Margie 886-2786 #30  Gibsons waterfront, southern exposure. 4 bedrooms & basement.  Fully furnished, 1000 sq. ft.  September to end of June. Box  1217 Gibsons. 731-8834 Vancouver. #35  2 bdrm. & den cottage Redrooffs  area. % acre, private lot,  sundeck, fridge, stove, washer.  435-9181.. #30  Ocean view. Roberts Creek.  Large panabode rancher. 5 appl.,  3 bdrm., 2 baths. Suit mature  family, no pets. $625/mo neg.  886-2694. #30  Office space for-rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  To share 2 bedrm. trailer. Davis  Bay near beach. Call Rose evenings. 885-5948. #31  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. #31  2 bdrm. waterfront cottage. Aug.  1.$225/mo. 886-2887.       #29  Bright 2 bdrm. ste., new appl.,  carpets, Gibsons area. 922-2556  or 922-7818. #31  Granthams 2 bdrm. furn. hse.,  insulated. Sept. to June. 3 drs.  east of PO on beach. Elec. ht.  Refs. $300/mo. 939-9650.   #31  2 bdrm. house lower Gibsons.  Appls., air tight wood beater.  $325,886-3924. #29  Nice clean 1 bdrm. apt. in quiet  residential area. Close to shopping centre. $250/mo. Refs.  please. 886-8212 or 886-9793.  TFN  For Reitt  fi  ll  An an added bonus all of our  apartments come complete  with free pay TV service. 1, 2 &  3 bedroom apartments are now  available at reasonable rates,  phone today.  PAY TV  AT  Harbour  Heights  886-9050  Ocean view from sundeck, 2  bdrm. partially furn., FP. Lower  Gibsons. Phone collect  461-1689. #31  Small private house for single  person. No drinkers, no pets.  $260 incl. light & heat.  886-2596. #29  3 brdm.. large priv. garden.  Gower Pt. Rd., refs. please.  Avail, imm. 886-8500 eves.  ,   #31  Attr. 3 bdrm. mod. home. Vti  bths., 4 appls., fam. rm., Jacuzzi, dbl. gar. on 5 acres. Gibsons  area. $600/mo. Avail. Sept. 1.  886-7582 after 5 p.m. TFN  (Is.  Help Wanted  2 full time counsellors to work  with women & their dependent  children in crisis. Weekend, on-  call work & car req'd. Proven  exp. in crisis counselling &  working with women a must.  B.S.W. or equivalent a plus. In  addition to counselling duties, 1  person will work directly with  children & with mothers on  parenting issues. Exp. and/or  diploma in child care req'd. The  other person will be responsible  for office management. This person must be organized, be able  to type & have exp. with office  procedures. Send resumes with  3 references by July 27.1984 to  Search Committee. Sunshine  Coast Transition House, Box  1413, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  For detailed job description call  885-2944.  Volunteers required to do phone  survey of local area for local  group. Call Bonnie 885-2261  days. #29  Retail sales clerk wanted, experience preferred but not nee.  Apply in writing to Box 132 in  care of this paper. #29  (26.  )  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger   Tree  Removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  ��� TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  1. -   Hand, made  wood products.  2. - Hand split cedar  fencing.  3. - Cedar products  for landscaping. ���  4. ��� Custom timber  manufacturing.  5. - Post A beam  construction.  886-8371  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the gardener. 886-8242.  #30  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  <N&sr'Av  M<gifr  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Hardwood tioors resanaea and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes,  app.  letters,  comp.  service; typed or typeset; sing. or.  multi copy. Phone 885-9864. TFN  Licensed family day care-all ages.  Central Sechelt location, fully  equipped for play & naps. Programmes planned to stimulate  learning.- Pis. call 885-5998  even. #29  Will babysit in my home. Gibsons  area. 886-8245. #29  1%  Cafliie-lin|si_|,  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short     ^4*=^%  jijMI    i Popa'%  ���WmaEaav1* 8oxi946 *  : ��� ,Gibsons, B.C  (te.  I    Worfe Wanted  % ���iiiimi uiiimiiwim������aa  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  Fast efficient light house cleaning. 886-7348. #29  Pomfret Const. Serving the Sunshine Coast & Howe- Sound  islands. For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction. Let us give you a hand  on estimating your needs. From  sundecks to plazas. Call Colleen  for appointment. 886-7566.  #29  Exp. seamstress will do alterations & mending quickly & reas.  886-7289. #29  Lou's Windowclean. Most homes  starting at $20. Free gutter job.  Ph. 886-8614. #30  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging, quality work. Realistic  prices. Phone Bill Hook.  886-9526. #29  ROOFING ~~  All types. Reasonable. 885-7080.          #30  Yard work and painting.  Reasonable rates, call Bill Read  886-9474. #30  Pomfret Const. Serving the Sunshine Coast & Howe Sound  islands. For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction. Let us give you a hand  on estimating your needs. From  sundecks to plazas. Call Colleen  for appointment. 886-7566.  #30  Have mower, paint brush will  travel. Any home repairs. Evs.  Tim, 885-9249. #31  Professional painting and renovations. Roller, brush or airless  spraying. Reas. rates, free  estimates, quality work.  886-9468. #29  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Cash paid for serap'lron  ��� Top quality sod $1.1$  per yard plus delivery  ��� Paving stones  886-7028  Ola'a Plwabinji  "REASONABLE RATES"  Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs  New Installations. Hot water heat  , ... Free esjimates  Ola Qlswv  885-7413  Rbts. Ck.  E  Pfljfeijc  Free-cute and cuddly kittens. All  colours, 6 wks. old, PLEASE  phone 886-2855. #29  Log cabin on 28 acres. Only  $25,900., spectacular river view,  near large boating lake. Call  (206)455-0044 or weekends  (509)682-4291. Washington State  Land Brokers. #29  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 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. D.6102 TFN  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 per cent discount in the off season. Shuswap  Lake, Sicamous, B.C. Box 542.  VOE 2V0. (604)836-2202.  Houseboat Holidays International.  TFN  Video movies, save 30%. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping service available. K-Mat  Video, 11608-149th Street, Edmonton. (403)455-4154       #29  Wood windows, doors, skytftes.  Quality 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  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel fpr buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr, Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  GIBSONS RCMP  The Gibsons RCMP is conducting an investigation in regards to a  mobile photo studio which was. set  up in the common area of the Sunnycrest Mall in January 1984.  Police have received several complaints from people who have prepaid for portraits taken by the  mobile photo studio and who have  not yet received their photo orders.  Anyone with a similar complaint  or any information on the studio is  urged to contact Constable W.W.  Leatherdale at the Gibsons RCMP.  (Att: File 84/1901.)  The Gibsons RCMP is also seeking the assistance of the general  public in identifying those responsible for the spray painting of the  Gibsons Post Office, the RCMP  Detachment, the high school and a  Langdale home. The vandals are  using orange, black and red paint  and are spraying the names of the  current heavy metal bands on their  targets.  If you have any information  regarding these incidents, please  contact the RCMP office.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported on July 7. A telephone  pole located in front of the Gibsons Winter Club was sheared off  and the vehicle invofved was abandoned by the driver. Police are still  investigating. It is not known yet if  passengers were involved or if any  injuries were sustained.  Two thefts were reported on July  7; a $500 in-dash car stereo was  stolen from a vehicle parked on  Gower Point Road and $100 worth  of fishing tackle was stolen from a  boat parked in the yard of a  Roberts Creek residence.  SECHELT RCMP  On July 7, a fire extinguisher  and some life jackets were stolen  from a boat moored at the Halfmoon Bay government wharf. On  the same day, a 12-volt marine battery was stolen from the Porpoise  Bay government wharf while it was  being recharged.  On July 8, clothing and jewellery  15.  of unknown value were stolen  from a Sechelt residence. Police  have two juvenile suspects.  On July 12, the Department of  Federal Fisheries reported the theft  of a gas pump valued at $400 from  a shed located in the Wilson Creek  area.  Two break and entries were  reported on July 10; thieves  entered a Selma Park residence  while the owners had gone fishing  and stole the keys to a 1980 Mazda  hatchback parked in front of the  house. The car was later recovered  by the Gibsons RCMP in lower  Gibsons in front of Miller's  Cabaret.  Entry was gained into a summer  cabin in Davis Bay. Entry is believed to have occurred in the last three  weeks. Nothing was taken but  damage was done to the door jamb  when entry was forced.  One hundred dollars worth of  damage was done to the fence at  the rear of Gibsons Building Supplies in Sechelt on July 10.  Preventive Tooth Talk  WHAT ABOUT PREVENTIVE  DENTISTRY?  Sounds like a new idea? Actually, it's not really new. In fact it has  been around for some time. What  is new and exciting is the research  and clinical evidence that it can and  does work! I am referring to  prevention, preventive dentistry.  The prevention of dental disease is  possible!  Until recently, dentistry had, of  necessity, to concentrate on the  repair or treatment of the damages  of oral disease (cavities, and gum  or periodontal disease). Tremendous strides have been made in this  phase of dentistry. Prevention, on  the other hand, remained  somewhat in the background, being limited to "brush after eating",  "eliminate or reduce sweets", and  "see your dentist twice a year". All  good ideas, of course, but as we  have seen over the years, not good  enough.  Recent studies indicate that even  the finest treatment will fail if we  do not prevent the problems that  made the treatment necessary in  the first place. Therefore, prevention should come first, even before  treatment. Prevention, self-  preservation, must become our  primary goal and everyone should  control dental disease in their own  mouth. The treatment or repair of  the defects created by dental  disease must be placed in proper  perspective as a secondary objective.  In line with  this advanced  thinking, positive supervised programs of prevention of dental  disease are established and ongoing.  This column will continue to introduce you to new ideas and  techniques used in modern dentistry today. Questions to "Tooth  Talk" are welcome and responded  to by a panel of local dentists.  Write to Tooth Talk, Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO.  Water safety  Unfortunately there are too  many hazards, whether on the  beach or in the water, to be  covered in a short newspaper article.  However, by following a few  basic safety precautions, as listed  below, some risks are diminished.  Know the conditions you are  swimming in, (tides, currents,  weather, rocks, etc.); know your  physical  limitation;   never  swim  alone; never  assistance.  hesitate to ask i  Your spare time is well spent by  participating in one of the lifesav-  ing courses offered by your local  pool. Here you will learn the procedures of simple first aid, artificial  respiration, resuscitation and most  important���self preservation.  Remember the old saying, "the life  you save may be your own."  M_h_  Two for om beef sale. Introductory  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.  #34  Job hunting now? New report  reveals latest tips, tells all. "How  To Successfully Win Job Interviews". Free details: Careers  Unlimited, Dept. C, #246-8155  Park Road, Richmond, B.C. V6Y  3C9. #29  Registered Alaskan Mariamute  pups 10 weeks. Pet, show,  breeding, $350 to $450. Also  some older stock, $250. Bearpaw  Kennels, Mission, B.C. 826-9721.  #29  Rare   Hungarian. Kuvas,   two  puppies-very large, intelligent,  beautiful. Loving with family but  ultimate guard dog & excellent for  elminating livestock predators.  CKC Reg. 112-743-9027, Vancouver Island, eves. #29  Wood windows, doors, skylights.  Quality 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  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 percent discount  in the off season. Shuswap Lake,  Sicamous, B.C. Box 542. VOE  2V0. (604)836-2202. Houseboat  Holidays International TFN  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D6102 TFN  "Factory   to   you   prices".  Aluminium and glass greenhouses". Write for free brochure.  B.C. Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby. B.C.  V5E2R1.433-2919. TFN  SatoWte Systems Ltd., 5330 Im-  perial, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1,595.00 Financing available, no  down payment O.A.C. $29.00  month. Dealer inquiries welcome.  Phone 430-4040 TFN  Satellite Systems Ltd., 5330 Imperial, 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  "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  m    mil   ww  __  *kWtf^*at  "UPb.'   X^^WApil-  Trans-Canada Podicab inc. We  build pedicabs for sale. Unique  business opportunity. Colour coordinated, fibreglass body on steely  frame.' Six speeds, disc brakes, '  lights, flashers, AM/FM cassette,  canopy & rain shield. Available immediately. Repair service & parts.  628 East 5th Street. North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 1M7.  112-984-9635. #29  The Bible at least nine different  translations. Acknowledge the  Almighty's True Name in Yahweh.  Free literature. Truth, Box 30195  Stn. B., Calgary, Alberta. T2M  4P1. #29  Airtight cookstovo-iirge firebox  holds fire 24 hours, cook your  meals and heat your home. Information $1. Suppertime Stoves  Ltd., R.R. #4, Aylmer, Ontario.  N5H 2R3. #29  Build your own business with  Fuller Brush. For details call:  112-294-1512 or write 3677  Hoskins Road, North Vancouver,  B.C.V7K2N9 #31  fso.  Yukon  Baseball camp-25th year. July and  August. Age 10-19 years. Professional instructors. Write for application to Okanagan Major  League Baseball Camp, Oliver,  B.C. V0H1T0. 498-2193.      #29  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265 A. Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call (416)  977-3929 today. #29  Business   for   sale-submersible  pump sales and service business.  Central Cariboo area. Owner retiring. Well established with good  profit return. Excellent expansion  possibilities. Minimum cash investment $75,000. Owner will  carry balance. Phone  112-522-5844. #29  Viva Restaurant Pizza and  Steakhouse. Sale by owner.  Reasonable price. $115,000. Next  to the biggest hotel in town and  arena. Powell River, B.C.  112-485-9884, Mike. #29  Morgans: blacks, bays, browns,  chestnuts. Mares, stallions, fillies,  colts. View & choose from our  large herd. Janzen Morgan Farm,  R.R. #4, Tofield, AB. (Edmonton  area). Ph. (403)662-2218.     #29  Waterfront, acreage, small  islands, residential. Central Vancouver Island, Campbell River  area. For brochures and informa--  tion call Locator's Realty, Box 489,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W 5C2.  (604)286-1181. #32  2.1 acres on Okeovor Arm waterfront, 20 miles north of Powell  River. Two small houses, water,  phone & hydro. Beautiful quiet  location. Priced at $150,000.  Please call or write Mrs. G. Jonas,  Box 352, Clinton, B.C. V0K 1K0.  459-2557. #29  For safe by owner. One acre of  land with two bedroom house. Partially completed building with shop  (26'x32') also log barn. Lower  Nicola, B.C. 378-2516. #29  You're always a winner with  Coast News Classifieds!  "5*9*��  ^  1*  VSa.  t_*   *  ^rtiBR  V*  <***  '4,  .*��*_  *���*'  i %%  #j  *i  ��!"J  tt��i  '/  This week's winner of dinner for two at Pebbles  Restaurant (located on Trail Bay at the foot of  Trail Avenue, Sechelt) is  STEVE DUNBAR  DAVIS BAY 16.,^   ���'  ,l  Coast News, July 16,1984  Guess Where I  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 Darlene Molendyk, who correctly located the bird  house stump at the corner of Pratt and Grandview Roads.  SCRD to have  computerized  disaster plan  Work on the development of the  Emergency Response Plan for the  Sunshine Coast is progressing "on  schedule", according to Provincial  Emergency Plan (PEP) coordinator Art McPhee, but the  regional board must now make  some choices as to the kind of  presentation of data it prefers.  A prospectus received from the  firm of Lamorte, Williams and  Associates, who are developing the  plan, gave several formats and  their recommendation to the  board. The written plan will be  translated into a computer programme with print-outs, and will  give specific instructions for dealing with any kind of emergency according to the description pf the  emergency fed into it.  The firm conveyed several concerns to the board. The first is that  there is presently no back-up  power to the Emergency Operations   Centre,   located   in   the  regional board offices. The second  is that the board's computer cannot be moved, and has a limited  memory capacity, making it difficult to programme.  Recommending the purchase of  a portable computer which could  run on batteries and be moved to  any location, Don Williams noted  that, "At less than $3,000, a portable would be cheaper than the  cost it would take to provide clean  back-up power" to the board's  present computer.  Secretary-treasurer Larry Jar-  dine noted that a portable com-"  puter could be of great use at the  board office, "especially during  budget time", and the consultants,  McPhee and office administrators  will investigate the most compatible portable model available.  "It looks like we'll be the first  community in Canada to have a  computerized disaster plan," con-  clued Mr. McPhee.  Wi  mn  MmWak  ol Staoluiift...  $t  ...Jtocfe & f/lMtm JeeBug -**���  ...mi/I Mimiica $wm ewe J&  ...emit vmtirWi h OIL  Stoutou* Vnim m ^w*^  ^W-C-^M***"^*^   *  ����  m**r 'hi  ?f* <  4& *��>W   V  1981 PHOENIX LJ  4 Door Hatchback. Only 24,600  km, economy 4 cyl. engine,  automatic transmission, power  steering, power brakes, tilt,  cruise, air conditioning, wire  wheel covers, gauges, as new.  Was^84��5:  SKOOKUM  SPECIAL $7995  1975 FORD F250  "CAMPER SPECIAL"  390 V8, automatic, power steering & brakes, dual tanks) sliding  rear window, step bumper, two  tone paint, very good running  gear. Was.$349*T $2995  ��M*-M<V'^V  M. *~^f        J ���     *  r\  W&T<f  Macho..Macho...Macho  1964 Chevy convertible  "Hey baby���like my  wheels?"...classic automobile  for a real man or special group  purchase for emancipated  women who would like to throw  stones at it.  was.$6493r $5995  1973 MUSTANG  350 V8, automatic trans, power  steering, power brakes, brand  new Datona tires on mag  wheels, finished in fire engine  red with full vinyl roof in black.  Was^3495T $2995  ~*��*$JI��""*f;  Tr*tf���� ������leom�� Sank flnnnsfng on Approved Cr��<3ft  Skookum Auto  At the:SCRD  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board has passed a resolution asking the provincial government "to  declare the province of British Columbia a Nuclear Weapons Free  Zone" and "to urge the federal  government to hold a national  referendum at the time, of the next  federal election on the questions of  further testing of the Cruise missile  in Canada and declaring Canada a  Nuclear Weapons Free Zone".  An amendment moved by area  A alternate director Bill Lawrenuk  and seconded by Sechelt mayor  Joyce Kolibas deleted from the  motion the phrase asking that the  provincial government "pass  legislation prohibiting the  transportation or storage of  nuclear weapons or any component thereof in B.C: and the use or  occupation of any land in B.C. for  the manufacture, distribution, or  storage of a nuclear weapon or any  component thereof.  "Some components for nuclear  weapons go into other computers  and equipment as well," said  Lawrenuk. "This statement involves many things you can't control. Then people take things into  their own hands. This wording is  equally as emotional as things said  by the Squamish 5."  Mayor Kolibas questioned  whether the board was in a position to take this on for the whole  region. "Are we elected to vote this  type of thing for all people?" she  asked.  Chairman Gurney ruled the motion in order, referring to a recent  court decision which found that  local government has the authority  to make representation to senior  levels of government on any matter  which affects its people.  "Governments closest to the  people is where you start," added  Gibsons alderman Ron Nielson,  "then you work your way up.  Hopefully we get to the top before  disaster strikes. This is the most  important issue we have."  "This is requesting senior  governments to go through the  democratic process," stated area D  director Brett McGillivray. "It expresses an intention to stop this  nuclear madness. Where else can it  come from if not the grass roots  level?"  McGillivray further noted that  nuclear disarmament is always  discussed in terms of bi-lateral  disarmament, and that it was the  Americans who cancelled the  SALT II talks, not the Russians.  "We want senior levels of  government to quit fooling around  with our lives," he concluded.   LOX & BAGEL  CREAM CHEESE  CAPERS, ONIONS  j Located in "The Dock". Sechelt |  | Monday 10 till 2  Tues. through Friday 10 till 6  [Saturday 10 till 5   885-7677|  Smoked Salmon at  Factory Prices!  r  Sechelt stymied  Despite a spirited debate last  week Sechelt Council was unable  to decide whether or not to take a  position in favour of nuclear disarmament. A petition for support  from Peace Committee chairman  Michael Burns initiated the debate.  Alderman Harvey Bist was the  chief spokesman in favour of the  council taking an anti-nuclear  stand. In his initial remarks he  noted that on the Sunshine Coast  82 per cent of voters had asked for  a nuclear disarmament referendum  and that the Sunshine Coast had  been declared a nuclear-free zone.  Alderman Ken Short objected to  the issue being discussed by Sechelt  Council.  "We are being asked to do the  work of people who are using a  lever to the village of-Sechelt to  pass judgement on an issue that I  feel is a personal issue. If people  feel that strongly about nuclear  issues, then I think it is up to them  to speak up about it," said Short.  "As an alderman," continued  Short, "I don't feel I am in a position to blanket everyone in this  village that we are all agreed to  nuclear disarmament. Maybe some  people don't. I have not been  authorized to speak on behalf of  these people on this issue."  Candidate  to visit  Coast  Federal Progressive Conservative candidate Mike Hicks will be  on the Sunshine Coast next  weekend providing a number of  opportunities for residents to meet  him, hear what he has to say oh  election issues and ask him questions.  The public is invited to a meeting  on Friday, July 20 at 8 p.m. in thg  hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar, at  which Hicks will be laying out  Conservative policy on how to ini;  prove and enhance forestry-  fisheries and employment oppor.r  tunities on the Sunshine Coast. Be  sure to bring your questions.      j  On Saturday, Hicks will be in  Pender Harbour, and posters will  be up at the shopping centre outlin--  ing the schedule of events. '  On Sunday, July 22, everyone iis  invited to "Meet your P.C. Candidate" at a salmon barbeque and  social get-together from 3 until 6  p.m. at The Dock, on Cowrie  Street in Sechelt. The cost is only  $2 per person.  ^ Anyone wanting more information or having questions on Progressive Conservative policy is invited to drop in anytime to campaign headquarters on Wharf  Road in Sechelt. Mike Hicks will  be at the campaign office on Monday and Tuesday, July 23 and 24,  from 3 to 6 p.m. to answer yowM  questions and hear your comments  in person.  ���^;;M;Jt$^  ���x:'):^60;:^^i^  ;��o**ie;:H'''^  ^$mM  Alderman Bist retorted that  aldermen were representing their  constituents and that protection is  municipality business.  "I'd like to go on record,"  countered Short, "that I am not in  favour of that nuclear sign they put  down there because I spend a lot of  my time defending democracy and  I don't care if they like the bloody  rules of the government or not. If  the rules say you don't put it up,  then you don't put it up."  Alderman Bist responded: "If  we are going to take a stand about  nuclear disarmament and believe in  the free will of man and  human" tarianism, then we start at  the grass roots level. We should  personally and regionally take a  stand on nuclear weapons. The  whole thing is crazy when you look  at it from a global point of view.  The arms race between Russia and  the United States is insane.  "Somebody has to be sane  about it," continued Bist, "and  the people at the grass roots who  are going on peace marches are the  sane people."  The controversial issue was  received and filed after further  discussion about whether voters  would be given a choice at the next  municipal election. No decision  was reached.  The waste heat that escapes up the chimney of your fireplace is worth  money, lots of money. But you could use that heat to supplement your  existing healing system.  Meet the lopi Mea 'h Heater. It radiates the heat more efficiently  than a fireplace or an insert. Fine tuning damper controls  adjust the burn rate for a more economical burn. An outside  convection chamber provides additional heating capacity.  And, if you heat with oil, the government will pay 50%  of the costs to buy and install a Lopi hearth Heater.  It even looks good. Brass or jet black trimmed  glass doors gives the Lopi an enduring, classic  look. ���  See the lopi Hearth Heater at your dealer  and ask about the Canadian Oil Substitu  tion Program COSP 8WWG038.  Dn'ributrd by Ninth***- Sit***, North V#mouwr. BC.  O/,^  ��xo*   **<"  Come in and talk  with Steve  about any wood heating  problems  and find out the latest in  woodstove technology.  BUILDING,  SUPPLIES,  Open Sundays 10 a.-m. - 4 p.m.  Francis Peninsula Place - Hwy   101   Pender Harbour ���'88.'; 9^  -ii p\&\-��  ADD'  RCA VCR  Infra-red   remote,   front  load, 4 prog. 2 week.  $679  20" CITIZEN  Colour, 105 channels,  infra-red remote, 5 year  warranty. $R9Q  HOT-POINT  SU212  One only, built in, almond.  $489  LAUNDRY PAIR  Admiral, almond only, 3  cycle, 2 speed washer,  timed 3 temp dryer with  drying rack.     $^099  ADMIRAL RANGE  30", almond only, two 6"  burners   and   two   8"  $649  HOOVER  SPINWASHER  $499  RCA TV  26" moniter, remote, complete w/ stand.  $1,099  ALL FRIDGE  15.5 cu. ft., frost free, l.h,  in almond only.   tf?"~f OQ  WOODS FREEZER  12.2 cu. ft. with <_y|j-Q  3  inch walls.       ***Oy  ��>Ml��r7381   Htwy.1d1,ft��chBK  KQTL*He 685-7512  tues/ - Thuirs: 9 dm. -5:30 p.m.       SvXX��'vmn.  Fri. & Sai. 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. .-". G..i>sp.n5  ^zxx^J'Rxxrm^m  IN.-STORf -FINANCING  AVAILABLE 6.A C   ���'������  ���  UflME'    :     '"STORE Fir.  flUIlIt- AVAILABLE 6  FURMSHIflGS  & ��� ��� # ::j$p>: S|SJ^^


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